Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 157


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 157 of the 1926 volume:

151331961 601120 by the class 010 19 26 Ehalucimufnion high ,School me UheQIQs5Of'l7ZC Dedicdtemislssue fI51ueHndG2,1d GJU1e,5piritQFU1e Hrldhelmihiggchool l LBSQORIHQ Hlberf, Qlesserschmidf ' Dorman Qlajonnier '15 Prank chacht '15 'Julian a11o,bw3h '16 Qonrad .Schneider '17 Dorcus Ileff' Findley '17 Hrlhur Ufdlel '15 james :D owoyd ' 19 Hcmnic mlfiley ' 20 Qlargarct Billig '21 Roy Belsold '21 Hslhcr ,Smelzer '21 Kline Richison '22, zuilson Qutnam ' Z3 Hula Malia ce ' 2.4 filberlo. mallace '25 Hlfrcd lmorales '27 Boberi Beck '26 QOIKIGID Gditoriclls Iffitefary Seruors uniors opho mares Ereshmen Subireshm en Hdmistrcltion Eciculty Crgcinizations fguclitorium Hctivities Ethic tic factivities Cfcllenclar Hlumni qampusmirth f'X'f-- i Q Blue d1'1C1601Cl ODE T0 A. U. H. S. For four long years we've struggled Through thy halls, Anaheim High. Now welre going to leave youg Graduationls drawing nigh. First we Came as green Freshies VVatehing every teacher's eye, Fearing they would surely bite us As we cautiously passed by. Next, we were the fearless Sophiesg VVe felt very, very brave, Frightening little Freshmen, Compelling them to behave. Then we were the haughty Juniorsg We could scarcely see the rest For we knew without a doubt Our class was the very best. VVe're high and mighty Seniors Looking back on years gone byg It is hard to realize VVe're leaving you, Anaheim High. But we never can forget You, A. U. H. S.-Good-bye! l l l l Horace Redden, '26 Six Blue and Gold APPRECIATION The members of the BLUE AND GOLIJ Staff wish to acknowledge the co-operation of all those who have in any way contributed to the Annual of l926 and extend to them our most sincere gratitude for aiding in making this Annual the success we be- lieve it is. The Staff, first of all, thanks bliss Bella VValker and hir. A. Clayes for their assistance and advice, given often and willingly, from long years of experience in such work. Special thanks is due Mr. D. F. Lehmer for his untiring efforts and leadership in all matters pertaining to the publication of this book and to making it a financial success. lyliss Lulu Rumsey is to be complimented for her endeavors to make this Annual a literary success. Her efficient management of the subject matter and the many hours spent in proof-reading all copy deserve our sincere thanks. To Mr. C. George Hedstrom we are indebted for the pictures. It would have been impossible to obtain the beautiful engravings and cuts in this publication if it had not been for the exceptional ability he shows in the obtaining of interesting and especially clear photos. bliss Madeline Conover is responsible for the art work and for the arrange- ment of the engravings. We believe she has reason to be justly proud of the many novel and unique features which she has introduced into the Annual. VVe thank Bliss Dorothy Chalker for her valuable suggestions in the arrangement of the book. As this is only the second attempt at making the complete Annual in our school print shop, Mr. Lloyd Ross, print shop manager, is to be highly complimented for his fine supervision and good work in the composition, make-up, and binding of the Annual. We think he has a right to feel that he has accomplished something noteworthy in the publication of High School Annuals. Full credit is due Ralph Daugherty who has so conscientiously given over his time to this work. Students in the print shop deserve much credit for the general make-up of the book. Seven i Blue and 6014 5 . i 1 I A l l 5 l l ANNUAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief ..,.. MYRTLE CLEMMER Assistant Editor .,,,...... .....,, J OHN WALLIN i Business Manager ........ ......... P AUL SLOOP l Advertising Manager .................... ,.,,..,.,.. ,...,....,... ..,.. H A R OLD MANN Assistant Advertising Manager ..... ....,,....,............................ R OEERT JENSEN Activities Editors ....,....,...........,..... ...,... L ours KROEGER, EVELYN KARSTEN 1 Art Editors .......... ..... C ARoL1NE BODE, NORMA ARMBRUST l i Literary Editors ..... Anoranco Editor ...... Calendar Editor ......... Girls' League Editor ...,. l Music Editor ...,....,. i Alumni Editor ...... 1 Debate Editor ....... 1 Dramatics Editor ...... , Stagecraft Editor .... Athletics Editors ..... Josh Editor . ..,.. . Picture Editor ...... Senior Class Editor .... Junior Class Editor ............ .....,MYRTLE CLEMMER, EMILY LEw1s FRAHM .....,.GEORGE MICKLE ........LORETTA SIEVEK .........VIRGINIA LONG .......,LORENZO MCOMIE ,.,.........,...,.RALPH SQUIER ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,.,,,.,,LEONORA Mc ALLISTER POE .......M1LDRED LATOURETTE, OWEN GALVIN STRANGE .....GEORGE GOODYEAR .......WILLIAM UTTER ........ROBERT WILSON 5 Sophomore Class Editor ..... ------- M AXINE HARRIS i Freshman Class Editor ........... .......... B FREE MURPHY , Sub-Freshman Class Editor .... ............ . ......,.,....... ...... V 1 NCENT HUARTE j ADVISERS l MR' J' A'DCL19YrI?EH1uE1c LULU L RUMSEY . . L C, GEORGE HEDSTROM BELLA J- WALKER MADELINE CONOVER DOROTHY CHALKER C 'iEigiAtW C C rf Nor' if J Blue d1'1Cl Gold PRINT SHOP Do you know that our print shop, where we print the coveted Anoranco, was the first one organized in Orange County? Ever since that memorable year, 1920, it has been managed very efficiently by llflr. Lloyd Ross. Not only is our Anoranco printed there, but last year and this year the annual was linotyped, composed, and bound in our own print shop. Besides the Anoranco and Annual, many other things are printed in our shop: all the school supplies, programs, handbills, and tickets for plays. This year we have added a linotype, No. 2, and an 10 X 15 platen press. Thus the equipment of our shop includes the following: Model C lntertype and Model 2 Linotype, two platen presses, power stitcher, paper cutter, lead cutter, mitering ma- chine, metal pot for casting our own pigs, two composing stones, one half dozen racks of type, two cases of labor-saving furniture, two galley cabinets, and such other equip- ment needed to run a printing shop. So far the number of students taking printing has been small, seven first year students and three second year students, making in all ten this year. Considering the limited enrollment for this work, the year has been very successful. We hope more students will elect printing next year as we hope to make it our biggest year since the print shop was started. To enlarge the possibilities of printing more students must elect journalism. Under the leadership of Bliss Rumsey, the eight students enrolled this year for journalism, with the assistance of the two advertising managers on the outside, ac- complished much as you all can testify, but a larger number of students would lighten the burden of the work and make for better work. Above all, know that the work of journalism and printing is interesting. vin V Y' in W Y W 1 Yin M W A M YY Nine .. h 2 ,ca Q Blue and Golf! ANORANCO Feeling proud of this year's work, the journalism class wishes to take this oppor- tunity of thanking all those who have worked for the Anoranco and contributed to it, thus making it the best paper of its kind. With only eight in the Journalism classes, besides the two advertising editors and a few outside helpers, the staff is to be compli- mented for what they have accomplished. lkiiss Rumsey, never before having filled the role of a Journalism instructor, is also to be highly complimented for her generous and self-sacrificing work in her new capacity. The Journalism students were also members of the Orange County Press Associ- ation, of which Lydia Frahm was president. This was just one of the many enjoyable features in taking Journalism. Another interesting phase of the the journalism work is the Weekly contribution that the class made to The junior Register, a page of The Santa Ana Register, which that daily sponsors for the good of journalism classes of the high schools of the county. Six cups are offered: for the best work of the school as a whole, the best work of an individual student, the best editorial, the best cartoon, the best feature article, and the best news story. Lydia Frahm for her feaure article, The Dahlia Garden, won the cup for the best feature article and Robert Wilson for his editorial on Thrift and Conservation won the cup for the best editorial submitted. The membe1's of the class acknowledge this to be their most interesting and profit- able subject and advise all junior and senior students to take it next year. Teh fue and l l For the first time in the history of the Anaheim been organized for the study and practical application The class was a direct result of a desire of lXIr. more about a subject that is so rapidly growing in knowledge throughout the school. At the first of the year there were five students Armbrust, Caroline Bode, Florence Trapp, George semesterys work consisted of taking, developing, and gave numerous lectures upon the work. Some textbook At the beginning of the second semester three new members son, Doris Wilson, and Kenneth Clapp. The whole course and practical photography appliance. Each student took individual camera and the class, as a whole, took various pictures cameras. With the large school camera, the pictures of the teams were smaller camera was used for buildings and campus scenes. The most era, however, is the movie camera, purchased by the class and paid for derived from the sale of individual student pictures. lVIany absorbing and, in most cases, successful experiments were conducted during the year, among which were the coloring and painting of scenes, the making of brom- oils, and some studies of still life. The photography group has taken two trips this year, one to Orange County Park and another to the Pan-American and International Photography Exhibit at Exposition Park. The former trip afforded a good opportuni- ty for the taking of scenes and some good snapshots. It was through the use of the movie camera that the individual pictures of stu- dents for this Annual were taken. This is the first time the classes were not taken 1 as groups and the idea has worked out wonderfully well. The class has also done a great deal of enlarging work, besides its developing and printing. Although the class was not as large as it might have been this year, the reason is obvious in that the i subject was a new one and the students weren't familiar with the practicality of it. Next year, however, a larger enrollment is expected and the course will have i taken on many new and alluring aspects. Eleven and 6O1d 5'-f SOCIETY DINNER an invitation to a dinner party, which was to hotel. l worried the whole day over it, as it experience in society, and I was skeptical as to be. I filled in my spare moments reading all the could beg, buy, or steal, and practicing their the time passed. About eight o'clock, recover- myself seated at a table in the large dining-room remember was that I was trying to feel and look led to such things daily. I casually glanced around the e were millions of people present. lXfIy eyes must have orror I saw a string of silverware reaching about three 1 right and left. I guess they were supposed to be mine . to anyone else. .1 my dread of all the implements before me, when a vhich I will not attempt to describe. I put my hand out th which to eat this food. Miy hand was shaking andI .ie tool, or any tool as for as that goes. It really did not vhich one I ate with, but I knew that I must do as the rest in finding the right piece of silver, when the orchestra began to dance and leave the tempting cocktail. from the dance, I found that the waiter had removed the first it with a great, scrawly, red lobster on a rather small platter. I forks into it and, whether it was dead or alive, it greatly objec- its disapproval, it made a great leap of about fifteen inches into the to the table with a bang. The waiter, to make the scene less tragic, the red sea beast at once, much to my joy. However, my spirits sank to depths when I saw the waiter returning with the twin of the former. The was not quite so spirited as was his mate, so I managed pretty well. Finally the last course was served and consumed. As I glanced at the table, to my dismay I found that I had a knife left lying beside my plate. It took my last ounce of courage to get that knife out of sight. I succeeded in slipping it into my purse. VVhen I started down the hotel steps, the knife fell out of my purse and went clanging down on the hard tiling. That brought an end to my first experience in society and I am still greatly in lack of courage to venture forth again. -Lorene Ingram, '28 Twelve VN! Blue dnd. Gold 434 E be E ff-ss ' 27 uncertain. Q A 1 if wg ,iff L V lx PAWS UP T WAS well on in the evening when the sheriff returned to the prison. So exhausted was he from driving over miles of muddy roads, made almost impassible to travel by the early spring rains, that he scarcely waited to see his three prisoners locked in the cells before he retired for the night. Whether it was the courthouse clock booming off the hour of twelve or a nervous sense of responsibility regarding the three new inmates that caused the night-watchman to awake with a start from his forty winks is He sat patiently trying to recollect his thoughts, when he heard a faint sound, a weird cry, a scratching noise like that of steel grating against metal, or a file sawing the iron bars. It stopped and for a moment he thought he had been dreamingg but, being startled by someone's mounting the steps outside, he arose to open the doorg an excited deputy confronted him. The maid, it seems, frightened by the cry and soft footstep stealing past her win- dow, had awakened the sheriff, who, in turn, aroused his two deputies. The three ofiicers and the night-watchman met in the lobby of the jail. The sheriff realized the seriousness of the situation. He had three prisioners sentenced to the penitentiary, whom a gang of fellow thieves was willing to attempt anything to free. An investigation must be made, for at intervals that grinding, gritting sound could be heard. In a few minutes a system of searching was organized. A man was stationed at each corner of the block and was to work in towards the center until the intruder be surrounded. The little group stole silently from the jail. On their hands and knees they crept from their respective corners. Hiding behind. protruding pieces of wall, stealing cautiously around corners, inch by inch they covered their ground. A shout!-with hands on revolvers, intense with excitement, the 1nen rushed toward the noise. In a dark out-of-the-way cubby-hole they met. For an instant all stood, their guns raised. In the gleam of the flashlight posed the convict, a mammoth black cat, threatening to tear the garbage can to bits in an effort to secure his midnight lunch. -Virginia Long, '26 A LOVER I love to walk o'er grassy hills, Where streams have been and trees have grown, Where birds are quiet, winds ares till, --But not alone. I love to drive a speedy car, And go places, to me, unknown, I love to see things afarg --But not alone. I love to sit beneath the stars, Shining as they have always shown, And soulfully regard the moong -tBut not alone. -Horace Redden, '26 Thirteen 1X.....t.i Q Q Blue dnd Gold HOLD CHIEF CATALINAM 5,11 O YOU KNOVV that most famous and most wonderful sculpturer, the N 9' Old 'VI f h S 9 ,sal f tanoteea. QQ Near Laguna Beach there is a very stately Indian ever looking towards zkuifika the sea. He lives at Aliso, a beach south of Laguna, where many campers come every summer. But, odd to say, very few people ever see him. How queer it is to say that very few people ever see him because he is from twenty-five to thirty feet high and about twenty feet wide. He is ever looking at Santa Catalina, where he once lived, yearning year in and year out to be back there to live in the wilds of the western side of the island. Strange, isn't it, that so very few people see him? Often I have camped at Laguna Beach, but never before had I been at Aliso, so I sauntered around to see what sort of surroundings there were that I was going to camp in. I gazed over the ocean, about sun-down, to the isle I love so well, wishing I were there. The gold of the sun was dancing in flashing rays upon the water. My, what a beautiful sunset! To be an artist and paint it as my eye saw it! My, what's that cliff supposed to represent FH I asked. It looks as if it's carved to represent something. I wonder what it could be ? An old sailor, hearing me, spoke. That,H he said, is Old Chief Catalina. Have you ever heard the story that is connected with it? Of course it is a myth, because it was carved by the breakers, as many other places of Laguna are, but the legend sounds like a possibilityf' No, said I, I haven't. Well, in 1507, Old Chief Catalina was made ruler of the island. As you know, in 1542 Senior Juan Cabrillo came to the island. Old Chief Catalina and his people, in their rage, fought against Cabrillo and his men. Never before had they fought people who had gunsg and they didn't know how to fight themg and consequently they were beaten. Chief Catalina, instead of surrendering, dove off of the top of Sugar Loaf and swam for the mainland. f'For two days and nights he swam in the cold water and finally at sunrise of the third day he reached shore. The minute he touched his foot on shore he was turned into stone by the gods of the sky. The water, being cold, froze him hard and the sun beat down upon him. As he baked, his head grew larger and larger and the rest of his body disappeared. until there sat the head of an Indian. twenty-five feet high and twenty-three feet wide. From then until now he has been baking in the sun and that is why you see him there. Never does he move his heady always he keeps it faced toward his former home. Every evening as the sun goes down, Old Chief Catalina moans to go back to his island. My, what a beautiful legend! Yes, but the true story is that the ocean has been pounding against it for several hundreds of years and has carved it as you see it todayf, Thus ends the story of Old Chief Catalinafl -Richard Dugdale, '28 Fourteen Q lx Blue and Gold VALUE OF THE MERIT SYSTEM INCE the introduction of the merit system, in 1924, there have been many and various comments on it, pro and con. Some are very strenuously op- posed to it. Others are indifferent to its causes and effects. The great majority appear to favor it and profit by itg but the results will be known 5 at the termination of each school year, in June. Records will show how the students have conducted themselves and how they may discipline them- selves in the future. Certain courses of study are set forth in schools, but everything is not taught or learned through these courses. Experience is the greatest and best of teachers. Know- ledge obtained from between the two covers of books does not constitute the sum of all knowledge. Rather, that knowledge which is gained by the individual who seeks out the laws of nature for himself-that is knowledge in its best form. Thus the seeker, putting forth his best efforts, thereby knows victory. J Outside of the school curriculum are two great instructors, association and pre- ference, from which students learn and which may be harmful or beneficial. This system of using merits will check up on the faults and virtues, weakness and strength, of every student in such a way as to show accusation or Commendation. Perhaps this system will be an incentive for the boys and girls of today who shall be the men and women of tomorrow. The fact remains that they are the army training for the battle of life, to weather the storms as they will. LEARNING There is a very foolish idea lodged in the brains of some of the lads and lassies roaming the school campus. This idea is that they come to school to earn grades, not to obtain knowledge, ----- a simple idea, but one which many have cherished since their grammar school days. Freshmen seem to head the list of those possessing this undesirable notion. But then, even Scrubs will grow up in time, and, by the time they are Seniors, they may know enough to study for their own good, not for the quarterly reports of their efforts. Sophomores have not, as yet, proved themselves as having super-intelligence, either. They are, perhaps, more sober and less frivolous than the Scrubs, but not by any means are they perfect, yet. juniors become jolly and feel that, with a small amount of their teachers' assist- ance, they may even become Seniors. Seniors! Ah, how dignified and how lofty they do feel! -during the last year of their high school career, with the world waiting for them to show their abilities! They, with diploma in hand, shall conquer the universe and make it yield up its bounties. However, the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow is very elusive. Only those having the needed requisites will attain it. The pot of gold represents SUCCESS, whether of business, fame, or another phase of its meaning. This thing of learning, now, is not a new subject. VVise men of the ages, famous, eminent, and loved men and women found it worth while. Now, get down to WORK and acquire your share of this treasured thing, LEARNING. Your part is compara- tively easy, others give you their experiences through History, Law, Literature, Lan- guages, Sciences, and other uncounted achievements. It is solely up to YOU to do your part. Fifteen Blue and Golcl GOODTHMBER F YOU CHANCED to take a thorough inventory of your character, would the finding be all that it should be? Of course, everyone knows that there are none of us perfectg if we were, We would not be residing on this planet. But we can find room for improvement, and no one but our- selves knows just how badly it is needed. There are ever so many small things that seem of no account but which count up rapidly and become large factors in our lives. Are you good timber or are you composed of a poor grade of wood? Can you stand the buffeting and hard knocks of life, or are you a weakling? The world is in little need of those creatures that have to be coaxed and coddled. GOOD TIMBER The tree that never had to fight For sun and sky and air and light, That stood out in the open plain, And always got its share of rain, Never became a forest king But lived and died a scrubby thing. The man who never had to toil, Who never had to win his share Of sun and sky and light and air, Never became a manly man But lived and died as he began. Good timber does not grow in easeg The stronger wind, the tougher treesg The farther sky, the greater lengthg The more the storm, the more the strengthg By sun and cold, by rain and snows In tree or man good timber grows. Where thickest stands the forest growth We find the patriarchs of both, And they hold converse with the stars Whose broken branches show the scars Of many winds and much of strife ---- This is the common law of life. . ffl 3- X fa x Q LQ., 79x ' cv , HXEZJQ Q' X ia I t3l ----Selected. SPEECH Speech is the gift that lifts man above the level of the beast. That gift is often misused. When a thought is spoken it should carry force and meaning. Meaningless chatter seldom gains a speaker anything but the title of chatterbox or 'fgossip . Actions and speech communicate to others the trend of our thought and character. By too hastily speaking, with no forethought, opportunities are sometimes lost forever. Speech is silver, but silence is golden -an old maxim, and as usual, a true one. ln special conferences and sessions it is a well-known fact that the man who speaks last carries the most authority. Humans are swayed by strong impulses of wonder, fear, love, hate, and many other emotionsg so it does not pay to heed impulses. Moments of carelessness may cause a lifetime of regret, a fact not to be overlooked. Sixteen rm f f New B1'l.1CdI LCl601C1 fQ,fe,.Q'Q ft SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President .,.. ........................,,,.............,...,..................... E DWIN BEEBE Vice-President ...... ......., Y VINTON SMITH Secretary ........................,.., ,,.... - ,.,,..,....,............... R ALPH SQUIER Committee on Class Flower Violet Class Motto ....,,....GElJRGE MICKLE Treasurer ...........,..,................... .Q ..,..,...,...... Committees .... '..C. BODE, W. GRAFTON, W. UTTER Still doing-never don. Class Colors Purple and White CLASS ADVISERS Mr. Lehmer ...................,...,.....,.,,. MR. CLAYES Miss. WALKER Miss RUMSEY Miss BICKLEY ............CHIEF MRS. WATSON Miss CONOVER Miss CHALKER MR. HEDSTROM MRS. SUTHERLAND SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Mr. Clayes, members of the faculty, and fellow students: It is with deepest and most conflicting of emotions that we present the story of the Class of 1926. On Thurs- day, June the third, our victorious career will be completed. The members of this class entered the school in September, 1922, and, though now we conduct ourselves with a strange statuesque dignity, we were once like all mortal scrublets. At such re- collections, as Cicero says, I could Weep for tears. Suffice it to say that, in time, shyness and ignorance have been overcome. -W Yi 'WY Seventeen Blue and Gold ln our Freshman year, we were given a reception by the Sophomores, and later in the year We gave a party to, welcome the Sub-Scrubs into our recently adopted school. We took an active part in school activities. In our Sophomore year, intelligence began to be stamped on our countenances. Many of our number became members of the Honor Society and one entered the ranks of debate. Several were on the athletic teams, to which they brought much honor. As Juniors, we claimed the title of upperclassmen and set a fine example for those younger than we. When the call came for gridiron men, our boys were right there. We took part in basketball, baseball, tennis, hockey, swimming, and track. Athletics was not our only achievement, for our Junior Play, Turn to the Right, proved a wonderful success. As our Junior class days drew to a close, we entertained the Seniors with the customary Junior-Senior Reception. In the fall of 1925, it was with proud hearts that we graced the front seats in assemblies-the Senior Htrade-markf, We have had the privilege and responsibility of putting the new Constitution into practical use. In sports, debate, dramatics, and in the literary art, the BLUE AND GOLD of 1926 being our great production, we have indeed made this last, our crowning year. SENIOR DITCH DAY A happy crowd of enthusiastic and peppy Seniors gathered at the City Park in the wee sma' hours of the Monday morning of February the sixth. Much anxiety had been caused the night before on account of the rain, but still they optimistically declared they would get to Baldy or drown. Very few Seniors had such pleasant dreams that night that they forgot to arise in time the next morning. I After arriving at the destination feither in Fords or on footj, hiking was the chief diversion, although many others were enjoyed. The more ambitious of the party reached the top of Old Baldy for at least they said they didj. Then, as high altitude is conductive to great appetites, all lunches were devoured to the last morsel. As a good deal of snow had fallen the night before, many dignified personages came home with clean faces. The fire in the tavern was almost smothered in its effort to heat up the big crowd. Even the thought of how grief-stricken and heart-broken the underclassmen were, because of the Seniors' absence, did not seem to faze them, for they had a most wonder- ful time. Recording Angels of the Class of 1926, Ellen Gibbs and Dorothy Yungbluth Eighteen '60 Blue and Gold Jack Royalty Ella Mary Parks Herbert Dumke William Poe Dorothy Fehlman Marion Williamson Ruby Whyers Frieda Heinze jack Mattis Puritan Seitz William Grafton Charles Hill Margaret Schaefer John L. Bovee, Jr. Louise Schneider Madeline Toussau Nineteen Blue and Gfolcl We N P l 1 w N 1 l 1 N l i Ralph Squier Charlyn Tedrick Frank Sackett Eleanor Rockwell Katherine Miller Raymond Cheatum Josephine Cook Amelia Malstrom Winton Smith Dorothy Yungbluth Winston Shaver Dollie Johnson Marjorie Watts George Mickle Catherine Mene Ralph Daugherty Twenty me Q Blue and Gold X24 . ' fi i Katherine Spottswood Paul Sloop Marion Fochtman Owen Galvin Elizabeth Paige Dorothy Bode ArdethiFord James Wirths Norma Armbrust Lorenzo MCOmie Mary Yann Robert Cole Lyle Pember Caroline Bode William Utter Kenneth Sloop Twenty - one Blue and 6014 w I l l w Alice Strange Horace Hempshall 1 Pearle Fay Anna Schmidt James VVright Lydia Mohr I Max Moody Horace Redden Emily Lewis Theodore Lenz Lucille Hatfield Frances Hope Hargus Stanley Hopkins VVilma O'Rourke David Seares Lawrence Sweeney Twen ty- two Blue and Gold e M- Alma Christianson Harold Higgins Lillian Nelson Harold Mann Hubert Kluthe Velda Dunham George Goodyear Donald Smith Ellen Gibbs Eugene Booth Irma Wallace Virginia Long Jack Hensley Evelyn Karsten Irene North Howard Hineman 'Twenty-thret Blue and Golgi Nlyrl Carver Vera Taber Floyd Hubbard Dorothy Weber Mildred Latourette Louis Krueger Ruth Wilson Francis Yorker Edwin Beebe Elaine Webb Elwood Cordes Gladys Jennings Lydia Frahm Kenneth Baldwin Helen DeWitt Kenneth Biehl Twenty-four Q. Blue and Gold I Katherine Shea Pearl YVinters Clarence Woodbiiryf Everett Schneider NORMA ARMBRUST Annual Staff, '26 Tennis Team, '25 KENNETH BALDWIN Dramatics, '25 Vaudeville, '25, '26 EDWIN BEEBE Honor Society, '24 President Senior Class, '26 Senior Play, '26 Basketball, '23, '24, '25, '25 Football, '23, '24, '25, '26 Baseball, '24 KENNETH BIEHL Glee Club, '23 Spanish Club, '23 CAROLINE BODE Entered A. U. H. S. from Long Beach, '23 Tennis, '23 French Play, '25 Vaudeville, '26 Annual Staff. '26 Secretary Notan Club, '26 DOROTHY BODE Entered A. U. H. S. from Long Beach, '23 Treasurer Sophomore Class, '24 Operetta, '26 Swimming. '23, '24 Hockey, '24, '25 Edward jabs Lucinda Dumke Myrtle Clernmer SENIOR ACTIVITIES EUGENE BOOTH Hon'c51ZiSociety, '23, '24, '25, JOHN L. BOVEE, Jr. Honor Society, '25, '26 MYRL CARVER Entered A. U. H. S. from Tower, Minn., '26 Football, '26 Senior Play, '26 RAYIXIOND CHEATUM Entered A. U. H. S. from Santa Ana, '25 Basketball, '26 ALMA CHRISTIANSON Annual Staff, '23 Notan, '24, '25 Glee Club, '25, '26 Operetta, '26 MYRTLE CLEMMER Tennis, '23 Orchestra, '23, '24, '25, '26 Hockey, '24 Track, '24 Basketball, '25 Annual Editor, '26 Anoranco Editor, '26 ROBERT COLE Honor Society. '24, '25, '26 Basketball, '24, '25, '26 Tennis, '25, '26 JOSEPHINE COOK Honor Society, '24, '25, '26 Spanish Club, '24, '25, '26 ELWOOD CORDES Band, '23, '24, '25, '26 Orchestra, '24, '25, '26 RALPH DAUGHERTY Entered A. U. H. S. from Haxtun, Colo., '22 Annual Staff, '23 C a r t 0 o n Editor Green Lemon, '25 Student Manager P r in t Shop, '25 HELEN IVIARIE DE WITT Hi Jinx, '26 HERBERT DUMKE Football, '25 Track, '25 LUCINDA DUMKE Hockey, '24, '25, '26 Basketball, '25, '26 Girlsgs Athletic Manager, VELDA DUNHAM Hockey, '24, '25, '26 Vaudeville, '25 Dramatics, '25, '26 Senior Play, '26 Twenty- five PEARLE FAY DOROTHY FEHLMAN Glee Club. '23, '24 Monday Club, '24 Operetta, '23, '25 MARION FOCHTMAN Entered A. U. H. S. from Elsinore. '23 Sec. Student Body, '26 Honor Society, '25, '26 ARDETH FORD Entered A. U. H. S. from Fullerton, '24 Dramatics. '25, '26 Junior Play, '25 Vaudeville, '24, '25 Senior Play, '26 LYDIA FRAHM Annual Staff, '26 Anoranco, '26 President Orange County Press Ass'n. '26 Class Reporter, '26 Dramatics, '26 Vaudeville, '26 OWEN GALVIN Annual Staff, '26 Anoranco, '26 Basketball, '25, '26 Tennis, '23 ELLEN GIBBS Girls' League '25, '26 Honor Society, '24, '25, '26 President Honor Society, '26 GEORGE GOODYEAR Annual Staff, '26 Honor Society, '23, '24, '25, '26 WILLIAM GRAFTON Orchestra, '23, '24, '25, '26 Vaudeville, '24, '26 Senior Play, '26 Basketball, '23, '24, '25, '26 Football, '26 Tennis, '23, '24, '25, '28 FRANCES HOPE HARGUS Entered A. U. H. S. from Los Angeles, '20 Tennis, '26 LUCILLE HATFIELD Operetta, '26 Vaudeville, '23, '24, '25 Hockey, '25, '26 Senior Play, '26 FRIEDA HEINZE Operetta, '26 Stagecraft, '26 HORACE HEMPSHALL Operetta, '25, '26 Vaudeville, '24, '25 Senior Play, '26 JACK HENSLEY Operetta, '25 Dramatics, '25, '26 Vaudeville, '25, '26 Basketball, '24, '25, '26 Football, '25, '26 Senior Play, '26 Secretary, Blue and 601 HAROLD HIGGINS Entered A. U. H. S. from Scottsbluff, Nebr., '24 Basketball, '24 Football, '25 CHARLES HILL Basketball, '24, '25, '26 HOWARD HINEMAN Honor Society, '26 Junior Play, '25 Football, '24, '25 STANLEY HOPKINS Operetta, '25, '26 Vaudeville, '25 FLOYD HUBBARD Spanish Club, '24, '25, '26 EDWARD JABS Commissioner Boys' Ath- letics, '26 Secretary Boys' Athletic A ' '25 Ss 11. Baseball, '23, '25, '26 Football, '22, '23, '24, '25 GLADYS JENNINGS Hi Jinx, '25 DOLLIE JOHNSON Glee Club, '23, '24 Operetta, '24 EVELYN KARSTEN Annual Staff, '26 Dramatics, '25, '26 Junior Play, '25 Vaudeville, '25, '26 Anoranco, '26 HUBERT KLUTHE F'0otball, '25, '26 LOUIS KROEGER Annual Staff. '26 Student Body President, '26 Debate, '25, '26 Honor Society, '25 Dramatics, '26 Vaudeville, '25 MILDRED LATOURETTE Annual Staff, '26 Operetta, '26 Vaudeville, '24 Basketball, '24, '25 Hockey, '24, '25, '26 Anoranco, '26 Senior Play, '26 THEODORE LENZ Orchestra, '24, '25 Boys' Quartette, '26 Vaudeville, '26 Baseball, '24, '25 EMILY LEWIS Annual Staff. '26 Glee Club, '26 Operetta, '24, '25 VIRGINIA LONG Girls' Quartette, '26 Glee Club, '26 Orchestra, '25, '26 Operetta, '26 Vaudeville, '25, '26 AMELIA MAY MALSTRON da SQA HAROLD INIANN Senior Play, '26 Chairman Self-Govern- ment Committee, '25 V i c e-President Student Body, '26 Basketball, '24, '25, '26 Football, '24, '25, '26 JACK MATTIS Basketball, '23, '24, '25 Football, '26 LORENZO MCOMIE Commissioner S t u d e n t Affairs, '26 Honorg Society, '23, '24, '25, '2 Basketball, '25 '26 Football, '25, '26 CATHERINE MENE Honor Society, '24, '25, '26 Baseball, '25 Basketball, '24, '25, '26 Hockey, '26 GEORGE MICKLE Entered A. U. H. S. from Crescent City, '24 Annual Staff, '26 President Dra-Mu Club, '26 Treasurer Senior Class, '26 Junior Play, '25 Vaudeville, '24, '25, '26 Senior Play, '26 Anoranco, '26 KATHERINE MILLER Honor Society, '24, '25, '26 LYDIA IVIOHR Commissioner letics, '26 Honor Society, '26 Baseball, '25, '26 Basketball, '24, '25, '26 -Vice'Preside1Eg A Club, Girls' Ath- MAX MOODY Spanish Club, '25, '26 Tennis, '24, '25, '26 LILLIAN NELSON IRENE NORTH Spanish Club. '25, '26 Hockey, '24, '26 WILMA O'ROURKE Commercial Club, '23 Spanish Club, '24, '25, '26 PEGGY PAIGE Dramatics, '25, '26 Operetta, '26 Vaudeville, '24, '25 Hockey, '26 ELLA MARY PARKS Hi Jinx, '26 Piano Recital, '23 LYLE PEMBER Honor Society, '26 Secretary Architectural Club, '26 Basketball, '24 Football, '25 Tennis, '23 WILLIAM POE Annual Staff, '26 Swimming Manager, '25 Football, '25, '26 Twenty-six rm Y 1fQ 7' ' .cw :Blue and Gold HORACE REDDEN Spanish Club, '24, '25, '26 Basketball, '23, '24 ELEANOR ROCKWELL Honor Society, '24 Notan, '25, '26 JACK ROYALTY Student Body Leader, '22, '23, '24 Vaudeville, '23, '24 Football. '24 FRANK SACKETT 'Vice-President M 0 n cl a Club, '26 Band, '23 Orchestra. '23, '24 Vaudeville, '24 MARGARET SCHAEFER Dramatics, '26 Vaudeville, '26 ANNA SCHMIDT Entered A. U. H. S. from Herman, Minn., '24 Dramatics, '24, '25, '26 Junior Play, '25 Operetta, '25 Vaudeville, '25, '26 Hockey. '25, '26 Senior Play, '26 EVERETT SCHNEIDER lass President '25 C , Hong? Society, '23 '24, '25 Junior Play, '25 Operetta, '26 LOUISE SCHNEIDER Horrc51gSociety. '23, '24, '25, Tennis Team. '25, '26 DAVID SEARES Architectural Club, '26 Junior Play, '25 Vaudeville, '24 PURITAN SEITZ Entered A. U. H. S. from Benton Harbor, Mich., '24 Dramatics. '25, '26 Operetta, '26 Vaudeville. '25 Hockey, '25 YVINSTON SHAVER Entered A. U. H. S. from Victorville, '22 Notan, '26 Orchestra, '25, '26 KATHERINE SHEA Honor Society, '25 Operetta, '24 '26 Baseball, '24, '25, '26 Basketball, '23, '25, '26 Hockey, '26 Dramatics. '26 Cheer KENNETH SLOOP Manager Football and Basketball, '26 Operetta, '26 Vaudeville, '24, '25 Senior Play, '26 Basketball, '23, '24 Football, '22, '23, '24 PAUL SLOOP Annual Staff, '26 Honor Society, '24, '25 Football, '25, '26 DONALD SMITH Baseball, '24, '25, '26 XVINTON SMITH Class Vice-President, '25, '26 Debate, '24, '25 Honor Society, '23, '24, '25 KATHERINE SPOTTSWOOD Entered A. U. H. S. from Hankinson, N, D., '26 Junior Play '25 Glee Club, '23, '24, '25 Criterian Staff, '25 RALPH SQUIER Annual Staff, '26 Debate, '26 Honor Society, '24, '25, '26 Secretary Senior Class. '26 Football, '25 ALICE E. STRANGE Entered A. U. H. S. from Greenlield, Mass., '24 Annual Staff, '26 Honor Society, '26 LAWRENCE SWEENEY Orchestra, '23, '24 '25, '26 Junior Play, '25 Operetta, '22, '23, '25 Vaudeville, '23, '24, '25 Baseball, '23, '24 Basketball, '23, '24, '25 Football, '22, '23, '24, '25 VERA TABER Entered A. U. H. S. from Lincoln, Nebr.. '23 Operetta, '25 Vaudeville, '24 CHARLYN TEDRICK Debate, '26 Girls' Quartette, '26 Dramatics, '25, '26 Operetta, '26 Vaudeville, '23, '24, '25 MADELINE TOUSSAU Glee Club, '23, '25, '26 Quartette, '26 Operetta, '23, '25, '26 Vaudeville, '25, '26 Baseball. '25 Basketball, '23, '24, '25, '26 WILLIAM UTTER Self-Government, '25 Debate, '25 Honor Society, '24, '26 Vaudeville, '26 Basketball, '23, '24, '25 Tennis, '23, '24, '25, '26 IRMA VVA LLACE Operetta, '23 Vaudeville, '25 MARJORIE WATTS President Spanish Club, '26 Honor Society, '25, '26 ELAINE WEBB Hockey, '24, '25, '26 Manager Basketball, '25 DOROTHY WEBER Honor Society, '24 RUBY YVHYERS Entered A. U. H. S. from VVhittier, '26 Glee Club, '26 Dramatics, '26 Operetta, '26 Vaudeville, '26 MARION WILLIAMSON Tee-Square Club, '26 Track, '26 RUTH WILSON Commercial Club, '26 Spanish Club, '25 PEARL WINTERS Entered A. U. H. S. from Berkeley, '23, '24, '25, and Santa. Ana, '26 Drama Club, '24 '25 Glee Club, '24 Orchestra. '23, '24, '25, '26 Vaudeville, '23, '24, '25 Pot-Boiler , '25 JAMES WIRTHS Entered A. U. H. S. from Santa Barbara, '23 Treasurer Spanish Club, '26 Basketball, '23 CLARENCE VVOODBUR1' Entered A. U. H. S. from Ft. Dodge, Ia., '23 Band, '23, '24 Orchestra, '23, '24 JAMES WRIGHT Architectural Club, '26 Baseball. '24, '25, '26 MARY YANO Honor Society, '23 Spanish Club, '26 FRANCIS YORKER Piano Recital, '23, '24, '25 Dra-Mu Club, '25 Spanish Club, '24 DOROTHY YUNGBLUTH Annual Staff, '24 Commissioner Safety and Welfare, '26 Secretary Junior Class, 'Zh Vice-President G i r l 5 ' League, '25 Horrgr6Soc1ety, '23, '24, '25, Hockey, '24, '25 Tennis Manager, '26 Twenty- seven r Blue and Gold SENIOR PLAY Under Cover , a four-act detective story, was unaminously chosen by the sen- iors for the annual senior play. The plot was woven around the bringing of a pearl necklace into the United States. Mr. Steven Denby, with his pal Monty Vaughn, traveling in the company of the rich and influential lllrs. Harrington, was smuggling it through the customs. If he did not declare the necklace it would be a big case for the customs, but if they searched him and did not find it, the Harringtons would be insulted and would cause trouble. Taylor, a crooked agent, decided to let Denby get by the customs, but he would get a society girl, Ethel Cartwright, who was also to be at the Week- end party of the Harringtons', to watch and discover the whereabouts of the necklace, for blackmailing purposes. lkliss Cartwright had previously had her jewels stolen and Taylor had found that her sister Amy had stolen them. Thus he gained the help of Ethel through his knowledge of Amyls theft. At the party Miss Cartwright recognized Denby asa friend whom she had met in Paris and fallen in love with. She was, therefore, forced to choose between Denby and her sister. Denby, however, forced a show-down with Taylor and gave him a 530,000 bribe, which offer Taylor accepted. Using two of Taylorls henchmen as witnewes, Denby revealed himself as R. J., a secret service a- gent, and immediately arrested Taylor for accepting bribesg he proved him to be the mysterious blackmailer of the customs house. Amy is saved and Miss Cartwright's affections for Denby materialize. The play was presented on the evenings of April 29th and 30th and each mem- ber of the cast did justice to his part. The proceeds of the play go to the Annual fund and toward the Seniors' gift to the school. The following seniors were members of the cast: Ethel Cartwright ,.....,......... Ardeth Ford Amy Cartwright ............ Velda Dunham Steven Denby ,,,,,,,,, ,,,.... H arold Mann Michael Harrington ..Horace Hempshall James Duncan ,,,,,,, ...... K enneth Sloop Lambert .............................. Jack Hensley Harry Gibbs ,,,,,,, ......... M yrl Carver Nora Rutledge ................ Lucille Hatfield Peter ,.,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,.,............ Edwin Beebe Alice Harrington ..... ....... A nn Schmidt Daniel Taylor ,,.,,,.,,,.,,,,, George Mickle lVIonty Vaughn ..... ........ B ill Grafton Carol Reed ................ lVIildred Latourette Twenty-eight X ' ' CQ Blue and Gold SENIOR WILLS A I, Norma Armbrust, perceiving the shades of darkness creeping upon me, hereby bequeath my curly locks to Mr. Sutherland, my wish for knowledge to Tommy Kuchel, and my love for Lyle to any Sub-Scrub who wishes it, but my tennis-playing Hhobbyn shall go with me. I, Kenneth Baldwin, leave my fastidious taste in haberdashery to Robert Wilson and my irreproachable haircut to Lloyd Riutcelg but my rosy cheeks I will take witw me to the pearly gates. I, Edwin Beebe, realizing that my faculties of understanding will soon reside with the deceased, do hereby bequeath my football ability to Victor Peltzer and my graceful figure to Chester Hart, but my dear old Chevrolet I shall keep for a rainy day. I, Kenneth Biehl, do bequeath my tall stature to Leason Pomeroy and do sincerely hope he will profit by it. Bly piano-playing skill I will carry with me until death do us part. I, Caroline Bode, do bequeath my slender form to Audrey Schwartz, but my one and cherished possession, Paul Sloop, is mine forever. My soul having given notice of its intention to depart to a warmer region, I, Dorothy Bode, hereby will my diminutive stature to Bliss Sharp and my winning ways to Ember Heyne. I, Eugene Booth, being attacked by the disease of Hgraduationl' which is sure to cause me to leave my Alma lVIater and friends, give my personal belongings to some needy person, my coal-black hair and eyes to Violet Boege, and my large roll of de- merits to Lloyd Heyneg but my desire to go to Annapolis I shall keep. I, John Bovee, fearing it is time for me to depart to the Place Beyond, hereby leave my five-passenger Ford roadster to the next senior class to use for their ditch day, my poetic ability to Bob Jensen, and my quiet, friendly ways to Constance Randall. I, lVIyrl Carver, hereby bequeath my beautiful freckles and blonde hair to Earle Barr, and my success in American Democracy to Blondy Alsipg but my power of oratory I will always cherish. I, Raymond Cheatum, entering the valley of the Happy Hunting Groundn, do here pause to make my will. I leave to Walter Taylor my place on the basketball team, my natural, black curly hair to Dorman Norton, and my ambitions to the Honor Society Orphanage. I, Alma Christianson, feeling I am about to leave the stimulating atmosphere of this world, bequeath my blonde curly locks to Jack IVallin and my knowledge of vari- ous histories to Blanche Cawthon. I, Myrtle Clemmer, hearing the blare of Saint Peter's trumpet, do take time to distribute my various possessions. My slender figure I bequeath to Flora Knutzen, my golden locks to Lois Dunham, my dramatic talent to Adele Rundstrom, my literary interests to any good-looking Freshman, and my love for the opposite sex to Barbara Welchg but my love for horses I will keep forever. I, Stub Cole, while regretting the need of leaving our dear old A. U. H. S., do rejoice in the opportunity to leave my tall upright stature to Edwin Borchard, my happy smile to Viva Taber, and my ghost to haunt the halls of Anaheim High, to the terror of all Sub-Scrubs. I, Josephine Cook, feeling that my last days are fast slipping from me, will my earthly goods to the following people: to Alma Cailor my ability to blush so beautifully and to Mary Beebe my membership in the Honor Society. Twenty-nine ' .ea Blue and C5014 I, Elwood Cordes, with a rope around my neck and my feet dangling in space, do bequeath my reddish hair and attempt to run things to Clarence Dale, a timid Sub, but my musical and basketball ability I wish to retain until Mr. Foster gets married. I, Ralph Daugherty, feeling that I cannot endure the trials of life longer, do be- queath my willowy figure to Chester Higgins, my knowledge of printing to Millicent Davis, and Dollie's love, not needing it at present, to Joe Bushard who is sore in need of it. I desire to keep my wonderful art of cartooning, as I am sure I shall need it in the realms above. I, Helen DeWitt, feeling that the days are going fast when I shall leave dear old A. U. H. S., will my plumpness and tall stature to Frances Merrill, hoping that she may grow a little. I, Herbert Dumke, bequeath my husky frame to Clarence Mauerhan and my strength to put the shot to Hilbert Craig, but my sheikish way with the girls I will to no one. I, Lucinda Dumke, wishing to be always with my stalwart kid brother, bequeath my yelling ability to Dorothy Salter and my fondness for missing the hockey ball to Miss Walker, but my undying love for Randall I will cherish until Miss Troup gives John Morrissey a I+. I, Velda Dunham, wishing to leave to others less fortunate than I my worldly possessions, bequeath my lovely raven locks to Lelan Alsip, my goddess-like stature to George Sloop, and my entire inheritance of one bright penny to Oliver Edwards. I, Pearle Fay, knowing that my brakes will not hold, hereby bequeath my Chrysler roadster to Hoots Helling and my fondness for repeating subjects to Tim Wallace. I, Dorothy Fehlman, in as sound a mind as I ever had, while being measured for my casket, do fling my earthly goods to the winds, retaining only memories of one in Garden Grove. I, Marion Fochtman, my days on this earth being nearly ended, do bequeath my good grades in algebra to Rawlin Golter, my place on the tennis team to Melva Roquet, and my genuine school spirit to Marion Spencerg but my love for Bill Utter I will cherish forever. I, Ardeth Ford, hearing my heavenly call, bestow upon Vincent Huarte my friendship for Peggy Paige and my chronic hay-fever upon Bill Ward, who will then have no further cause to joke about it. I shall now put in my application for a halo. I, Lydia Frahm, upon departing from this sphere of life, do leave my resounding laugh to Reona Bever and my journalistic knowledge to Ann Galving I will to no one my love for dancing at La Habra. I, Owen Galvin, do hereby bequeath my extreme height to one who needs it, Jack Stewart, and my manly voice, which has made me so popular with the Freshmen and Sub-Scrubs, to Hattie LeBel. I, Ellen Gibbs, realizing that I have a fatal malady, do will my loud sport stock- ings to Ruth Wirths to keep her awake and my swiftness to Glenn Porter that he may get to class on time at least once before he graduates, but my 1+ in American De- mocracy I will not will to anyone. I, George Goodyear, with my skates on a slippery floor and my feet sliding from under me, do will and bequeath my red lips to Fern Murch, my place in the Honor Society to Florence Backs, and my bachelor ideals to Francis Bushard, which I hope he will take seriously. Finding that my troubles have come to an end, I, Billy Grafton, bequeath my musical talent to Loretta Sievek, my football and basketball ability to John Riner and Thirty Blue and 60161 Herbert Sipple respeetivelyg but my love for Harriet Austen I shall hold till after Judgment Day. I, Frances Hargus, on leaving A. U. H. S., do bequeath my blonde, curly hair to Leonora McAllister, my freckles to Bernice Chaffee, my Venus-like figure to Viola Link, and my liking for the boys to Grace Crawford. I, Lucille Hatfield, do humbly bequeath my curls to Clay Bruington, as his curl- ing iron is damaging his hair, two hundred pounds of surplus flesh to Eleanor Palmer, my dancing to Robert Schweinfest Know you can dance, Bob J, and my big feet to Jack Dutton Chope you will have a firm foundation, Jackj. I I, Frieda Heinze, upon departing from this hall of learning, do hereby leave my l vampish smiles to Jeanette Huarte and my art of getting by to Clyde Iliarting but l my knowledge of stage make-up I will need hereafter. I, Horace Hempshall, sound of mind but weak of body, will my dramatic tenden- cies to Franklin Vanlkleter, my athletic pretensions to Calvert Norland, and my job as bus driver to Blenda Probstg but my love for Ethel I will keep. I, Jack Hensley, about to depart from this beloved high school, do hereby will my love for English III to Geneva Welder, but my popularity with the maidens I will cherish forever. I, Harold Higgins, leave, by my will, my gigantic structure to Arthur Dickenson and my knowledge of mathematics to any under-classman who thinks he can uphold my standard. I, Charles Hill, hearing the urgent Call, do bequeath my sweater to some little, cold Scrub, my love for mathematics to Lawrence Newbold, and my attractiveness to girls to Harold Burns, but my long legs I must retain. e I, Howard Hineman, knowing of my approaching demise, do will my Chevrolet to Jack Luther and my expertness in English IV to VValter Blakely, but I intend to keep Helen Grafton for myself. I, Stanley Hopkins, perceiving that my days are numbered and that I will soon be gone and forgotten, bequeath to Charles Pollard my running ability, my sheikish nature to Jack Weatherly, and my vast intelligence to Lois Harris, but my love for Dorothy Weber I will part with to no one. I, Floyd Hubbard, feeling my heart-pats numbered, make my last will and testa- ment. My ability to make 1's, I bequeath to James Holland, but my love for Fay Hunton I shall take with me. I, Edward labs, with my feet growing cold and stiff, through the palsy of death, will my earthly acquirements to those who need them: my lofty height to Walter Mar- tin, my slender silhouette to Leah Davis, and my athletic prowess to Paul Applebaumg but my affection for Blanche Cawthon I shall keep. I, Gladys Jennings, knowing that my days on this earth are few and wishing to rid myself of all encumbrances, will my excess weight to Leland Weaver and my golden locks to Roberta Eley. As I feel my life fast ebbing away, I, Dollie Johnson, will all my goods to the following people: my tendency to keep quiet to LaVeIle Cheatham and my talent for sewing to Imogene Sanders. Soon to depart, I, Evelyn Karsten, do thinklit both fitting and proper to leave my soprano voice to Marie Trecker, my spit curl to Evelyn Sims, and my quiet attitude in American Democracy to John Heideg my popularity with the masculine gender I desire to have interred with my bones. ' I, Hubert Kluthe, being weak of mind and body and fearing that some sheba will Thirty-one - no avail herself of my infirmities and that matrimony will hasten my demise, do hereby will my cute sheik manners and delicate step to john Eley and my jazzy sweater to Bryce Wolfe or any two boys, who, combined, can enter it. I, Louis Kroeger, soon to leave this world, will 1ny place on the debate team to James Boyd, my quiet ways to Zeus Ochoa, and my office of Student Body President to anyone unlucky enough to get it. I, lklildred Latourette, being still sound in mind, will away my love for hockey to Helen Grafton, my beautiful dark eyes to Clarence Cailor, and my determination to keep away from the men to Sarah Crone. I, Ted Lenz, after passing through four strenuous years, do bequeath my running ability to Herman Stoffel and my love for physics to Esther Klemmg but my voice I shall endeavor to retain. I, Emily Lewis, realizing that my days in A. U. H. S. are numbered, do bequeath my light fantastic to Elgin Ward, my love for Latin to a first year Latin student, and my beautiful eyes to a Scrub. I, Virginia Long, do hereby bequeath my ability to play the piano to Norma Lee VVimmer, my coal-black hair to Fleta Eisenhauer, and my stature to any Scrub. I, Amelia Iklalstrom, do hereby bequeath my big brown eyes to IVIary Tanaka and my winsome smile to Jean Travers. I, Harold Mann, as I watch my ephemeral high school career sink into history and realize that I will soon be a INIann',, will my most valuable possessions to the children of the inferior classes: my excellent sheiking line to any Sub-Scrub who is too dumb to be original and my slick hair to any girl looking for a boyish bob, but my nickname and my athletic ability I will to my posterity. If I, Jack hlattis, happen to find myself so fortunate as to pass from these halls of knowledge to the Great Beyond, I will gladly bequeath all my earthly goods, with the exception of my sweet smile and devoted love for Crissy'l, to Jessie Johnston and Edward Bonkosky, especially my astounding grades in American Democracy. I, Lorenzo McOmie, do hereby will my long hair, including my sheik haircut, to C. George Hedstrom and my proficiency in football to Henry Bock. I, Catherine Mene, fearing I shall not survive another chemistry test, herewith will my carelessness in breaking test tubes to Cuba Carner, when she takes another laboratory science. I, George Mickle, about to enter the realm of the forgotten, do hereby bequeath these properties: to Elmo Honea my dramatic bent, to LeVeme Jewell my manly stature, and to Elmer Marten, my ability to collect money. I, Katherine hliller, do bequeath my most noble brain to IX-Iarie Kinsel, hoping it will cause her to reform, and my knowledge of the Wild West to Edwin Fisher, but my ambition to remain a spinster I hope shall not be disturbed. I, Lydia Mohr, possessing the adequate gray matter required by law, do hereby bequeath my athletic skill and figure to Velma King, my quiet disposition to Mabel White, and my cute little nose to Marion Utter, but my love for Whitiel' I shall not give up yet. I, Max Moody, hereby bequeath my intelligence in American Democracy to Eleanor Marsh, my fickleness of heart to Elsie Junker, hoping they will profit thereby. The last words of Lillian Nelson as she lay dying in the arms of her beloved: I do hereby will my naturally marcelled hair to Frances Eden and my readiness to step out with the older boys to Alice Twinem, hoping that she may be benefited by my experiences. Thirty-two f .5 Q Blue and Gfolcl A 4537 lili .ea Q Blue and 60141 I, Irene North, hearing a rasping knock on the door of my conscience, do turn over my fancy, stiffly-starched collar-and-cuff sets to any Scrubs desiring to be choked, my car to any flat-footed walker, and my love for American Democracy to Joe Shea, but my affection for a certain Orange sheik I will treasure forever. I, Wilma O'Rourke, knowing that my days at this school are limited, do hereby will my beautiful hair to lVIildred Jordan and my popularity among the opposite sex to Olive Hill. I, Elizabeth Paige, discovering 1ny minutes to be few, make my last requests: I bequeath to Zelda Brawn my fairy dancing and my cleverness to Margaret Fitzgibbonsg but my love for my freshman friend, Clay Bruington, and for chemistry, I shall take with me. I, Ella Mary Parks, will my liking for rough sports to Elvin Reeknor, hoping he will get as much pleasure out of them as I did, but my love for American De- mocracy I hope to take with me to my grave. I, Lyle Pember, seeing that the old shackles of A. U. H. S. are putting a kink in my speed, have arranged that my sparkling accomplishments be endowed upon those worthy underclassmen who are capable of appreciating them. My ability to toot the clarinet I return to Mr. Williams, but my enchantment of Norma I have already lost. I, the most honorable Bill Poe, breathing my last sigh in my attempt to study physics, bequeath my shiny Ford to Burdette Fiscus and my ability to play football to Alfred Davisg but my good looks and swell outfits I shall leave undistributed. I, Horace Redden, do bequeath my musical talent as a pianist to Rector Coons, the famous chemist, my hobby of wiping windshields to Dorothy Hoxie, and my habit of neat and popular dress to Siemeon Toelleg but my daily task of giving Lucy Belle her daily buggy ride up and down in front of A. U. H. S. I shall claim forever. I, Eleanor Rockwell, do on this day leave my ushering ability to Blenda Probst and my slight, graceful figure to Imogene Sanders, that great Hbluesl' singer. I, Jack Royalty, feeling my mind weakening over the study of chemistry, bequeath my ability to get high grades to any freshman wishing it and my hatred of the opposite sex to Don Reed, but my saxophone I shall need. I, Frank Sackett, leave my stage-managing ability to Bill Ward, my teasing of the girls to Doc Blakely, and my 'rollin' to whoever can stand itg but my drums I'11 keep, so I may drum my way through life. I, lVIargaret Schaefer, do bequeath my love for chemistry and broken glass to my dear friend, C. George Hedstrom, and my beauty to Charlotte DeWitt, but my dear HB. F. I will keep for myself only. I, Ann Schmidt, do, with the greatest sorrow upon leaving dear old A. U. H. S., bequeath my musical voice and talking waysl' to Britts Price, my beautiful blonde tresses to Roland Peltzer, and my art of getting by in biology with Miss Holt to anyone in need of sameg but my love for Lawrence Sweeney shall be mine own. ' I, Everett Schneider, fearing that it is time for me to descend from my throne, hereby bequeath my yelling ability in assembly and my attempt at leadership to LaVelle Cheatham, who ought to profit by it and carry on my noble work, but my friendship for girls I will keep for future use. I, Louise Schneider, about to pass from this hall of fame, leave my tennis ability to Doris Massey and my curly hair and tall graceful figure to Adele Rundstrom. My desire to hold high the standards of old A. U. H. S. compel me to leave my place on the Honor Society to Cornelius Huarte. I, David Seares, decrepit in body, but healthy in the upper strata of my anatomy, Thirty-thret' ' I .tae Q Blue and Gold do bequeath my leisurely walk to Edgar Elsner and my sheikiness to George Hatfieldg but my past life and happy remembrances I shall deposit in my grave. I, Puritan Seitz, being of sound mind, do hereby bequeath my gold locks to Mary Tanaka, my ability to get demerits to Lawrence Myers, my graceful walk to Walter Taylor, and my giggles to Tommy Kuchel's collection. I, Winston Shaver, bequeath my beautiful, wavy hair to Dick Acton, and my manly voice to Aubrey Beckett, but my pronounced likeness to Harold Lloyd I retain. I, Katherine Shea, with the last hours of glory about to leave me, do hereby will my studious propensities to Bob Schweinfest and my unnotorious achievements to the ones who are so unlucky as to need them. I, Kenneth Sloop, will my-athletic efliciency to Lawrence Newbold, my sheiky ways to Richard Dugdale, my height to Donald Dandy, my blonde marcel to Laura Dean, my dramatic attempts to Joseph Fitzpatrick, and my winning broad grin to Johnny Nylan. I, Paul Sloop, with decreasing pulsations, do hereby solemnly and gravely bequeath my lengthy stature to Eric Borchert and my bug collection to George Dawsg but my super-saturated love for Caroline I hope to hold within the boundaries of my heart. I, the lonesome Don Smith, my time for departure from this world being near, give my good looks to Walter Conway and my wonderful athletic ability to Earl Jonkerg but my girl, whoever she is, I will keep and cherish forever. I, Winton Smith, finding that I must leave the atmosphere of this school, hereby leave my ability to fix Fords to Walter Elliot, and my great liking for football to Hervey Pemberg but the remembrances of my debating I shall nourish forever. I, Katherine Spottswood, on nearing the close of my high school days, do bequeath my Latin grades to Arthur Dickenson, my liking for English to Babe Utter, and my red hair Ctemper includedj to Pete Lehr. I, Ralph Squier, knowing that my days are few, do here make my last will, -be' queathing my great amount of learning to the Scrubs, my excellence in debating to Louis james, my good looks and dark hair to Fred Easton, and my dignified abilities to Willard Franz. The rest of my accomplishments I shall take with me. I, the undersigned, do hereby bequeath to Ralph Klemm my long golden tresses. Thinking it will be of use to her, I bequeath my statuesque figure to Elsie Nash. But I intend to keep my strange name until further notice. Alice Strange. I, Lawrence Sweeney, do bequeath my singing voice to Zeus Ochoa, my dramatic ability to Fred Fischle, and my curly hair to Randall llfaass that he may have the success with blonde girls that I have had. I, Vera Taber, will to Violet Grant my beautiful curly hair and short fat figure and my dreamy eyes to Blondy Alsip. The most valuable of all, my love for Waldo, I leave to Elizabeth Freeman. Coming to the realization that my personality must remove itself from this beloved atmosphere, I, Charlyn Tedrick, make these bequests: to the amiable John Riner, I re- linquish my debating adroitness, to sober Violet Boege I present my rippling laughter, and give my extremely tall figure to Dorothy Hylton, but my opera voice remains mine. I, Madeline Toussau, upon leaving A. U. H. S., bequeath my assurance to Evelyn Ericson, my raven locks to Marie Trecker, my quiet ways to Elsie Turner, and my vamping ways to Dorothy Hoxie, hoping they will appreciate my kindness. I, William Utter, having succumbed to the various wiles of a certain Marion Fochtman, do bequeath my ability to demolish tennis nets to Robert Wilson and my golden hair to Kenneth Tanakag but my place in the Honor Society I leave to many. Thirty-four N45 Blue and 60141 I, Irma Wallace, sensing that my time on this sphere is limited, do will my earthly possessions to whom they shall benefit: my dancing eyes to Ruth Browne, my voice to anyone having a cold, and my distaste for the gents to Lois Dunham. I, lvlarjorie Watts, passing on into a better land than this, do bequeath the presi- dency of the Spanish Club to Hervey Pember, my studious nature to Fred Easton fmay he make use of itj, and my sagacity in Spanish to Loretta Sievek. I, Elaine Webb, realizing that my days in this' world are drawing to a close, do will my charming characteristics to the following under-classmen: my daintiness of figure to Gladys Ruether, my vamping enticements to Iona lNIclVIurtry, and my fickle disposition to Charlotte Bingham. I, Dorothy Weber, being aware that the eve of my' departure is drawing nigh, do will my seat in geometry to Velma King and my place as usherette to Charlotte Healdg but my desire to go to New York I will retain. Fearing that I shall soon traverse the Great Border, I, Ruby VVhyers, do be- queath my cunningness in playing the Like to Johnny Stranske and my small stature to Lucille Vogleg but my affection for Billy I want to keep. I, Marion Williamson, feeling that my terrestrial spand is approaching a successful termination, do hereby bequeath my blonde locksto Fat,' Heil, my sublime expression to a frivolous Freshman, and my endurance to run to Fredrick Davis, but my infatu- ation for that certain party will, I hope, remain mine. I, Ruth Wilson, do will my botanical interests to Ruth Potter, my love for John Eden to f'Margel' Latourette fhoping she will appreciate him as much as I havej, and my love for studying to Eloise Owens. I, Pearl Winters, will my violin ability to Champion Nixon and my sentimental blue eyes to Viva Taber. ' ' I, James Wirths, upon my departure fromthis earth, will my big, baby-brown eyes to Audra Schmid and my forward ways to any' Sub-Scrub admirer of said ways. I, Clarence Woodbury, feeling about to cash in, bequeath my long hair to the Future Musician of A. U. H. S. and mv good looks to Cornelius Huarteg but my gold-tipped shoe laces I shall carry deep in the recesses of my warm heart. I, James Wright, feeling the call of the Great Beyond, do will my baseball ability to one of lesser fame, Bob Squier, and my prize-winning figure to Bob Schweinfestg but my silent adoration for Emily Lewis I will keep intact. Knowing that my days in A. U. H. S. are numbered and that the number is about expired, I, Mary Yano, dispose of my possessions as follows: my straight black hair to Blanche Archer, my pretty brown eyes to Billie Bode, my mighty stature to George Sloop, and my love for American Democracy to the Class of '27. I, Francis Yorker, will my flaming music talent to Calvert Norland, my great ability as a Latin student to Eric Borchert, and my ambition to play before assembly to Ethel Wilhoit. I, Dorothy Yungbluth, feeling that my trip to Eternity is approaching do make this last will and testament. lVIy petite stature I leaveto my dear friend Sub-Scrub, Herbert Austin, my faculty for getting good grades to the Well-known student, Jimmy Fitzgibbons, and my love for mathematics to Sophrona Bock. Thirty-f ive W NAME NORMA ARMBRUST KENNETH BALDWIN EDWIN BEEBE KENNETH BIEHL CAROLINE BODE DOROTHY BODE EUGENE BOOTH JOHN L. BOVEE, Jr. MYRL CARVER RAYMOND CHEATUM ALMA CHRISTIANSON MYRTLE CLEMMER ROBERT COLE JOSEPHINE COOK ELWOOD CORDES RALPH DAUGHERTY HELEN DeWITT HERBERT DUMKE LUCINDA DUMKE VELDA DUNHAM PEARLE FAY DOROTHY FEHLMAN MARION FOCHTMAN ARDETH FORD LYDIA FRAHM OWEN GALVIN ELLEN GIBBS GEORGE GOODYEAR WILLIAM GRAFTON .. o Q X 131116 dnd QL! NICKNAME AMBITION Norm Kenny Ed Kenny Collie Dot Boots Johnny Marcella. Cheatum Alma. Blondy Stub J 0 Brick Daughter Witty Herb Cindy Curly Pinkie Dot Grandma Ardie Pears Gus Ellen Georgie Billie FRANCES HOPE HARGUS Snap Bewilder Lyle Pember Get 1-l- in French Beat Red Grange Be a tramp Be a love-pirate South American Rancher Admiral of Jewish Navy Have a sunny little nest To pull teeth Get 1-l- in chemistry Nurse Government forest patrol Tall as Abe Lincoln Librarian Cornetist Cartoonist Housewife Put shot 50 yards Teacher To find a manl To be slender Spanish teacher To boss Bill Prima donna WVin Charleston contest To grow up Get a demerit Florist Second Tilden Go with J. Royalty LUCILLE HATFIELD Shorty Dancing darling FRIEDA HEINZE Fritz Win a halo HORACE HEMPSHALL Horse Flutist JACK HENSLEY Jack G0 to Stanford HAROLD HIGGINS Charley Graduate CHARLES HILL Chuck Doctor HOWARD HINEMAN Hiney Date Helen STANLEY HOPKINS Hoppy Sec,-md Nur-my FLOYD HUBBARD Hubby A boxer EDWARD JABS Curly Spanish teacher GLADYS JENNINGS Gladys Typist DOLLIE JOHNSON Dollie Sing over radio EVELYN KARSTEN Evy T0 be married HUBERT KLUTHE Klutches Baseball pitcher Thirty-six ... XSISLJ, GQ HOBBY Powdering nose Being quiet Sports Playing jazz Developing pictures Swimming Stepping Vesta Kidding the girls Basketball Leathercraft Journalism Tennis Directing tennis Ford coupe Thinking Gardening Being well-dressed Team manager Mac Driving Getting up early Being ready Resting Beaches Basketball Being secretary Photography Tennis Tennis David Stagecraft Quartet American Democracy Writing Playing violin Helen Grafton Chemistry Buying old Fords Football Blue dnci Gold ' FAVORITE EXPRESSION ..Yeah,. Oh! Well- I say, Mr. Foster Say, Paul Oh! You Golly Jumpin' Joseph So's her old man Um huh! ' 'You flatter me Applesauce I did Say. kid ..Aw,. 0h! Dolly Oh! Heck Don't know VVhere's Randall Now My stars Awful Sauerkraut My heavens Don't tell me what Oh! gully Nevertheless Gosh Get my picture Oh! Lands lVhere's David Now, look Confound it Gee! I'll say! Oh, Shucks! Don't know Sock0 ul,-ay.. Cranberry sauce Meeting come to order to do PROPHECY Seeing the beauty in life Playing opposite Gloria Swanson Famous football coach Paderewski the second Photographer in Hedstrom's studio Noted organist South Sea Island pirate Orator and statesman Favorite dentist Play basketball at U. S. C. Old maid Girl of the forests Lightweight tennis champ Carnegie Music maker Second Bud Fisher Demarce's rival in botany Track coach at Oxy Chemistry assistant School teacher VVorld's greatest racing driver Prima donna singer Bass drum player Extra on stage News vender on streets On varsity at U. C. Doing nothing Flunking out of college A farmer Second Helen Wills U. S. Charleston Champion Wife of Paul Dickman???? Valedictorian at college Running a snow plow Winning 100-yard dash at college Medieval history teacher Teaching American Democracy Sitting still Owning a chewing gum factory Farming for two Sewing VVhere's my lunch? Commercial position Doing math. Pass it on Soda jerker Dancing Don't hurt Lydia Society editor Playing hockey Guess so I-Ier ' Thirty-S GVGI Gold Blue dnci O 3' ' E 42'-'w w , J NICKNAME AMBITION LOUIS KROEGER X Louie Lawyer MILDRED LATOURETTE Frenchy Famous THEODORE LENZJA A Ted Outpitch Johnson EMILY LEVVIS, Frenchy To play a uke VIRGINIA LONG Ginny Pianist AMELIA MALSTROM Amelia Graduate in threeiyears HAROLD MANN Si Physics professor JACK MATTIS Kike Champ hurdler LORENZO MCOMIE Renny To do the Charleston KATHERINE MENE Katie World champ GEORGE MICKLE Mick Make a million KATHERINE MILLER, K Sh! be quiet LYDIA MOI-IR Litz Learn to box MAX MOODY Moody Tennis LILLIAN NELSON Lil Run a popcorn wagon IRENE NORTH Rene 'Teacher VVILMA O'ROURKE V Bill To be a twin PEGGY PAIGE . Q Peg Dancer , ELLA MARY PARKS Mary Get through physics LYLE PEMBER Isaac Doesn't know YVILLIAM POE XVilly A mustache HORACE REDDEN Horse Be tough ELEANOR ROCKYVELL Baldy T0 get fat JACK ROYALTY Jack Get dad's car FRANK SACKETT Frankie Professional drummer MARGARET SCHAEFER Sleepy Dressmaker ANNA SCHMIDT Ann Marry Lawrence EVERETT SCHNEIDER Everett Second Sousa LOUISE SCHNEIDER Louise Math teacher DAVID SEARES Dave To graduate ,, PURITAN SEITZ Petie 1-I- in American Democracy YVINSTON SHAVER Grandpa Science KATHERINE SHEA Pat Music KENNETH SLOUP Kid Dramatics PAUL SLOOP Paul Live forever DONALD SMITH Don Raise alligators WINTON SMITH YVint Grow up KATHERINE SPOTTSWOOD Kate A nurse 1 RALPH SQUIER, Esq, Speaker of the House' ALICE STRANGE Al Movie actress LAWRENCE SWEENEY Sweeney Play violin VERA TABER Vera U. S. Senator CHARLYN TEDRICK Charlie Do everything MADELINE TOUSSAU Maddy To look like??? Thirty -eight is Blue and Gold K3 ,T HOBBY Riding in a Ford Evy Singing Looking for a boy Playing Studying American Visiting cafeteria Nursing boils Playing golf Studying Babe Honor Society Playing basketball Skirts Putting off Studying Pasadena College Humor Reading Drawing Football Speeding Ushering ' Stepping Fixing Fords Staying up late l. FAVORITE EXPRESSION Come to order Oh! Goodness Go on! Oh! dear VVell, I hope! Dem. Oh! Gee! ll ' 'Drat that- So's your old Hey, Beetle Holy smoke! Got your lesson? Heavens! urn say.. Why- ' 'Whi-teeee ! By the way Business Oh! Gee Oh! You're it Gul hang You're Hirting Gosh sakes I'll stay 'Good gravy Snap into it man HI don PROPHECY President of U. S. Matchmaker Retired champ A ballet dancer Playing a drum Secretary to governor Great pianist Governor of Long Beach Introducing a bill A movie queen Proud husband Successor to Ziegfield Enter World Court Chief of police Spanish teacher Hockey star Domestic science teacher Straw widow Doing stunts Draftsman Parting with Lizzie Selling gravy Teaching Yell leading instructor Hunting crabs Grand opera singer Ditching Where goin'? Dark hair Singing What's doin ? President 0f??? Tennis Yes Married Queening Oh! heck Bachelor John Eley Love me? Spinster Talking Sign off Married Playing violin Got your math? Fritz Kreisler Athletics Come on Champ boxer Collecting bugs Oh, boy! Hermit Studying Well? Minister Arguiflg Bol0Eny Candidate for senator Dreaming Caesars ghost Toe dancer Sewing Oh! gee Enforcing prohibition With Anna Oh, Ann Shooting ducks Limping Gee! All-American half Stepping Oh my gosh! Collecting grasshoppers Talking Oh, kid Accompanist Giggling Gully French teacher li Thirty-nine N0 49 UO as J Blue and Gold Q Y l' NAME WILLIAM UTTER IRMA WALLACE MARJORIE WATTS ELAINE YVEBB DOROTHY WEBER RUBY WHYERS MARION WILLIAMSON RUTH WILSON PEARL WINTERS JAMES VVIRTHS CLARENCE WOODBURY JAMES WRIGHT MARY YANO FRANCIS YORKER DOROTHY YUNGBLUTH NICKNAME AMBITION Bill Wirma Marge Brick Dot Rube YVillie WVillie Tommy Jimmy Woodie J immy M ary Bunny Dot Dale with Marion Sail on the sea Motorcycling To grow up Meet a swell guy Drive a bus To be a. bystander To be married To have a career To go to Alaska Engineer Sheik Always have work Second Paderewski Win LeVerne Jewell Y-.,:.. Q-.,.1..?.-2: 5'--Cf. s- if..-2 . . ...J 'long Z, :. .,- 2.-' 3. .,- ' 0 n a . ln. nu Q... no nu Q, i-.,:...:.,.- 5 .-., if ...g 1.-3'3 --.,5 o .' 1 s 5 2 .,.n.,.v , 1, 1 : g'-. ':,.-'E :,.--'iff'--.5 o .' S o Forty fmfeff' le Blue and 6014 HOBBY Tennis Primping Charleston Going Ushering Talking Dodging demerits John Eden Music composer Oh, pshaw Lend me it FAVORITE EXPRESSI Sure Pass out Old man Tu-ru I Wish Fer Pete's sake My WOI'd! ON PROPHECY Doc Wife of Elvin Milbrat Model wife Gym instructor Married to R. Hamlin Art teacher Making little rocks smaller Double for Cleopatra Real estate dealer in Florida Admiral in navy Second Helen Wills Doing nothing I hope Teacher Saxophone Oh, gee Preacher Studying Think so? Chauffeur Fixing Ford 'iOh, sure Curly blonde Talking Holy cow Golf How's the girl? aa..::u.:',.o? i.,..:,:..,. : : -. ':,.- g -'-., 'S ,.-1 l 2.- '5!'--.5 5.-- EF l : ja. if .JZ 'Q g-,Jun o,.::.,g'q. a . 1. 1:0 .Q 2.5 ' .- 1 . .J-gn.. . 'I' 32 'O' J -' '. 1 , Q Q . ,a nano Q, o u, ., 0 1 sq: sz., 5 . . 5 x:5-: '.i Forty- one 6 i Blue and Gold Fit Alsip, Clelan Backs, Florence Barker, Lawrence Barr, Earle Beebe, Mary Bingham, Charlotte Blakely, VValter Boege, Violet Bowman, Clyde Cailor, Clarence Carner, Cuba Cawthon, Blanche Cheatham, LaVelle Coffman, Leonard Coffman, Ray Coons, Rector Curran, Anna Curtis, Charles Curtis, Leroy Desch, Ruth Edwards, Oliver Elliot, VValter Elsner, Edgar Fischle, Fred Fischer, lllarie Fisher, Edwin Fitzgibbons, Jim Franz, Willard Freeman, Elizabeth Geren, Grace Grafton, Helen Grant, Violet Grimm, Helen Gruenemay, Edward Hammond, Anna Heide, Elsie Henning, Louis Heyne, Ember JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Heyne, Lloyd Honea, Elmo Hoxie, Dorothy ldlor, Everett johns, Franklin Johnston, Jessie -jonker, Earl Jordan, Joyce Ilunker, Albert King, Velma Klemm, Ralph Lampman, Anna Lampman, Owen Lampman, VVarren Latourette, Marjorie Lehr, Peter Link, Viola Luther, jack Nlaass, lone lVlaass, Randall Marsh, Eleanor Martin, Clyde Mattis, Frances lNIcAllister, Leonora McWilliams, Gladys Merrill, Frances lVlorelock, Madeline Morgan, Lucy Belle Morrissey, John Mott, Elizabeth lVIurch, Fern Narro, Martha Nelson, Leone Nenno, Naomi Newbold, Lawrence Norland, Calvert Norton, Dorman Ochoa, Jesus Peltzer, Roland Pember, Hervey Pomeroy, Wray Potter, Ruth Probst, Blenda Proffer, Edith Ramm, Herbert Rayhawk, Glenn Reinert, Helen Riner, John Sackett, Nellie Schacht, Henry Schwartz, Audrey Schweinfest, Bob Seiersen, Harold Shea, Joseph Shigekawa, George Sievek, Loretta Sipple, Allan Sloop, George Stankey, Myrta Tompkins, Harold Turner, Elsie Utter, lwarion Van Booven, Mary Jane Van Booven, lldodesta VVallin, John VVeagley, Garland VVeaver, Adeline Weaver, Leland Welder, Florence VVhite, Mabel VVhitney, Ruth VVilhoit, Ethel VVilson, Robert VVolfe, Bryce 'FgF l 'Y' 'A FEFW-three . A .1- J New Q Blue and 60141 atf2,.-f -'-fe JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President .... ......... B on SCHWEINFEST Secretary .... ,........ C UBA CARNER Treasurer . ..... ....... M ARION UTTER Class Flower Carnation Class Motto Not at the top, but climbing. CLASS ADVISERS Chief .,.................. ...................................,. M R. VAN DER VEER MR. RINEHART MR. KELLOGG Miss HUGGINS MRS. ScHULz Miss THAYER MR. FOSTER Miss NEAL CLASS HISTORY On September 14, 1923, we, the class of ninteen twenty-seven, entered this school a proud but green group of Scrubs. Our Freshman year was somewhat uneventful ex- cept for our exceptional athletic representation. In the middle of the Freshman year we gave the newly-arrived Sub-Scrubs a party of Welcome. In our Sophomore year We gave the Freshmen a reception which made them regard us in a new light. We did our best for A. U. H. S. Our present status is unquestionable and we ably entertained the rest of the school on Senior ditch day, which entertainment will not be forgotten soon. A party was given to the Junior class by itself after spring vacation in the gym. The Junior-Senior reception was also affected with much accompanying success. CLASS ACTIVITIES In the past three years the Junior class has given a good account of itself. Boys participating in athletic events were Blondy Alsip, Zeus Ochoa, Allan Sipple, Robert Wilson, Jack Luther, Jack Wallin, Joe Shea, Rector Coons, George Sloop, Pete Lehr, Edgar Elsner, Leonard Coffman, Ray Coffman, Wray Pomeroy, Ollie Edwards, and HBabe Giss, who was unfortunately unable to remain in Anaheim. Girls participating in athletic events were Loretta Sievek, lVIarjorie Latourette, Ember Heyne, Cuba Carner, Elizabeth Mott, Leonora McAllister, lVIary Jane Van Booven, Eleanor Marsh, Frances Merrill, Blenda Probst, Charlotte Bingham, and Helen Grafton. The Juniors had a part in the three past vaudeville shows given by the school and offered the Junior play, thus upholding their prowess on the stage. Forty-fouir F 1 Q' el Blue and 60151 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President .............., .,.,,,.... E LMER NIARTEN Vice-President ..... ........ T OMMY KUCHEL Secretary .......... ..,..........,... F AY STANLEY Treasurer ....... ,,..,,.. L AWRENCE IMIYERS Class Flower White Carnation Class lylotto Launched, but not anchored Class Colors Green and VVhite Class Advisers . Miss DYER ...... MRS. CAVERLEX MR. DRENNON MRS. OWENS MRS. LANE Miss CRESALIA Miss TROUP MR. WILLIAMS MRS. HESSLINK MR. Homxs CLASS HISTORY We, the class of nineteen hundred twenty-eight, entered the Anaheim Union High School, September 14, 1924. The class was very large, having one hundred ninety- three pupils enrolled. We soon learned that there wasn't any elevator and that the lily pond back of the auditorium was not a swimming pool. With the co-operation of the upper classmen we soon learned the routine of each school day and showed the proper school spirit. With the help of our class advisers, we have become a class that is respected in A. U. H. S. After this hard-working year we believe we are fitted to take the place of the jolly Juniors. CLASS ACTIVITIES On November 22, 1925, we gave a party to the little Scrubs in the school gym- nasium. A program was given in the auditorium and games were played, after which refreshments were served in the cafeteria. A good time was had by all. This year the Sophomore class partoolc in all activities. Many of the Sophomore boys and girls made the teams and helped to bring them to victory. The Sophomore class has been represented also in all the school plays so far. The girls have been a great help to the Girls' League, each in her particular group. We are represented not only in dramatics and athletics, but also in the Honor Society. I Forty-hve l lame and 6014 Y N V Forty-six A4 Ita Q Blue and Gold Adams, hlartha Anderson, Frances Applebaum, Paul Archer, Blanche Aupperle, Doris Barker, Howard Barnett, Jack Berry, Evaleta Bevillard, Lois Bock, Sophrona Bode, Nlargaret Bonkonsky, Edward Brougher, Florence Brown, VVillis Browne, Ruth Brownfield, Juanita Burrman, Elsie Bushard, Francis Cailor, Alma Cassidy, Irene Cauwel, Anna Chamberlain, Rodney Chamberlin, Fred Clapp, Kenneth Crone, Sarah Davis, Richard Davis, Ruth DeVVitt, Charlotte Dickens, Lela Dickenson, Arthur Dickerson, Elizabeth Dunham, Lois Dutton, Bill Dutton, Jack Eckert, Clara Eden, Frances Eisenhauer, Donald Eisenhauer, Fleta Elbinger, Agnes Elbinger, Elizabeth Eley, John Eley, Roberta Filer, Hazel Fitzpatrick, Joseph Forsyth, Charlotte Fortune, Mona Frey, Adeline Fryatt, Christle - Fryatt, Harlow Groos, Arthur Gust, Mabel Hall, Dorothy SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL Hammond, Dorothy Harris, Harris, Dorothy Maxine Heald, Charlotte Heide, John Heide, Lawrence Heinze, Ida Helling, Houston Henry, Marion Higgins, Frank Holland, James Holmberg, LaVerne Huarte, Hylton, Hylton, Ingram, Jensen, Kinsel, Kopfer, Kuchel Jeanette Dorothy Lillie Lorene Robert hiarie Dorothy Thomas Labourdette, Louise Lange, Wilma Lehr, Adam Lenain, Gus Leuschner, Esther Link, Wallace Lopero, Juanit: Lund, Lillian lVIagathan, Evelyn lklarsh, Robert Nlarten, Elmer Martin, Elizabeth NI ason, Ednes INIcBride, Ambrose lNIcEldoon, Paul lVIclWurtry, Iona llliles, George ll-Iitchell, Lawrence Nlosberger, Beltram llflyers, Lawrence Neidig, Laura Nixon, Champion Nylen, John Owens, Eloise Palmer, Eleanor Phillips, Ethel Picklesimer, Roberta Pollard, Charles Porter, Glen Poyet, Ellen Price, Britts Puls, Theodore Quarton, Arlene Rauch, Nicholas Richardson, Leo Riutcel, Lloyd Roberts, Vesta Rosebrook, Eileen Rushton, Dee Sanders, Imogene Santhoff, Ellen Schaefer, Herman Schlosser, Adeline Schlosser, Margixerite Schmidt, Audra Schulz, Nlarjorie Schuster, Shirley Siefken, Rose Sims, Evelyn Sipple, Elsie Skinner, James Smith, Elbert Smith, Florence Snearly, Ed Snodgrass, Eva Spencer, lVIarion Squier, Robert Stankey, Hettie Stanley, Fay Steffens, Flora Stewart, Edith Stoltz, Barbara Taber, Viva Tanaka, Kenneth Taylor, Walter Thompson, Dorothy Travers, Jean Trecker, llfiarie Tremblay, Charles Tull, Katherine Vail, Frances Vogle, Lucille VVallace, Timothy VVallin, Joe VVard, Elgin VVard, William Waterman, Thelma VVeber, Ethel Wedel, Erwin VVelch, Barbara Westman, Lois Wharton, Clarence VVirths, Ruth Zahl, Willert Forty seven Sf-'L737 may QL Blue and Gold J ... l FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President .................... . .........,..,,.....,........................... Louis JAMES Vice-President .,............,......, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, B ETTY MABEE Secretary-Treasurer .,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, J ACK WEATHERLY Class Motto Preparedness Is Success Class Colors Blue and White FRESHMAN CLASS ADVISERS DEMAREE .............. BATE HAMPTON JOHNSON SUTHERLAND SPICER RoAcH MR. Miss Miss Miss MR. Miss Mus. MRS. COYNER . Miss Hom' MR. BURDEN Mus. FOREMAN Miss ALDEN CLASS HISTORY On September 9, 1925, we, a new class of Freshmen, entered old A. U. H. S. Some of us were bold, some timid, but nevertheless, all were proud of our new dignity. Be assured we tried very hard to look wise like our models, the much esteemed Seniors. But, after the first few days, we grew accustomed to the ways of the school. Some of us have learned that it isn't necessary to buy one's seat in the auditorium, in fact, some of the upper classmen profited by our ignorance. CLASS ACTIVITIES lVIany of the school's best tennis players are freshmen, for instance, lylelva Roquet, lwary Tanaka, Julian Martinez, Louis James, Fred Easton, Earl Emerick, and George Hatfield. lVIelva Roquet and Julian Rlartinez played on the varsity teams. Leland Alsip was captain of Arval Morris, Harold McKeehan, and Thomas Yano. Don Reed was captain of the team always played a fast game. Glen Sharp, Edwin Borchard, and Le Verne Jewell went out for t00. the 90's. Those who played on his team were Julian Martinez, LeVerne Jewell, Hilbert Craig, Southern California Champions, the l10's. This Safford lylinder, Julian Nlartinez, Leland Alsip, football. They proved to be rather good players, We Freshmen were undoubtedly quite a lot of bother, but we are trying to grow accustomed to the ways and doctrines of A. U. H. S. in order to repay the Student Body for their trouble. Fdrty-eight ' 0 Acton, Richard Alexander, Edith Alsip, Lelan Altnow, Georgia Anderson, Hugo Ashley, Alice Barker, Bessie Batis, Waiida Beebe, Winifred Bentson, Harold Bever, Orena, Bever, Ramona Bever, Reona Bielefield, Arthur Bingham, lylae Bock, Henry Bode, Catherine Bodine, Riuriel Borchard, Edwin Borchert, Eric V Bovee, Grace Bowman, Ruth Braun, Zelda Brown, Helen Brunington, Clay Burns, Harold Bushard, Joe Castro, Clay Cauwel, Albert Chaffee, Bernice Classen, Arnold Clodt, Arthur Cole, Donald Blue and Gold FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL Groharing, Roy Gruenemay, Louise Grussing, Johanna Hammond, Hazel Hannah, Clifford Hannah, Constance Harris, Lois Hart, Chester Hatfield, George Head, Percyclair Healton, Lorin Heil, Anna Heil, VVilbur Heim, Rlargaret Higgins, Chester Hill, Ulive Hoffman, julia Horton, Kenneth Hunt, Lester Hunton, Fay Hushman, Floyd lhara, Kadjo James, Louis Jewell, LeVerne Jones, Nlurton Jungkeit, August Junker, Elsie Kane, Joseph Reefer, Willie Kelley, Mabel Keup, Melda Kimmel, Allan Kluthe, Albert Palmer, Norma Pape, Alberta Paxton, Virgil Peltzer, Urban Peltzer, Victor Poirier, Lawrence Prillwitz, George Puchert, Elle ilil ora Quarton, Frances Ramm, Albert Randall, Constance Ranker, joe Rasmussen, Agnes Rauch, Philip Recknor, Elvin Redlich, Florence Reed, Donald Rockwell, Vernon Roquet, llflelva Rnether, Gladys Rundstrom, Adele Schachner, joseph Schroeder, Arthur Schutz, VVarren Sharp, Glenn Shea, John Shoemaker, Ruth Shope, Lawrence Sipple, Herbert Slaback, Lester Smith, Clara Stanley, Ruby Forty-nine Blue and Gold P K Fifty Blue and Collins, Nlargaret Conway, VValter Cornwell, Alice Couts, Chalmers Couts, Lois Craig, Hilbert Cupp, Joh n Dandy, Donald Dandy, Kathleen , Dargatz, lklartha 1 Davis, Alfred Davis, Frederick l Davis, Leah 1 Davis, lXIillicent Davis, Raymond W Daws, George , Dean, Laura DeWitt, Charlotte Doetsch, Margaret Dugdale, Richard Dunham, Hal Easton, Fred Emerick, Earl Ennis, Frost Ennis, Richard Ericson, Evelyn Fergus, Donald Fiscus, Burdette Fitzgibbons, Margaret Flesner, Bertha forsythe, Marjorie Freeman, Avis Galbraith, Wilma G:lvin, Ann Golter, Rawlin FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL Knipe, Nlildred Knutzen, Flora Koenig, Fred Kroeger, Bernice Lawrence, Glenn Le Bel, Hattie Ledford, Gladys Lenain, Cecile Lenz, Herbert Lesky, Adea Lusk, Richard llabee, Betty Nlarshall, Chalmers llartin, VValter lllartinez, Julian lllaschnot, Evelyn llassey, Doris Nlauerhan, Clarence lXfTcAllister, Ruth lVIcKee, Wilbur lWcKeehan, Harold lUcOmie, VVilliam Rlinder, Safford Hloore, Rladeline Nlorales, Al lX'Iorris, Arval lylortimer, Irene lVlott, Nlarjorie lylurphy, Beree Musch, Luetta Narro, Eunice Newbold, Josephine Norland, Daniel ' Osher, Edwin Paieri, Chester Stewart, James Stoffel, Herman Stoltz, Doris Stout, Orval Stranske, John Strudthoff, Arthur Tanaka, lN'Iary Taylor, ltlarguerite Temple, Alberta Temple, Arline Thaxton, Loraine Tietzen, Marguerite Toelle, Siemeon Tuma, Charles Twinem, Alice Urbigkeit, Albert Van Dieter, Franklin Van Verst, Aubrey Verhaegen, Rene A Vrooman, Albert VVagner, John VVaite, VVilliam VVallace, Evalena XVard, ltlildred VVeatherley, Jack VVelch, Carol Welch, Lawrence VVhite, Owen Wilbern, Ruby Williams, Ruby Winters, Dorothy Witt, Cecil Yale, Ruth Yano, Thomas Yorde, Frieda Fifty-one Blue and Gold SUB-FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President ....,.,,,....,...........,,.,,,...,.........,.,............... VINCENT. HUARTE Vice-President .......................................................... DONALD BAUM Secretary ,,..,,.,.,.. ,,,,,.,,,,,, E DNA FRANZEN Treasurer ...... .............. ....... j o HN NICELHENEY Flower Red Rose Colors Cardinal and Gold lvlotto Climb, though the rocks he rugged Class Adviser Miss CARRIE SHARP CLASS HISTORY Before our graduation, Mr. Clayes came to us and had us select our subjects. He also told us of the school we would soon enter. When we first came here we found our schoolmates ready to help us. Our big sisters entertained their little sisters at a party held not long ago. We have not been slow in getting into school activities. There were at least ten Sub'Freshmen in the operetta ln Old Vienna . Almost all of us take lessons on some musical instrument- Fifty-two Blue and Gold flow! JK W THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES ,L Twenty-eight years ago, in 1898, the Anaheim High School was organized as a' natural outgrowth of the public school system of the city and till 1901 was conducted under the same management and in the same building as the grammar school. ln 1901, the need for a separate building was realized. The people voted the necessary money and the Board and the Principal, hir. Athern, selected the present site on West Center Street and erected the first high school building. So rapid was the school growth that in 1911 a new high school was needed. The patrons of the school showed their interest in the institution by voting 55101000 bonds with which an eleven-acre site was purchased and a magnificent group of six buildings was erected, to which have been added four large buildings, suitably equipped. All of this growth would have been impossible without a board who had a mind for the future as well as the present, a principal who lent his every effort to build up a prosperous institution, and a people willing to back up the enlarging school program with their substance. The school is a growing plant and the people from time to time will generously vote necessary funds to keep it growing. We, the members of the Senior Class of 1926, are taking this opportunity to ex- press to the trustees, to the principal, and to the people our appreciation for their liber- ality in so wisely using untold thousands of dollars and for their thought and effort on our education, of which we hope to prove ourselves every bit worthy. The present board consists of the following men: Mr. Sam'l D. Winters who, after fifteen years of faithful service, will be relieved lVIay 1, by Mr. Henry Ramm from Magnolia, whose term expires May 1, 19293 Mr. Charles H. Mann from the Anaheim district, whose term expires May 1, 19273 Dr. J. W. Harpster from the Kztella district, whose term expires May 1, 19285 Mr. H. M. Adams from the Ana- heim district, whose term expires May 1, 19275 and, lNIr. A. E. Sparkes from the Loara district, whose term expires May 1, 1928. W T W' V C Fifty-three sl Biue and 6014 O . 1 MYRTLE WINTERS LIINNIE R. SPICER MRS. MARY P. FOREMAN YETTA V. ALDEN BELLA J. XVALKER D. F. LEHMER ALICE L. BATE J. L. VAN DER VEER J. A. CLAYES, Principal C. GEORGE HEDSTROM ELIZABETH JOHNSON CHARLES H. RINEHART MRS. DOROTHY PECK KATHRYN CRAVATH IVIRS. MYRTLE H. OVVENS MRS. ETHEL CAVERLEY Fifty-four 0 , .vi -x ,Q . I UN X A ,-S A f 'na-J - Blue and gold Sim.. 9 DOROTHY C. CHALKER MADELINE A. CONOVER JOSHUA WILLIAMS MRS. FRANCES H. ROACH LLOYD S. ROSS PAUL H, DEMAREE LUCILLE S. BICKLEY WILLIAM M. DRENNON LIABEL R. THAYER HELEN TROUP H. L. BURDEN LULU I. RUMSEY LOVA HOLT CARRIE M. C. SHARP MARTENA NEAL MRS. HELEN G. LANE Fifty- five Biue and Gold L. E. SUTHERLAND GEORGE H. HOBBS MRS. DOROTHY SUTHERLAND PAULINE HOUTS W. D. JUNKIN MRS. CORA P. COYNER LOIS DYER HOMER FOSTER MRS. CASSINA WATSON LINDA HUGGINS MARGARET HAMPTON MRS. MARGARET HESSLINK L. FRANK KELLOGG MRS. FAYE KERN SCHULZ Fifty-six xXm NNXX ff ' .Q Q Blue dnd6o1c1 y li- STUDENT BODY This year has been one of the most successful years in the history of the Student Body. Last June a new constitution providing for a commission form of government was adopted. Although this system was a new one, the Commissioners with the help of the students and the faculty have met with great success. The government provides for a Student Body president, vice-president, secretary, and six commissioners. Each com- missioner is responsible for his department. Lorenzo lVIcOmie, Commissioner of Affairs, has ably taken care of all Student Body awards, publicity, the point system, and eligibility. He has planned and super- vised all Student Body assemblies. Edward jabs, Commissioner of Athletics, with the help of coach and principal, has appointed all athletic managers. He has recommended to the Commissioner of Affairs the names of students eligible for letters or awards. He has been responsible for the reception and courtesy due visiting teams. Lydia Mohr, Commissioner of Girls' Athletics, has been responsible for the physical and moral needs of the various girls' athletic groups. She has also provided for the reception and comfort of visiting teams. Dorothy Yungbluth, Commissioner of Safety and VVelfare, has had charge of the school grounds, buildings, locker rooms, cafeteria, assemblies, etc. Although her work has covered a large field, there has been a noticeable improvment since her Committees have been working. Miss Walker, Commissioner Ex-Officio, has been the faculty representative at all commission meetings. The deportment committee, of which Vice-president Harold Mann was chairman, was organized for the purpose of hearing the cases of students who were dissatisfied with the punishments they received. There were not many cases brought before them, so it seems that the students deserved the punishments given them. X v o uv Fifty-seven I 1-'Ji Blue and 6olcl ' V GIRLS' LEAGUE OFFICERS President .........,.. ...,................... C UBA CARNER Vice-President ,,,,,, ,,,..,,. A TAR-IORIE LATOLYRETTE Secretary ,,,.,,,,,, ,,,..,,,..,,-,...... E LLEN Guess Treasurer .4,,,,,,, .,,....,.... E MBER HEYNE Adviser .,,,,,,,,,,,,...,.,..,.,,,,.,,,,..,..,...,..,,..,....... Mas. VVATSON Each year the aims of our League are becoming more definite. At present it stands for closer friendship among the girls and for the building of high moral character of the girls. This year again the League members were separated into groups, with teachers put in charge and one girl of each group chosen as leader. The Social Service Group was organized for the purpose of cheering the sick and sending flowers. This year it furnished a program at the County Hospital, which will long be remembered. This group has been very busy and surely has fulfilled its mission, under the direction of Miss Hampton as adviser. The aim of the Friendship Group was to welcome all new girls and help them to get acquainted. The group took especial interest in the Sub-Freshmen. Miss Holt was the adviser. The Helping Teachers Group was always active, ready to assist the teachers in every possible way. This group under the supervision of Mrs. Owens has proven useful to the faculty and has been greatly appreciated. The Orphan Group worked hard to raise money to support and clothe the Leaguels little orphan at the Margaret and David Orphanage. The girls also bought a doll, dressed it, and presented it to the Orange County Health Camp for the girls to play with this summer. lylrs. Watson was the adviser. The Raising Money Group was the largest group, as it strives to finance the League. Because of the large amount of work necessary, Miss Chalker and Miss Bate were appointed its advisers. During the year this group sold tickets to the plays, sold sandwiches to the members of the vaudeville cast, and have done many an odd job to earn money. The girls have worked hard to reach their goal. The Courtesy Group is the model group, because it encourages the use of Courtesy',. The girls entertained our visitors and prepared luncheon for our visiting athletic teams. To this group belongs the credit for the good name of our League. With the help of the Student Body Commissioners and Miss Johnson as adviser, this group put over a successful Courtesy Week . The Bulletin Board Group was organized this year. Its object was to put before the students topics of the day which are interesting and clean fun. This work has proven to be interesting and beneficial because the boards were always kept well filled. Miss Troup was the adviser. Fifty-eight We Blue and Gold The Lookout Committee under the advisement of lllrs. Caverley visited several times each week the Palm Street School and taught to the little children our Ameri- can games. These Mexicaii children anticipated the coming of these girls and they enjoyed their work. The Sewing Group made clothes for the orphans at the lvlargaret and David Or- phanage. This group was under the leadership of Alma Christiansen, Louise Schneider, and Dollie Johnson who have surely showed a splendid line of work. The Story Telling Group for Elementary Schools under the direction of Mrs. Schulz studied hard at the beginning of school year, so as to learn stories to tell to the little children. These girls made themselves known by going to the schools and Public Library during the Story Hour. The League has its regular meetings once a month when business is transacted and programs of singing and speeches are enjoyed. The real important business is taken care of by the Cabinet. Several very interesting speakers were heard. This year llflrs. Maegher from the Orange County Health Camp spoke on the need for the prevention of tuberculosis and how it could be checked. llflrs. VValter Ross spoke on lVlusic as a Vocationu. She pointed out that if one had the talent for music, it would be useful and also pleasure-giving, whether one was married or single. llflrs. Saunby in her talk on Nursing as a Vocationu said that, from the standpoint of being able to make one's own living and to be useful by being able to help others, nursing like music would be a good income for the married or single women. Besides all our accomplishments we have had social affairs. We had a Hallowe'en party and many prizes were given for the best costumes. Spooky places and games were arranged and every one had a good time, long to be remembered. Refreshments were served later in the evening. The Big Sistersw gave the Freshman girls a Welcoine Party. The evening was spent in playing games, especially interesting to the Freshmen. They served them light refreshments and then took them home. The Senior girls also gave the Sub-Freshman girls a YVelcome Party and showed them the spirit of friendship, which they took gladly. On January 29, the Girls' League had a Hi-Jinx day which was for the girls and their mothers. Each group of the League put on a stunt and also the Cabinet. The Raising lkloney Group earned the prize. lklany interesting skits were put over with success. The Orange County Convention was held at Anaheim, April 16. The program was prepared by Dorothy Bode. VVe had a very interesting speaker from Pasadena who founded our Girls' League of Southern California. This day we also had a special edition of the Anoranco which was interesting. Later the delegates assembled and talks were given by the girls. The Girls' League Handbook was an interesting problem that was worked out this year. ln it are told the works of the League, its aims, and jokes of all kinds. We hope every girl has her copy. LEAcUE's APPRECIATION The Girls' League wishes to express its appreciation to the members of the faculty for the assistance they rendered and to anyone else who helped us this year to reach our goal. Fifty-nine Blue and Gold 1 HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS President ,.............................,,........................................ ELLEN GIBBS Vice-President ..... ....... L ORENZO lVICOMIE Secretary ,...,,,, ...,...... 1V IARTHA ADAMS Treasurer ,,...,,.,.,.....,.....,,..,..,...,..,,...,...,.......,.... EVERETT SCHNEIDER The Honor Society of the Anaheim Union High School was organized in the second semester of 1921-1922. Our school was second to be taken into the California Scholarship Federation. The purpose of this organization is to encourage and recognize superior attainments in scholarship. Gold pins are awarded to the seniors who have earned membership in the Honor Society for five semesters. Those who received this honor were Louise Schneider, Dorothy Yungbluth, Ellen Gibbs, Josephine Cook, Everett Schneider, Eugene Booth, and George Goodyear. The juniors who were members for four semesters were given bronze pins. Each semester membership in the Society increases, until this year the Society had fifty-one members. lllany interesting social functions were held by the Club. One of the most success- ful was a trip to lce House Canyon. Nearly everyone successfully and without mishap reached the divide where snow was plentiful. This year lllrs. Sutherland and seven others went to Santa Barbara to the annual meeting of the Honor Society. They reported a very interesting time. Although the honor students are usually excused from their final examinations, this is not the real incentive for membership. Continual membership in this society is the greatest honor obtainable in this school. It is 'our hope to make this Honor Society the peppiest and best organization in our school and to make membership in it the aim of every student. Sixty I' 151116 dnd. 60161 i to C l i 3 l LA JUNTA ESPANOLA OFFICERS President ....,.,.... .......,,,,..,,,.,.,.....,,.....,...... It IARJORIE XVATTS Vice-President ...... ,..,....,...,....k.,,. M iuw JANE VAN Boovex Secretary .,..,........ ...,....,.. . .....,.. H Akom MANN Treasurer ....... ..,,....,..,....., ...,.... A I AMES VVIRTHS Advisers Q Miss DYER Miss CRESALIA Mus. ROACH l l The Spanish Club was formed for the purpose of encouraging Spanish conver- sation among the students and teaching Spanish customs. lt is composed of second, third, and fourth year students. Under the supervision of the faculty advisers, the Club has come to be an up-to- date organization. Business meetings are held during school hours and socials are held in the evenings. Spanish games, Spanish entertainments, and Spanish dishes form a real Spanish evening. At one of these socials, a Spanish play, La Primera Disputa, ' fthe first quarrelj was given and was enjoyed by all. W By the size of the Club, about forty members, it will be seen that this oragnization ' is very interesting. It is a great help to the Spanish student to know something of the customs of Spain, because it makes the study of Spanish much more interesting. The Club is also successful in its aim to encoturage conversation in Spanish, for much of this lingo Qthough not always correctj is heard on the campus. Sixty-one v :Blue and Gold nlllany times the reading of a book has made the farlune of er man-has decided his way of life-. Emerson ' MONDAY CLUB I Officers President ........... .,.,.,.....,,,..,,,.... ,........ N V ALTER ELLIOT Vice-President ....,. ,,,..,.. F RANK SACKETT Secretary ..........., ..,... ..,,,, ,,,,.,,,,..,.. M A R112 KINSEL Treasurer ...,......,.,.,,,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ROBERT MARSH The Nlonday Club was formed a year ago by the Commercial English Classes of Anaheim Union High School under the direction of Miss johnson. The purpose of our club is to acquire a better appreciation of reading as a means to deeper enjoyment, educationally and socially. The new classes formed this year decided to carry out the original plan of the Mon- day Club, and we have held meetings in our library every two weeks since September. VVe have looked forward to these Monday evenings, as they have been a great pleasure as well as a benefit to us. The work of the Club has been a study of some of the leading authors and their works. One of the books we read together and enjoyed very much was Ben Hur by Lew Wallace. We decided to read this book because it was then being filmed, and the students wished to become acquainted with the story so they might better appreciate the picture. At each meeting a different member of the club told a portion of the story as he or she saw it after reading it at home. When the story telling was finished, a member read aloud selections from Ben Hur which were chosen for their ex- ceptional beauty of English or graphic description. After the reading hour a social time is enjoyed by the Club. During this period we have programs or play games. This brings the members closer together and cre- ates a good fellowship in our work. The member in charge of refreshments is always on the alert to make our eats a pleasant part of the evening-one going so far as to surprise us with a Hswelln choco- late cake of her own making. We, as a Club, sincerely wish the next Monday Club as good a year as ours has been. Sixty-two ' its Blue dnd6o1cl ART CLUB President ............ .............,....,...........,,....... R ANDALL MAAss Vice-President ..... ,,,,,. E DWARD GRUENEMAY Secretary .......... .,...,,...... C AROLINE Bone Treasurer ............ ,,,,.........,,.... NoRMA ARIXIBRUST Adviser ..,,....................,.,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,, Miss CoNovER The Notan Club held its first meeting of this year on September 23, l925. It was organized last year for the purpose of promoting a deeper interest in art through the study of the art of different times and countries, and with that purpose in mind it was continued this year. At the first meeting several amendments were made to the constitution that was drawn up last year. It was then that they decided that the meetings should be held the fourh Wednesday of every monh. Stunn'ng little pins with a monogram of the word Notan on them were ordered about the first of November. Each meeting consists of an hour discussing some educational art subject and an hour entertainment. Refreshments are served at the close of each meeting. On October 28 a masked Hallowe'en party was held. Each one came in costume. Bobbing apples and other old-fashioned and interesting games were played. During the year meetings have been made very interesting by talks in the art of various countries. Miss Conover,our adviser,gave an interesting talk on Why Take Art in High School. Other talks were given by Norma Armbrust, Randall Maass, Madeline Morelock, Lyle Pember, and John Heide. The topics that were used were The Life of Whistler , The Appreciation of Art , The Life of Frank Brangwynu, and Art in Architecture . An effort has been made to acquaint the members with some of the fields of commercial work and their possibilities. At one meeting a clever little skit was put on by lyladeline Morelock and Randall Maass. It was partly due to the success of the Notan Club last year that the Club Went so well this year. On May the fifth a banquet was given in the Cafeteria Building at which Mr. and Mrs. nl. A. Clayes were present as honor guests. The pro-gram was very interesting, including talks on Frank Brangwyn and his works by John Heide, on The Art of the Theatern by Lyle Pember, and several very fine musical numbers, Each member was allowed to bring one guest. -1- Heide, Q8 Sixty- three Blue dncl. 6olcl GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President ........... ,.............,,......... M ARY JANE VAN BOOVEN Vice-President ...... .,.........,,,,........ R OBERTA ELEY Secretary .....,,..... ........ lk IARJORIE LATOURETTE Treasurer ..............................................,..................... ALMA CAILOR A Girls' Athletic Association has recently been organized in the Anaheim Union High School. Its purpose is Cal to act as the official instrument of the Girls' Depart- ment of Physical Education for promoting the highest physical efficiency among all of the girls of the A. U. H. S., tbl to foster clean sportsmanship and a love of fair play for play's sake, to emphasize the social and educational values of athletics as well as the physical, Qdj to sponsor all scheduled intra-mural and inter-scholastic games for girls, Cel to co-operate with the other departments of the school in developing a high type of citizenship Cwhich, in turn, will mean a better school spiritj, ffl to up- hold the policies of the State Department of Physical Education and the Woman's Division of the National Amateur Athletic Federation. The officers that were elected this spring will hold over for next year. The Ex- ecutive Board is composed of the officers of the association as named above, the Sports Nlanager, Commissioner of Girls' Athletics, and the First Team Captain of the sport that is in season, who for this year are Lucinda Dumke, Lydia Mohr, and Mildred Latourette, respectively. Our local association is a charter member of the Girls' Athletic Federation of Southern California which was organized this year, also. We have the honor of being the first Treasurer of the Federation. Sixty- four 1 x Blue and Gold A ,QJV ff M- Ai MA CLUB OFFICERS President .................. .......,...,........... . ........ E LMER MARTEN Vice-President ,,,.......... ........... L YDIA lVIOHR Secretary-Treasurer .,..................,,.............................. EDWARD JABS After some time, without function as a club, the A society has started again with a new vigor and determination. This UA Club is different from what it was formerly because now there is no distinction made in our school constitution between the 5-inch and 8-inch lettermeng while before the 5-inch were just honorary members. A new constitution was made and officers were elected, which is a good sign that the club will be the best ever had in A. U. H. S. The purpose of this club is to main- tain good, clean sportsmanship in athletics and among the students. This aim goes to make a better school, not only in athletics but in scholarship, and builds up the school spirit . sl e fiifwfsl Sixty-fiV8 Blue and 6o1c1 wmv Q 'T 'ml FTW - 'A ,Ni E as fi L ra A 11 W Niki E ,-G ,, . GIRL RESERVES a The Girl Reserves were organized llflarch, 1924, by lwrs. Sutherland. Their purpose is to promote a higher standard of Christian fellowship among the girls of Anaheim. There are twenty-six members. The organization meets every Tuesday evening at the Y. M. C. A. building and has a dinner once a month. At every meeting a program is given covering one of four subjects: Health, Service, Knowledge, or Spirit. The Club tries to do as much outside work as possible. At Thanksgiving and Christmas time, canned fruit and groceries were brought and given to Mrs. Price to distribute to the poor in the community. About fifty dresses were made for the orphans at the Margaret and David Home. Before Christmas several members visited the orphanage, taking toys that the girls had contributed and scrapbooks that had been made during one of the service meetings. The girls made two visits to the Orange County Hospital, taking with them candy and fruit. The Girl Reserves together with the Boys' Hi-Y raised enough money this year to buy a piano for the Y. M. C. A. building. The Club has entertained the Junior Girl Reserves, the Boys' Hi-Y, held their annual Father-and-Daughter banquet, and the annual Mother-and-Daughter banquet. Seven of the girls and Mrs. Sutherland attended the Girl Reserves Convention in Long Beach from February 12 to 14. Last summer six of the members spent two weeks at the Girl Reserves Camp at Asilomar and it is hoped that more will be able to attend this year. Sixty-six Blue and Gold JUNIOR GIRL RESERVES The Junior Girl Reserves were organized in March, 1924, starting out with about l 1 fourteen members. Mrs. Charles Fay was then the adviser. At the beginning of the school term, the club was re-organized with bliss Linda i Huggins as chief adviser and Sis Schvveinfest and Norma Brastad as assistants. l The officers of the organization were elected as follows: VVinifred Beebe, presi- l . l dent, Carol Welch, secretary, Madeline Moore, treasurer. l r During the year, the girls have earned honors. They made Christmas boxes and scrap-books for the poor. 1 The Girl Reserves have also enjoyed numerous banquets and parties. They ended their successful year with a beautiful recognition service held at the Presbyterian Church. ' - in' : : 5 E I.. ..C -R'-R-mA'-'e 'KTTH' more ree '4 em Blue and Gold BOYS' HI-Y The Boys' Hi-Y Club of the High School fills an important place in the activities of the school. Being organized for a number of years, it has done a great work for the boys who participate and for those who are benefited. Members are received into the club on application and the consent of the Hi-Y. The purpose of our club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. We try to live up to our motto and aim, to the best of our ability. We do not try to be reformers or moralists, but We do try to live clean and keep the school clean. The club devotes itself to service tasks, Conferences for inspiration and learning better methods, recreation, meetings for discussion, and banquets. One of the service tasks Cwhich is a taskj is raising money this year for a piano in the Y. M. C. A. building, with the full support of the Girl Reserves. Other Hi-Y clubs of Southern California are invited and are shown a good time. At our banquets We have nationally-known speakers who give us their thoughts and experiences. Often the student body receives some of the addresses of these speakers. About twenty-seven or twenty-eight boys are active members of this active club. Under the leadership of Ed Beebe as president and Mr. Beebe, who leads our dis- cussion meetings, the club has progressed rapidly. Sixty-eight Blue and Gold W DEBATE Debating has had another successful year at A. U. H. S., making the fourth consecutive year that Anaheim has won over her Orange County rivals. Last year's championship brought one cup permanently into the possession of our school and win- ning this year gives a good start towards securing another. This year has been com- pleted without the loss of a single debate and only two out of eighteen judges who heard our word-artists failed to be convinced. The schools included in our Debate League are Anaheim, Fullerton, Garden Grove, Huntington Beach, Orange, and Santa Ana. A summary of the various debates follows. The question for the first series of debates was, Resolved, That capital punishment in the State of California should be abolished. First Series Anaheim vs. Fullerton Anaheim upheld the affirmative in one of the most hotly contested debates of the season, but came out winners by a score of 3-0. The Anaheim debaters were Louis Kroeger, the only veteran of the team, and Randall Maass, an inexperienced, but very promising orator. Anaheim vs. Santa Ana Ralph Squier and Charlyn Tedrick upheld the negative for Anaheim and won over Santa Ana by a score of 2-1, after a spirited argument. Though both debaters were inexperienced in the art of debating, they made a most commendable fight for our school. , Second Series The question for the second series of debates was, Resolved, That the further issuance of tax-exempt securities should be abolished by an amendment to the Federal Constitution. Anaheim vs. Garden Grove Ralph Squier and John Riner, upholding the affirmative side of the question, trounced their opponents with comparative ease, adding three more decisions to our total. Anaheim vs. Orange Louis Kroeger and Randall Maass upheld the negative at Orange and completely outclassed their opponents, winning a 3-0 decision. This made a clean sweep for the second series and placed the BLUE AND GOLD team far in the lead for championship honors. Sixty-nine if Q, Blue and 60141 Third Series The question for the third series was the same as that for the preceding one. Anaheim vs. Huntington Beach Huntington Beach was our only close rival for the championship honors, but Ralph Squier and John Riner, upholding the alhrmative, very effectively removed them by winning a 3-0 decision at the beach city. Anaheim vs. Santa Ana In the last debate of the season Louis Kroeger and Randall Maass defeated Santa Ana's affirmative by a 2-1 score. It will be noted that Santa Ana was the only school able to hold us to a 2-l decision, but we defeated them twice with the same score to make up for it. Taken as a whole, our record is one that the entire Student Body should take pride ing for debating is one of the outstanding activities of the school year. Although much credit is due to the debaters who worked so hard for success, we must not forget the untiring efforts of our coach, bliss Rumsey, in obtaining material and in training the debaters. Thanks is due the Library Department also for its kindly co-operation. Three of the debaters will be lost by graduation this year: Louis Kroeger, Ralph Squier, and Charlyn Tedrick. Randall Maass and John Riner are both Juniors and it is hoped that another successful team may be built around them next year. Not enough students realize the value of debate. It is used in almost every branch of affairs: in legislative hallsg in the court roomsg in faculty, fraternityg and mass meetings, in businesses of every sortg in private. In debate one learns to comprehend the subject as a whole, to select the issue, to arrange facts in a convincing way, to adopt one-self to attack or defend an argument. In school to have studied a subject broadly and to have put on a debate is worth a yearls credit, and in life the art of debating will prove valuable beyond one's power to estimate. e a,Q+v Seventy i .ee f. Blue and 6olcl DRAMATICS My! dearie, although I know you must have had an enjoyable year visiting in the East, you certainly missed an active and pleasurable year at school. Everyone is so enthralled with his Work in the Dramatics Department that things just can't help being good. Are you glad to get back? Oh, I am sure you must be and that you must be just perishing to hear about what we've been doing in dramatics. We always do have good plays and enjoyable entertainments, but this year by the untiring efforts of our capable and enthusiastic dramatics teacher, Miss Lucille Bickley, and with the co-operation of the students we have surpassed all former pro- ductions. I donlt see how the coming years are going to keep up our reputation by putting on better dramatic offerings. The First entertainment? Oh, yes, that was our annual vaudeville. We all dressed up and went trooping down to see that on the 14th and 15th of December. It was wonderfull Eight more clever or original acts could not possibly be found any- where. And the pupils had such fun thinking them all out and getting them ready for presentation : KU Poor Old jimi' is a clever little one-act play, whose action takes place in the living room of jim's home. His wife and the doctor make him think he is dead, to break him of drinking. Characters: Jim .................... Lawrence Mitchell Marie, his wife ................ Ann Schmidt Paul, the doctor .................... Walter Taylor C25 The Charmers of Long Ago and Todayl' is an interpretive dance. Soloist ........ La Velle Cheatham Dancers ........ Lucille Hatfield, Peggy Paige Accompanied by Ardeth Ford C35 Station A. U. H. S. This radio act was extremely realistic and humor- ous. Q V Characters: I Announcer ..... ......................................,........................... J ohn Eley Soloist ............. ............... I ,ois Dunham Caccompanied by Ardeth Fordj Pianist ................................................................,...................,............. Harold Mann Child Wonder ................ Jerome Giss His mother ...,............ Fern Murch lVIelody Maids .... Cuba Carner, Irma Wallace, Charlyn Tedrick, Ruby Whyers Awfullest Four ............ Lawrence Sweeney, Horace Hempshall, Siemeon Toelle, Philip Bastian Pages ............................................................,......... Frances Merrill, Dorothy Hoxie Electrician ............ L ,...............................,................,.................,.,.,..... Kenneth Sloop Jerome Giss as the Child Wonder certainly raised a rumpus through the act and kept the audience holding their sides. And Harold llilann kept up fairly well with the Ampicog in fact, many people even thought that he was playing! K4-J The Arkansas Travellerl' was given by Lawrence Sweeney accompained by Virginia Long. C51 The Man Upstairs is a play based on the situation arising from mistaken apartment rooms. Characters: Mr. Ruggles ..,.. ........ B ob Jensen Mrs. Ruggles ................ Violet Boege Mary .................................................................................. Mary Jane Van Booven Mr. Frisbie .,.......... George Mickle Mrs. F risbie ,..,,,,,,,,,,. Evelyn Karsten Q65 Wednesday Night is a sketch of three pairs of lovers, showing the chivalry and politeness of the past time, the present with its modern ways, and a pre- Seventy-one 151116 .md 6014 W0 PM Dime and Gold i diction of the domineering attitude of the woman of the future, while the man is indeed Umere mann. Scene One -Part Girl .................... Caroline Bode Man ,...... ....... F rancis Bushard Scene Two -Present Girl ..... ........ V elda Dunham Man ...... ....... B ill Grafton Scene Three -Future Girl .................... Leonora McAllister Man ...........,........ joe Shea Q75 The Chinese Minstrel, an interpretation of Chinese entertainment, was the most elaborate act of them all, the costumes and scenes being painted by hand in typical Chinese designs. Characters: Boy Dancers ............ Clyde lilartin, Jack Hensley, Louis Kroeger, Bob Lusk, Edgar Eisner, Champion Nixon, Stanley Hopkins, Theodore Lenz. Girl Dancers ..,......... Madeline lylorelock, Lydia Frahm, Lucy Belle Morgan, Helen Reinert, Madeline Toussau, and Nlargaret Schaefer. Princess ....,.......,... Lucille Hatfield Pianist ................ Charlyn Tedrick Between acts the audience was entertained by Clyde lwartin and Lawrence Mit- chell who danced for them. The 'fRadio Act was something quite new and interesting and nothing has ever equalled the Chinese Act in elaborateness of costumes and settings. The vaudeville, as a whole, as a wonderful success. Miss Bickley doesn't let us rest very long though, we immediately went to work on a number of small plays, which were presented in assembly for an admission of ten cents, which goes to the scholarship fund. 'fThe first of these plays was Suburbanism , a modern one-act comedy. A young married couple live in the suburbs of New York. The husband is a real estate broker and has just about persuaded a friend of his, who is to be married soon, to buy near them, but the very night he comes to see about the prospect and the quiet, peaceful life everything goes wrong. He doesn't buyg yet the married couple is happy there anyway. Characters: Mr. .lim Doolittle ......,. ......... L awrence Mitchell lidrs. Jim Doolittle ...... ................ A nn Schmidt Bob ........................... ............ C lelan Alsip Joan ...................,.......... .......... V iolet Boege lvliss Angora Ellis ,......... ............ L ydia Frahm Mr. Sylvester Stickney ......... ............ ,................................,......... W a lter Taylor Wilhelmina, the maid ..............,...............,.............,........................... Helen Reinert The second play presented was Op IO ble Thumbu. The scene is laid in a laundry and centers around the dreams and ambitions of the little laundress who seems to have been cheated by nature, as she is so small. The characters were aptly portrayed by some of the sixth period dramatics class. Madame .......................................................................................... Charlyn Tedrick Celeste ............. ................. L ois Dunham Rose Jordan ................................. .................... I rma Wallace Clem Galloway ............................... ....... M ary Jane Van Booven Amanda, or 'Op' O Me Thumb ............................................................ Peggy Paige Mr. Horace Greenway ..............,............................................................... John Eley Peggyys Predicamentu was given by three girls who put the play across in fine shape. It was presented for the County Convention of the Girls' League. Characters: Seventy-three . .Q Blue Gnd Peggy ------ Rita .....................,.....,.....,..,,..,,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Dorothy .....,....,.....................,.,.,,,,A...,.,...,,,...,,...,,,,,,.,,.,.,,,,., The Old Lady Shows Her ll'ledals , a war time story, ing cast: Mrs. Dowey .......... . Nlrs. Twimely ..,,.... Mrs. Mickleham ...... Mrs. Haggarty ........ The Minister ,..... Kenneth Dowey The Pie and the g Kroeger, showed that he was as skilled in acting as in conduct It demonstrated how easily two tramps can obtain a m minds to working, although the prospects at first look slim. Characters: The Baker .....,.............................,....,.......,...,..,,,,.,,,....,..,..,.,. His Wife ......... ,..... Leanface ....,...,.............,...........,.....,.r.....,.....,..,..,...,.,..,...,.,., Windfed ................,....................,,...............,............,.................. Joint Owners in Spain has its scene laid in an old lad finicky and particular the old ladies are and some of their pec Tartll was a play in which our stude K. 'gt ,Y no lil r':l Fff ' D' kfvz., ev Q .........Cuba Carner Fern Murch Ruby VVhyers given by the follow- XVZIS ........Velda Dunham ' Lucy Belle Morgan Margaret Schaefer .........Katherine Shea Edgar Elsner Joe Shea nt body president, Louis ng student body affairs. eal if they only set their i .................Louis Kroeger .lllary Jane Van Booven ....................Zeus Ochoa Jimmy Fitzgibbons es' home. It shows how uliar habits and ailments. i Characters: Mrs. Mitchell ........................................,................................... Leonora McAllister Mrs. Fullerton ...... ........ K atherine Shea Miss Dyer ....................,..................................................................... Juanita Lopera Mrs. Blair .....................................................................,.................. Lucinda Dumke On the first of April, the Dramatics Department gave a u to the student body and to the relatives and friends of the p They gave three little plays and Clyde Martin and Lawrenc the scenes were being changed. After the performance tea W Miss Bickley's room. The plays were as follows: Mrs. Doulton's Orchids is a play dealing with the kin men send to their wives and the kind they send to their lady f trayed and enjoyed by everyone. Cecily .,..........,............................................................................ The Husband, Owen ..... Polly Winsloxv ............ Bess ..........................,. Kenneth Moore ......A......................... . .........................,............ . Gordon ll1CAl1StBf ....,....................................................... The Maid Who VVouldn't Be Proper. This play in ventional type and the characters exaggerate very much to b Susanne, the maid who wouldn't be proper ...................... complimentary program pils who take dramatics. e Mitchell danced while , as served to the guests in y d of flowers that married l riends. It was well por- l .La Velle Cheatham 1 .........Kenneth Sloop ........Puritan Seitz .........,..Ardeth Ford .Harold Mann .,..Horace Hempshall three acts is of the con- ring out the humor. ..............Lucille Hatfield Prudence, her proper sister .....................,...... ...............,.... C aroline Bode Motherly Mother ........................................ ......... L eornora McAllister lrate Father .,.......................... ................ B ill Grafton The Proper Young Man ..,............,................................................ Francis Bushard Gypsy Boy ......................................,..................................................... Clyde Martin No matter how hard the Irate Father and the lllotherly Mother, with the help of Seventy-four Prudence, try to make Susanne behave properly, she just Wonlt but continues always in the spirit of gayety and youth, and in the end gets her Gypsy Boy. Another shorter play was given, which was enjoyed as much as the others. The Dramatics Department presented one-act plays for clubs, lodges, and other organizations from time to time, during the spring. The Junior Play this year was as usual a roaring comedy. A three-act play, 'ANothing But the Truth, by Montgoniery, was chosen, and afforded every opportun- ity for good acting. This is a story of the complications which arise when a man bets ten thousand dollars that he can tell the truth for twenty-four hours. When invited to a house party he naturally stumbles into countless traps and makes many laughable blunders, such as telling a girl that her hair is in a frightful taste and her voice is impossible. This part has an irresistible appeal to any audience and was very capably handled by Clyde llflartin. The twins, lllabel and Sabel, taken by LaVelle Cheatham and Lois Dunham, also handed the crowd a few laughs. Fern Nlurch playing op- posite Clyde Martin acted her part very creditably. The Junior Play cast was as follows: Gwen ............,.......,,...................,.....,.. .................... F ern Illurch lVIrs. Ralston ,,.. ........ L eonora Jllrdllixter Ethel .......,....,,, ................. C uha Garner Mabel ,,...,, ....... L aI'eZle Cheatham Sahel ,,,,,, ....,....... L ois Dunham Martha ,,,,,, ...... P 'ranfes flfferrill Bob ,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,, ......,.. C lyde Martin Ralston ,,,,,,,,,,,,,., l ......... fetus Ocho!! Dick Donnelly ........,.. ........... C 131071 Aki? Clarence Van Dusen ........ ................ ...... ....... W fl I fer Blakely Bishop Doran ...................,.......................,..........................-.........-..-.... 106 Shed Besides all this, our regular work, the dramatics department contributed a good deal of its talent to the operetta, 'In Old Vienna,' and helped to make that go over big. uOh, must you be hurrying away? VVell, l'm glad to have seen you and have this nice little chat. Give my love to lvlamie and be sure to arrange it so you can be here for our delightful plays next year. Yes, l'm sure you will like them. Good-bye. C3255 W 'i, il'f?'W WW n dv n 'gy' Seventy-five Blue and C5014 Blue anc16o1d r 151116 dncl 6014 OPERETTA The popularity of previous operettas caused much interest in the operetta this year. Everyone looked forward to it'as the outstanding musical feature of the year. It was presented before a full house on both nights. In Old,ViennaH, or Pickles'y, as it is sometimes called, had a cast of eighty-four characters, and under the able direction of hir. VVilliams, assisted by lN'Iiss Sharp, proved an excellent production. This operetta was quite different from other operettas given here, as it had a foreign setting. John Eley, as Jennison Jones, took the lead and certainly acted his part as advertiser of pickles very well. Playing opposite john was Charlyn Tedrick. She was Ilona, a gypsy girl, and showed exceptional talent in her role. The sub-leads were taken by Alice Ashley and Siemeon Toelle. VValter Taylor played the part of Jonas Pennington, a millionaire manufacturerg while LaVelle Cheatham dramatically por- trayed the charming English widow, Lady Vivian Delaney. Louisa was played by Lucille Hatfield, Captain Kinski by Kenneth Sloop, and Bumski and Rumski, by Lawrence Mitchell and Clyde Nlartin. John Stranske took the part of Hans, the inn- keeper, and Everett Schneider of jigo, the gypsy king. There were also three beautiful solo dances given by Marshall, hlargaret Collins, and Peggy Paige. Joe Shea and Francis Bushard were the waiters. The stage settings were very pretty, especially in the second act. Here were seen a mountain with a waterfall and magic pool near a gypsy camp. The lighting effects were unique. A soft shade of red, softened by a purple hue, cast beautiful shadows on the scenes. The costumes were made in the art department. Each one was a creation in itself and very characteristic of the player who wore it. Picturesque designs were painted on the soft flaring skirts of the Viennese maidens and gypsies. Virginia Long, the accompanist, put in a great deal of time and did her part exceptionally well. She deserves a lot of credit in making In Old Vienna a success. The high school orchestra played music between the acts, which was appropriate for each following scene. CHORUSES Under the direction of Bliss Sharp, supervisor of the piano and harmony de- partments, a chorus of freshmen and sub-freshmen girls and boys was organized. Much interest was taken by these students. They have been working on past songs and are progressing fast. Some members are very talented. Quite a number from these choruses were picked for the operetta. BOYS' QUARTETTE This year the boys' quartette was organized. The boys practiced hard a period each day and sang very well in several of the dramatic productions. Seventy-seven r 1 V i GLEECLUBS The Glee Clubs have grown considerably this year. There were forty-five girls and eighteen boys. They have worked very hard and have learned some beautiful two-, three-, and four-part songs. Both Glee Clubs entered the Orange County Music Contest Friday, April 30. Anaheim certainly did well and gave the other schools plenty of competition. HARMONY In order to receive and appreciate the full value of music, it is necessary to study harmony. Harmony is the knowledge and understanding of music relationship as de- fined by great harmonists. To interpret, compose, and enjoy music it is necessary that one should study the theory of music. VVhat may sound right and pleasing may not be correct both harmonically and theoretically and it will not be accepted. When one goes to concerts and listens to great music, how much more is derived from the music if a knowledge of the structure of the selection is known. Harmony is not only profitable to the musician in his life, but can be enjoyed by the person who does not go on to make music a life profession. Harmony is always offered to the students in this school, but only a small class has been in session this year. Every pupil who takes any kind of music would find this subject extremely profitable. It has been found that one day a week devoted to musical appreciation and history aids greatly in the understanding of the subject. Finding out the conditions under which music has been written by the great masters has proven interesting and enjoyable. The other four days are devoted to harmony. Variety is found in composition, which gives the budding genius a chance to rise. +Calvert Norland, '27 Seventy-eight ' 1.0 Q Blue dI'1C1601d QT wow , ' flaw 131m WZ. l GIRLS' DOUBLE QUARTETTE For the first time in the history of the music department, a girls' double quartette was organized, composed of two first sopranos, two second sopranos, two first altos, and two second altos. The girls have worked hard and have sung at a great many clubs of the city. They have been greatly appreciated and owe a great deal to Mr. Willianis. The members of this organization were Constance Randall, LaVelle Cheatham, Charlyn Tedrick, Alice Ashley, Flora lWcDonald, Evelyn Magathan, Madeline Toussau, Lois Dunham, and the accompanist, Virginia Long. PIANO The right of a child to get a public school education is not questioned. He does not take a regular or vocational course only, but also studies some of the fine arts, especially music in its many phases. ln piano the student receives both physical and mental training. Piano class lessons in the school are found effective. Students hearing each other recite are able to form a standard and compare their work with others. They also play before a critical audience, which helps the students to get over their nervousness when playing before others. All the piano students secure a good foundation by learning the most essential things in music, as key-board, harmony, scales, solo work, and how to accompany. Students receive ample opportunity for accompanying by practicing with the various quartettes, glee clubs, and orchestras of the high school. If any of the students wish to continue their piano work after they are through high school, they have gained such a foundation that they will be able to specialize in music elsewhere. -Kenneth Biehl, '26 Seventy-nine 'a Q Blue and Gold BAND One of the peppy organizations of the music department is the band. It is com- posed of twenty-six members. Before the school schedule was changed they practiced every noon hourgthey now practice every section period. They have been doing excel- lent work and we are very proud of them. During town parades they have shown an active spirit of co-operation. Important athletic games have had their full support. A- mong their public appearances the exhibition on Armistice Day was the most notewor- thy. Various programs have been put on in assembly. They entered the musical contest and made' a good showing of their talents. Their entrance in the 1925 contest brought them second place. The Fullerton and Santa Ana bands were the other two entered, and as they have had five and six years of experience Mr. Joshua Williams, conductor of the band, considers that our band did Well as a newly-organized one. Spick and span uniforms are the pride of the band. Trim white trousers, white hats with A.U.H.S. initials in felt, and white sweaters with the band insignia make our boys present a neat appearance. Eighty r Blue and Gold 1 ORCHESTRA This year marked improvement has been shown in the first and baby orchestras. The selections played last year did not include such difficult and complicated com- positions as were rendered this year. Mr. VVilliams is director of the first orchestra and Lawrence Sweeney of the baby orchestra. The orchestras consist of violins, a cello, cornets, clarinets, saxophones, trnmbones, French horns, an oboe, drums, and a piano. VVe have had a large increase in violins in the first orchestra which swells the volume. Performances have never failed to win applause from the audience, and the or- , chestra has received many compliments from outside sources upon its talent and ability. Although several of the orchestra will graduate this year there will be more good ma- terial from the baby orchestra to develop for next year. The first orchestra played at several of the school performances: the i Alumni play, the Christmas vaudeville, the operetta, 'fin Old Viennan, the Senior i play, Under Coveru, and the Junior play, f'Nothing but the Truth. 3 The first orchestra is composed of the following: Adams, Borchard, Bowman, Bushard, Cailor, Clemmer, Cordes, Davis, D. Eisenhauer, F. Eisenhauer, Edwards, Freeman, Fischle, Filer, Grafton, Ingram, Idlor, Long, Mosberger, Maass, Owens, Pember, Sweeney, Shaver, Sipple, Schutz, Tompkins, Thaxton, Rushton, Stranske, , Lampman, Healton, Gound, Raush. Eighty-one er f .av B1'llCdI1.d601d STAGECRAFT Stagecraft is one of the most interesting subjects in school. This year we had a large crew, many of whom showed exceptional ability in the work. Those on the crew were Frank Sackett, Bill Poe, Dorman Norton, Artie Clodt, Charles Curtis, Britts Price, Glenn Rayhawk, Jack Barnett, lldarion Spencer, Lloyd Riutcel, and Kenny Sloop. The stage crew has learned a great deal about lighting effects and color schemes as demonstrated in the plays of the past year. The stage is operated just like all stages but much depends upon the crew. Our crew is directly responsible to their stage director, Bliss Dorothy Chalker, and she appoints the stage manager, assistant manager, electrician, propmen, stuges, and flymen. Every person on the crew has his own par- ticular job to do and is drilled in the doing of it many times before a show is put on. Before the giving of any production at the high school, the stage crew has what they call a light-and-set rehearsal, at which time they work up to perfection their different lighting effects and changes. When the dress rehearsal comes, the crew can run through this without interruptions because they have their jobs perfected. The crew started out this year with the Alumni Play, The Torchbearersn 5 in this production they showed their ability to work very well under Britts Price as manager and Bill Poe as his assistant. Then came the Vaudeville, the largest under- taking of the year. There were eight very good acts, all the scenery and settings of which were worked up by the crew, the Chinese setting being their big accomplishment. This show went over well under Manager Bill Poe and his assistant, Dorman Norton. Then came the Operetta, with Frank Sackett as manager of the crew and Britts Price as his assistant. They had a very good arrangement of lights and scenery and the effects produced were certainly very beautiful. The Senior Play, Under Cover, con- sisting of four quick-change acts, was a play which required a greater amount of work and responsibility from the crew than any other production. The Stagecraft Class under the supervision of Miss Madeline Conover has been one of the best classes in its line that the school has had during the past four years. The members of the class are Norma Armburst, Caroline Bode, Kenneth Clapp, Frieda Heinze, Gladys Ledford, Jesus Ochoa, Dorothy Hoxie, Frances Merrill, Mo- desta Van Booven, Katherine Spottswood, and Lyle Pember. Those that saw the Vaudeville and the Operetta will agree that the class has shown superior ability in designing and making all the costumes. The class has also done exceedingly well in character make-up under the patient and able hand of Miss Conover. Eighty-two W QJQX wif' Blue and 60141 GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Lydia Mohr, captain. Lydia has played on the first team two years and is a very dependable forward. Lucinda Dumke, manager. Lucinda was appointed manager for all girls' teams and she did her work faithfully. Alma Cailor held down the position of jumping centerg she had had one year's previous experience on the skeeter team. Cuba Carner played running centerg she was very quick in her team work, having had one yearls previous experience on the varsity and one on the Skeeter team. Ember Heyne proved a reliable forward and scored many points for Anaheim. She had also played one year on the varsity and one on the skeeter team. Loretta Sievek has played two years as forwardg she is noteworthy for her good shooting ability. Madeline Toussau has held down the position of guard for three consecutive yearsg her team Work is very good. Mildred Latourette so faithfully and efficiently guarded Anaheimls goal that her opponents found it very difhcult to score. Mary Jane Van Booven, having been a member of the skeeter team, was a valuable sub for guard or running center. GIRLS' SECOND TEAM BASKETBALL We are also proud of our second team as they were very successful in all their 'Aw W me H W 'MAEiQ1l2y-EE? Blue and Gold interscholastic games. They deserve a great deal of credit in that they gave the first team good competition in practice work. Marjorie Latourette, captain, played a quick, snappy game as guard and jumping center. Lucinda Dumke and Eleanor lVIarsh held down the positions of forwards and piled up many goals to Anaheimys credit. Roberta Eley and Gladys Hill proved to be very quick little running centers. Catherine Mene was a good jumping center and generally got the tip-off. Catherine Shea and Ione lVIclVIurtry, guards, kept down their opponents in very good stvle. GIRLS' ATHLETICS As in previous years athletics played a big part in our school life. We began our athletics by playing squad basketball games. Each member of the first team was given a squad to coach, much excitement reigned and a spirit of rivalry resulted in the hope of gaining squad leadership. The coaches of Orange County decided not to have a league this year as striving to win a championship is injurious to the health of the contestants. The girls turned out, however, with the same pep and enthusiasm as in former years. The Freshmen and those who had not had hygiene were required to take one day a week in this course. Sophomores were required to take First Aid. Both of these courses were taught by our school nurse, lNIrs. Hesslink. Miss Huggins had charge of all activities, such as Hoor work, folk dancing, and outdoor sports. GIRLS' BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Anaheim 16 .............,.,........ Riverside 20 Anaheim 46 ...,..,................... Tustin 10 Anaheim 35 Hollywyd Night School 23 Anaheim 17 ....... ........ S anta Ana ll Anaheim 23 ...l..,............... Fullerton I8 Anaheim 16 ..... ....... F ullerton 14 Anaheim 19 ...., .....,......... O range 18 Anaheim 30 .................... Orange 18 Anaheim 16 .... ......... S anta Ana 16 Anaheim 29 .,...................... Excelsior 22 Anaheim 26 ..., ......,,..,.., R iverside 27 Anaheim 48 .... Santa Ana Tel. Girls 8 Anaheim ........,........,.......... Alumni .... GIRLS' PLAYDAY This year, Fullerton invited all the schools of Southern California to attend the big annual play-day given on their grounds Saturday, March 6. All the representatives of the various schools gathered there at 9:30. In the morning, basketball, volley ball, hockey, tennis, and archery contests were held. In the afternoon a swimming meet was staged. Anaheim sent their basketball and hockey teams and some tennis players. Our basketball game was played against Long Beach and we were the victors, 35 to 23, the team played well for not having practiced for so long. Orange was our hockey opponent. We Won from them by a score of 3 to 0. Tennis was the only other sport entered, and we didn't win anything in the finals in that. EQhty-four Blue dnc16o1C,l QA, '1 - 1 T GIRLS' BASEBALL Baseball season began much later this year than last. However, a large number of girls, new and old, reported for practice. No interclass baseball games could be played this year on account of beginning the season so late. First team practice was begun immediately. The team met and elected as their Captain Katherine Shea, a veteran from last year, a very level-headed player. Katherine will prove a good leader for her team. On going to press, no games have been played so farg however games are arranged with Excelsior, Santa Ana, Fullerton, Orange, Garden Grove, Tustin, Huntington Beach. April 22 -Excelsior at Anaheim April 29 - Huntington Beach at Anaheim ' May 6 - Brea at Anaheim May 13 - Tustin at Tustin May 20 - Fullerton at Fullerton May 27 - Garden Grove at G.G. Eighty-five H3 Blue and Gold HOCKEY This is Anaheim's third year in hockey. Enthusiasm has been high and great inter- est was shown by all the girls. The first game of the season was played on the home field withFullerton, and the score was a tie, 3-35 at a later time we again played Fullerton on her own court and won, 3-1. The second game was played with Santa Ana with Anaheim as victors, 3-0. The third game was with Orange, who began playing hockey this year. We beat them 6-0. At a later game with Orange at Orange, the score was nearly even, 1-0, in our favor. The last game proved the hardest of the seasong it was with Santa Ana, a 1-1 tie. Mildred Latourette, captain and center half, was quick and sure in making shots. Lucinda Dumke, manager, did a great deal for the team, and deserves much credit. Alma Cailor, right wing, was always able to get the ball down the field for a goal. She was the fastest dribble on the team. lVIary Jane Van Booven, righ inside, proved to be a fast little player. Velda Dunham was good at securing goals. Ann Schmidt could be counted on to get the ball down the Held. Jeanette Huarte was good at team work and was also speedy in carrying the ball. Roberta Eley was a very dependable half and always stopped every ball that came her way. Ione McMurtry could stop any ball that came her way. Marjorie Latourette proved to be a very dependable and fast full-back. Lois Dunham could always be depended upon to stop the balls that came her way. Elaine Webb played the important goal-keeper's positiong the team owes a great deal to her for her ability to keep the ball out of the goal. ' Ember Heyne fthis is Ember's first yearj was a very speedy player. Lucille Hatfield played a good, steady game at half. Eighty- six Blue and Gold GIRLS' TENNIS Tennis has been a very popular sport in the Anaheim Union High School this year, -perhaps it has been popular because it is something in which Anaheim has often come out the victor. Last year, as well as the year before, we were the winners of the Orange County Championship, and the prospects for the winning again are very bright. Everyone has been taking a great deal of interest in the tennis matches, as over one hundred students took part in the various interclass and elimination contests. In the interclass games, the Sophomores and Junior boys tied for first place, while the Fresh- man class won the girls' matches. Although most of the boys on the team have been on before, there was only one girl left from last year. The Colonists have had several practice games with different representative schools in Southern California, the boys having defeated every team they have played, which shows that the county tournament can hardly fail to prove another victory for them. The girls also have proven that they know how to play tennis by de- feating many of the best teams in the county, in fact, they have defeated every team they have played, except Fullerton, and as they are steadily improving, they have great hope of yet conquering their rivals. Louise Schneider, captain of the tennis teams, deserves a great deal of credit, as she has worked very hard and is the mainstay of the girls' team. As this article goes to press, the complete team has not yet been picked, but it will probably be chosen from the following girls: L. Schneider, M. Utter, J. Huarte, M. Roquet, E. Palmer, F. Hargus, M. White, and H. Grafton, all of whom would be a credit to any school in Southern California. The boys' team will probably be chosen from the following: W. Utter, M. Moody, W. Grafton, R. Coffman, J. lVIartinez, J. Heide, O. Edwards, and H. Helling. Eighty- seven l Blue and Gold GIRLS' SWIMMING The girls' swimming team has never been actually organized. This year, however, enthusiasm is high and the girls plan to elect a captain and fully organize the team. Last year four girls, Lorene Ingram, Mildred Latourette, Evelyn Magathan, and lVIarjorie Latourette, represented Anaheim in various swimming meets held throughout the South. An interclass swimming meet will be held this year and will be one of the best meets ever held in our plunge. Different meets have been scheduled with Hollywood, Fullerton, pasadena, Huntington Park, and other schools. The members of the team are Lorene Ingram, Evelyn Magathan, Mildred Latour- Ctte, Lucille Hatfield, Marjorie Latourette, Dorothy Ingram, Ruby Whyers, Margaret Griggs, Arlene Quarton, and Eleanor Marsh. The girls have all come out strong for swimming and have begun practice. With faithful practice and training we hope to do more in swimming this year than has ever before been accomplished. Eightyeeight Blue and Gold VARSITY FOOTBALL ln looking back over the football days of this year we somewhat hesitate to talk, but yet we can easily say that there are plenty of bright spots that offset those which do not appear as luminous as they might. The dope was upset so much this year that the players themselves often seemed to lose heart. When the first call for football men was issued, about 75 men turned out for the preliminaries. This group was about evenly divided between varsity, lightweights, and skeeters. Under the direction of Head Coach Hobbs, the varsity was sent through strenuous workouts night after night in preparation for the coming games. As is known, the var- sity was not as much this year as it has been some years before. Nevertheless the type of game it played was commendable and every man worked and did his best. The 130ls, or lightweights as they are known, probably present one of the best ex- hibitions of a team that was made from nothing, as has ever been produced. The di- rection of Mr. Kellogg was the great factor in turning out the kind of a team that represented A. U. H. S. this year. Although it did not win the County Championship either, it put up one of the gamiest fights and every man did his bit. Eighty-nine Blue dnd. Gold VARSITY FOOTBALL H. Mann-Center and captain: the bulwark in the center of the line and always in the right place to break up plays. T. Wallace-Guard: a man, new at the game, but who has a lot of fight. H. Hineinan-Guard: a demon on breaking up interference and getting his man out of the play. L. McOmie-Tackle: a sure tackler, who always got his man and broke up many opposing plays. W. Poe-Tackle: Bill was in every play, breaking up interference, rushing punts, and making it hard for the opponents to complete plays. G. Sloop .... End: a fast man under punts, a good receiver of passes, and a sure tackler. E. jabs-End: a clever speedy end who continually deceived the opposing team. He could always be depended upon to get his man. E. Marten-Qzzarter back: our white-headed signal-caller who ran the team like a veteran and who kicked the pigskin for a mean goal. J. Walliil-Half back: the Red-Grange of Anaheim Hi who always had the in- terference for his team-mates. R. Jensen-Half back: a new man on the gridiron but who had the power to smash the opposing line like sawdust. Ed Beebe- Full bafk: the big blond boy who smashes the line like a human pile-driver and backs up the line like a stone wall. J. Mclflheny-Ifulf back: an inexperienced, but fast man, with plenty of fight and spirit who ran the ends like wild' fire. ' L. Coffman-End: a new man with lots of grit and fire, capable of stopping any end run that may come his way. H. Kluthe-Guard: He's always there to make a hole for his backheld and get into the play. Anaheim 7 ........................................................................ Tustin 13 In the last league game hard luck hit the team and We lost. Every man on the team played well, but Tustin got some lucky breaks and managed to squeeze out ahead by one touchdown. Even though we were expected to take this game easily, Tustin pulled the unexpected. This gave the Colonists third place in the Orange County League. Anaheim ..... ....... G arden Grove No game. Anaheim 0 .......................................................................... Orange 0 The varsity journeyed to Orange to play its third league game, which resulted in a 0-0 tie. It was too bad that they lost this game as this was a good chance to defeat Orange. However, they did not have enough push to win even though they were ex- pected to win by everyone. We hope to have better luck next year against Orange. Anaheim 6 ........................................................ Huntington Beach 0 The second league game went to us by the score of 6-0. The game was with Huntington Beach and was a fair exhibition. Neither team scored in the first half, but Huntington Beach put up the better fight. In the second half the Colonists got started and Carried the ball to the 40-yard line from Where Whitie Marten kicked a field goal. He also converted again for another three points later in the game. Anaheim 0 .................................................................... Fullerton 26 This year Fullerton had a very strong team, which lived up to Fullerton's repu- tation by defeating the Colonists 26-0. Ninety 37'Qf if Q Blue and Gold l l l l l , C i l LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL i The members of the 130-Tb team are Coffman, Higgins, Eley, Hensley, Squier, Gruenemay, Martin, P. Lehr, H. Pember, Grafton, Carver, Van Meter, Bruington, 3 'L. Pember, A. Lehr, Riner, Morrissey, Coons, Borchard, Lenain. l Anaheim 7 .............................,........................................ Fullerton 14 l Anaheim lost their chance for the Championship in the Class B Division by losing to Fullerton, 14-7. Anaheim 0 ..........................,...,................................. Garden Grove 0 1 It seemed this year that our teams all played close scores. This game was another L close score, resulting in a 0-0 tie. l Anaheim 25 .......................................................,................ Orange 0 This game was played on the home grounds and was well supported. The Blue and Gold squad ran away with their opponents, securing 25 points to their none. Pete 1 Lehr was the hero of this game,scoring 19 points. ' Anaheim 0 ....................,.....,............................. Huntington Beach 0 The teams put up a good game, but Anaheim should have taken the game. The teams were evenly matched and all during the game each fought hard. Anaheim 8 ..,...................................................................,. Fullerton 0 In the first league game the 30's showed their skill by defeating Fullerton, 8-0. From the first to the last the whole team played for all that was in them. The Colo- nists scored a touchback in the first quarter and no more was done in the first half. The third quarter was most exciting, due to some long gains by runs and passes. ln the fourth quarter the Blue and Gold scored a safety, thus making the score 8-0. Anaheim 80 ........................................................................ Tustin 6 The game with Tustin was a walk-away for the Colonists. V Y Y Ninety-one '1 Blue and Gold ' 110 LB. FOOTBALL Those who played on the 110 team were Pomeroy, Edwards, Martinez, Holland, Tanaka, Alsip, Mattis, Riutcel, Zahl, Jewell, Pollard, Van Verst, Kuchel, Yann, Heide, and Minder. hir. Demaree did very well in turning out such a fine team and he is a great credit to our school. Anaheim 2 .........................................,,............. Huntington Beach 0 Anaheim was just barely able to squeeze out ahead in this game by the close score of 2-0. Huntington Beach fumbled a punt and was tackled behind the line, netting two points for Anaheim. Huntington Beach had some fine off-tackle plays which netted them many yards and almost won the game for them. Lloyd Riutcel was in- jured in this game but recovered in a few days. Anaheim 6 ..,,............................,.................................., Fullerton 24 ..,..... Anaheim and Fullerton had to play off the tie for the Championship in the class C division. Our boys played hard and tried their best, but the Fullerton team was a little better, and while the score seems bad, the game was very close. Fullerton had much a larger team than the Colonists and this helped a lot. However, the 110's won the championship as Fullerton played an ineligible man and was disqualified. Anaheim 0 ...................................................................... Fullerton 0 The 1l0's played their first league game at Fullerton. Both teams showed good football, but Anaheim was a little the better, getting twelve first downs to Ful1erton's five. The 110's showed plenty of stuff in this game and really should have Won. Anaheim 13 ........................................................................ Orange 0 ln this game which was played at Orange, the Midgets did very Well indeed. The score was 13-0 but there should have been two more touchdowns. One was lost by a 15-yard penalty and another by six inches. Ninety-two aah . 151116 .mil 601.1 l r l 1 VARSITY BASKETBALL Ed Beebe, Captain,Guard: It was due to Edls stellar guarding a great deal that the Colonists made the showing that they did. Renny lVIcOmie, Guard: A veteran of last year's champion 30 team and a man in Whom a great deal of the defensive ability of the Varsity was wrapped. Si Malin, Guard: Another veteran from last year who proved a bulwark of strength in both offensive and defensive Work of this year's quintet. 'fWhitie Martin, Center: Whitiels eagle eye and ability to shoot counted much in the scoring of the teamg while his Hoof work proved a still stronger factor. Jack Hensley, Center: Jackls inexperience was the only thing that kept him from having a regular berth on the teamg yet he proved a boon of strength when called upon to serve. Blondy Alsip, Forzcarrl: One of the fastest men in the Orange County Leagueg he proved a demon at shooting and in his clever floor playing. Billie Grafton, Forward: For a small fellow, I don't believe there is a better man, he can dribble, pass accurately, and shoot baskets well, thus making him an all-around player. Leonard Coffman, Bob Jensen, Paul Sloop, and Elwood Cordes must get a great deal of credit, for it was these fellows who were out every single night that furnished the competition, thus making our team strong and full of fighting energy. Anaheim ' 38 ,,,-,...,.,,.............,......,,....,............,.....,,...........,. Tustin Z8 Orange 12 .......Huntington Beach 10 Anaheim 16 .......................................................................- Anaheim 7 ....... Anaheim 51 ..... Anaheim Anaheim .............Garden Grove 6 12 ,,,,,, ,.,...,.......... F ullerton 16 33 ,,,,,, .,..... C apistrano 6 1 l l l . l l M Ninety- three . .. . li My Blue and Gold 'mo H 1 ---- iv- 1 1 LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL 1 This year the 130 team did not do as well as expected. In the first place they 1 were judged to have a very good chance to cop first place, but after receiving an un- expected defeat at the hands of Orange, the players did not get started again and as a ' result they lost their game to Fullerton. Next year most of the fellows will be back and also some of the 110 team, and a very good team is expected. The players were Sipple, Squier, VVilson, Coffman, lwaass, Ochoa, Cheatum, Lehr, Emerick, Giss, Heide, and Carver. 1 Anaheim 31 .................,......................,,............,.,,..,........... Tustin 15 1 Mr. Sutherland had developed the team to the point where they were in a fine condition to enter the first league game. 1 Anaheim 18 ...........,..........,................................................. Orange 19 The second game did not turn out so well for the Colonists, for they lost a hard game to Orange by one point. Anaheim 28 .........................,,......................... Huntington Beach 14 W The third game was with the seasiders' team and after their defeat at the hands , of Orange the Colonists were fighting mad. Anaheim 21 ..........................,.,.,.................,........... Garden Grove 7 Garden Grove, our next opponent, put up a good fight, but our players were above their class and easily took this game. Q Anaheim 18 ,,,.,,,,,,...,,,,..,.,,.,....,,...,..,,..........,.................. Fullerton 19 The Colonists lost this game by a small margin of one point. This was a heart- breaking game and was undecided until the final whistle blew. ' Anaheim 72 ..............,.................,........................,.................. Brea 3 1 This was the final game of the season and the Colonists were out for blood. :Many 1 of the subs played in this game and their work showed up well. Ninety-four of me Q Blue and Gold 110 LB. BASKETBALL W To the 110-Tb team under the able coaching of Mr. Kellogg goes all due honor and respect, for it was these small fellows who went through the County and then up until they had taken the last game for the Southern California Championship. They started the season with very little material and at the beginning looked as though they would be the last possible team to even have a Chance in the County, yet they did suc- ceed owing to the constant fight and pep that they showed in every one of their games. The first game of the year was with Tustin and the team started out well by cop- ping this game. However, it was very close and three extra minutes had to be played. The score was 14-12. The next game was with Orange. The locals lost this tilt, 12-7, but they put up a good fight and made Orange play hard. The third game was with Huntington Beach. The babes won this game, 19-9. The players did not play hard and won easily. The fourth game was with Garden Grove and the Chilipeppers were swamped, the score being 26-6. Fullerton was the next opponent and after a close game, the Colonists came out ahead. The next game was a play-off for the County title. Orange lost to Tustin, so the l10's had to play Orange again. They won this game easily, 16-5, and thereby won Ninety-five it Blue and Gold the County League. i Then came the first semi-final game. This was with Glendale on Fullert0n's court. This was a very closely-fought game and had to go two extra minutes to decide the win- i ner. The verdict was for Anaheim by one point. i Ramona from the Southern Counties was the next opponent and they were de- l feated, 16-17. l The final game was with Burbank on the home court, and before a large crowd l the Midgets went through their opponents for the Southern California Title, defeating l 1 Burbank, I 1-7. Kench Tanaka was the mainstay of the team when it entered the semi-Hnalsg N after the rest of the team went dead liench was the one who pepped it up. A'Stub Cole was a fast, clever little player. He was not so much on scoring but played a dandy Hoof game and kept after his man all the time. Sheik'l Elsner played excellent basketball during the county league and much N credit is due him in winning the championship. He slowed up a little in the semi-finals, but the schedule was very long and was hard on the players. Jack Dutton was the best guard the team had. This was his first year at basket- ball and he surely showed up well. Randall Maass played with the ll0's during the semi-finals and it was due to his great guarding that enabled the Colonists always to come out ahead. Lloyd Riutcel showed up very well every time he played and really won the Ful- lerton game by a last minute shot. T Don Reed, who was elected captain at the beginning of the year, was forced out of the game for awhile by sickness but came back and made a great fight for a position. Willard Zahl worked hard all year and when he played, he played very well. The only reason he did not play more was due to the quality of the other forwards. Others who tried for the team were Edwards, Pomeroy, Galvin, Sharp, and Wayne. Pomeroy and Edwards were forced out by sickness. l N inety-li! Blue and 60151 90 LB. BASKETBALL Herman Stoffel was one of the mainstays of the team. His great work at forward won many games for the Colonists. Lelan Alsip played forward with Stoffel and was a very fast man on getting down the court. He was also a very good shooter. Julian Martinez was a veteran from last yea1 s Southern California Championship team. He was a thorn in the opponents' side at every game. Elmo Honea played a fine game at guard. Very few of the enemy got past him for a shot. LeVerne Jewell at standing guard was a vertical wall when the opponents tried to get by and he always got the ball off the backboard. ' 'fC0my Huarte, who came in at the middle of the year, played well for the time he was on the team. Jimmy 'Holland, another veteran from last year's championship team, played running guard to perfection. He stopped many of the opponents' attacks. Arval Morris started out slowly but at the end of the season he was doing fine. Others who tried for the team were McKeehan, Smith, Craig, Davis, Wagner, and Shea. All of these will make a strong bid for a place on some team next year. 1 The little Uyellowjacketsy' copped their first league game by a score of 8-6. This game was close and for awhile it looked dark, but they pulled out to defeat Tustin. The second game was with Orange, which the flea-weights won, 8-7. i Huntington Beach was the next scalp added to the little fellows' belt. They won this game, 28-1. The Colonists won the fourth game from Garden Grove, 34-5. Fullerton was the only game the yellow jackets lost. J Ninety-seven ffm-11 'ee Q Blue dI'l.Ci.601d BASEBALL f This year the Colonists had a good ball team, due to the fine coaching of Coach 1 Hobbs. One thing that helped was the fact that Coach was able to devote all his time to the team 3 while other coaches took charge of the track squad. They did not get a very good start, almost losing their first league game, but im- 1 proved in every game thereafter until the Fullerton game when they fell down badly. ' This was only the first round of play and with only one defeat the Colonists have a good chance for first place. 1 This year was the first year that the Orange County League has had a two-game schedule and it was very successful affording a chance to turn out better teams at each school. The players were Marten, Lenz, Henry, McBride, and Spencer, pitchersg Wal- lace and Wallin, catchersg jabs CCaptainJ, first base 5 Alsip and Wright, second base 5 Rockwell, third base 3 Lehr, shortstop 3 lVIarten, Lampman, Luther, and Smith, outfield. The games played and their scores are as follows: Anaheim 19 ..............,...................,..................... Huntington Beach 6 Anaheim 5 ...A ..................... O range 2 Anaheim 5 ...... ...,................... T ustin 2 Anaheim 8 ...... .......... G arden Grove 3 Anaheim 7 ....... ........... B rea-Olinda 5 Anaheim 2 ....,. ......... F ullerton 14 N inety-eight i l ffxm .0 131110 dna 65,0161 VARSITY TRACK This year the coaches were handicapped by the lack of material, in both the var- sity and the midget divisions, with which to mold teams. Another handicap was the poor condition of the track. That was due to two facts: first, it was very narrow, 1 hindering the sprinters a great deal, and second, it was very hard, which caused several fellows to hurt their feet and made for sore muscles. The first meet of the year was the annual interclass meet which the Juniors won i easily. Ochoa and Alsip were the stars of the meet. No marks were set in this meet. I The fellows who turned out for the team worked very hard every night and did their very best to make it a good team. At the time the annual goes to press the only meet that had takengplace was the County Meet. The Colonists did much better this year than for several years pre- vious by annexing IOM points to capture fourth place. The team in the county meet lined up as follows: 880-yd. dash: Ochoa l 440-yd. dash: Coffman, Davis 220-yd. dash: Alsip, Ochoa, jabs 100-yd. dash: Alsip, Prillwitz, jabs 120-yd. low hurdles: Pember, Prillwitz ' 120-yd. high hurdles: Pember Mile run: Riner, Williamson Pole vault: Sloop, Higgins High jump: Goodyear, Coffman Shot put: Wallin, Fisher Discus: Wallin, Coffman Relay team: Ochoa, Alsip, jabs, Pember Ninety-nine IU' ' MQW PQ Blue and 60151 QL., li CLASS C TRACK The Class CU track team this year made a very fine showing and Copped the county meet, leading the nearest competitors by six points. The outstanding member is Harold Tompkins who was high-point man in the county meet, annexing three firsts and running as anchor man in the relay. The team entered the Southern California lVIeet, but as the annual goes to press before this event we cannot tell the result. However, it looks as though the Colonists will make a good showing. The team lined up as follows: 50-yd. dash: Tompkins, L. Alsip 100-yd. dash: Tompkins, Kuchel 120-yd. low hurdles: Holland, Pomeroy, Mattis Pole-vault: Holland, L. Alsip, Zahl Shot-put: Zahl Broad Jump: Tompkins, Pomeroy Relay: Kuchel, Pomeroy, L. Alsip, Tompkins 220-yd. dash: Kuchel, L. Alsip T One hundred W ' ll G.. . Jam .mil 6014 BOYS' TENNIS Bill Utter, first singles on the boys' team, has been victorious over the majority of his opponents. Max Moody, famous left-handed player, plays a fast game of singles and co- operates with Bill Utter in first doubles. Billy Grafton is a very consistent player and has many times proved himself worthy of his position. Julian Martinez, as fourth singles, wields a wicked racquet. Ray Coffman has, in many instances, shown that he certainly knows how to play tennis. John Heide has succeeded in conquering his serve and drive. Oliver Edwards will furnish splendid material for the team next year. Stubl' Cole would be a regular second Bill Tilden if it were not for his short stature. ' 'THoots Helling intends to lend a helping hand to the boys next year and aid them in winning a county championship. One Bundrebd one r Q. i n if 1,5 Blue dncl Gold YELL LEADERS As yell leaders, Britts Price and Marion Spencer surely know their stuff when it comes to getting noise out of assemblies. Britts was right up to the minute in this position and he had lots of pep and gin ger. Marion had all the snap and vim that a real leader needs. His pep and spirit kept the students on edge all the time. 7 Board of Faculty: But, remember, professor, your university is calling you! Dean Cwho has just resignedjz Yes, but different parts of the University are calling me different things. BLUNE GOLD Frosh: Give me an ice cream cone, please. Waiter Cin cafeteriaj : Five or ten? Frosh: just one. BLUNE GOLD Fern M.: How do you like your new Ford? Bill Poe: Great! I hit forty Sunday morning. Fem : Goodness gracious, how many did you kill? BLUN12 GOLD Pat: Begorra, Moike, We can't go down that road. Mike: And why not, Pat? Pat: Sure, me bye, it says For Pedestrians Only and we're both Oirishmen. One hundred two Blue and Gold Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. CALENDAR 8-School year under way. Otlice has situation well in hand. 9-Administration Day. No school. Hurrah! Let's have more like it! 10-Back again to work. ll-First assembly today. The Golden Rule is laid down by Mr. Clayes. 14--Football practice starts. Many black eyes. 16-All seems to be quiet. 20-Nomination of oflicers in auditorium. No riots occur. 25-George Goodyear is seen talking to a girl! Of course, accidents will happen, but-li-. 29-Seniors elect oflicers. Ed Beebe elected president. 2-Everyone tired of school. 6-Student Body election. Louis Kroeger is chosen leader of the Hock. 15-Alumni give program in assembly. Seems good to see old faces. The Torchbearersu shows we have talent in our office. The fatal day is hereg we meet Fullerton. Oct. 16-Everyone is weeping briny tears because we lost 26-0. Oct. 23-By-laws of Constitution are out. Gosh! What a lot of rules. Old lronsidesl' assemblyg we all have to give lOc to keep it ailoat. Oct. 31-Hallowe'en party given by the Hi-Y to the Girl Reserves. Besides serving eats, served to unite loving couples. Nov. 4-Mr. Hedstrom and Mr. Rinehart challenge anyone to a game of horseshoes. Nov. 6-Girls' League frolic in the gym. Oilicers of the law preside. Nov. 8-Dad-and-Son banquet at Hi-Y. Table manners of members greatly im- proved. Nov ll-Armistice Day. No school. Nuf sed. Nov. 13-Education Week starts. HI done went and got mine. Nov 16--Eighth wonder of the world: Dorothy Yungbluth seen talking to a boy. Nov. 19-Report cards out. How can anyone retain his self-respect? Nov 20-We play Fullerton for football championship. Silence is golden. Nov. 26--Thanksgiving. Turkey, nightmare, doctor-did you say Thanksgiving? Dec. 1-We all attended the movie and behaved as our mothers taught us. Dec. 3-H20 in gas line--Dr. Coons proves that they won't mix. Dec. 4--Assembly as usual. Why can't the Juniors learn their place anyway? Dec. S-We win our debates from Fullerton and Santa Ana. Dec. ll-12-Vaudeville: the critics almost stopped the show. Dec. 14-Senior rings arrive. Everybody is exchanging. Dec. 15-Freshmen and Juniors start writing to Santa Claus. Dec. 16-No more school. No more books. No more teachers' sassy looks. Jan. 1-You just watch me study this year. jan. 4--Back to school. Lessons unprepared. Jan. 8-Basketball season starts. Ask Tustin who won. Jan. 10-A bunch of us go to Long Beach to see Sousa's band. Mr. Junkin tried to climb a telephone pole. Jan. 15-Courtesy Week. Gee, it seems good to have the girls show a little courtesy to the boys. One hundred three Blue dncl Gold W Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar llflar Mar Nlar Mar Mar Mar Mar ' Mar Mar Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. l 925923 17-Hot argument at Senior meeting as usual. 22-Annual staff is announced. Ain't we got fun. KH J artists give program in auditorium. Bill and Marion cause a dis- turbance upstairs. 29-Girls' Hi-Jinx is a failure. What could you expect Without boys? 1-Seniors ditch. Grand and glorious time had by the underclassmen left to study. Over-supply of Scrubs cause many to think it is a grammar school day. 2-Miss Cresalia decides on a husband. 4- Eurekal I have found it , is the cry of a little Scrub who has discovered his classroom. 5-Lucky day for Fullerton, as they won both basketball games. 8- Why are you so disgusted with your Senior picture? lt looks like you. 12-Lincoln-Day program in assembly. -l1Ols play Orange for County Championship. Hurrah! VVe won! -Honor Society names are posted. 554 of our names are not there. 17 19 22-Assembly. Thanks to George. 25-llflr. Ramsey puts assembly to sleep by giving lengthy lecture on Fords. 26-l1O,s beat lVIonrovia in the first semi-finals. 2-Girl Reserves hold candy sale.' Acute indigestion causes many absences. 4-lklarion Utter takes a graceful spill on the tennis courtg she's certainly a clever child. 8-The staff members act like inmates of an insane asylum,-work, work, and still more work. ll-12-Operetta In Old Vienna . Plenty of music and lots of laughter. 13-Regardless of the date we win last semi-final game from Ramona, 17-16. 15-Cast for the Senior play, Under Cover , is chosen. 16-We win the County in debate by taking the decisions of 16 out of 18 judges. Bring on the cup! 17-St. Patrickls Day. Jack Wallin was trying to find out whether it is in the Old Testament or the New. -1 lO's take Southern California championship by defeating Burbank, ll-7. -The end of a perfect Week for us. 29-30-'fjanice Meredith is shown in the auditorium. Elmo Honea gets real gallant and tries to kiss all the girls' hands. 1- So,s yer old man In You got fooled, too. 2-12-Nobody home. 3-Class CH track team won the county. 12-Back to school again. Wide smiles! Cjoke intendedg please grinj. Senior boys decide to wear dark suits in place of light ones. lVIr. Lehmer 18 20 was in favor of pajamas. Apr. 13-Baseball team wins from Garden Grove, 8--3. This is the fourth victory in a row. l Apr. 15-Grunion parties cause many sleepy eyes. Apr. 16-Mr. Walton speaks on the harmfulness of the cigarette habit. Apr. 14-Senior pay dues assembly held. Treasurer gets everything but money. 5 Apr. 16-17-California Institute of Technology visiting day. This is as close to col- 1 lege as some of us will get. l Apr. 17-Beree Murphy and Lorraine Thaxton win prizes for essays on Re- forestationn- One hundred four CIS i 1 E l 1 Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. it .wma :Blue and Gold 20-Lydia Frahm and Robert Wilson win cups in the Santa Ana Junior Regis- ter Contest for the feature story and editorial respectively. Lydia Wrote on The Dahlia Garden and Robert wrote on Thrift and Conser- vation. Lost our first baseball game. Oh, yes, it was to Fullerton. 19-20-lylovie: Dorothy Vernon of Haddon Hallfl Z3-Evening oratorical contest. Louis Kroeger Wins. 23-Girls' tennis team takes second place in the Orange County Convention contest. HBabel' Utter and Louise Schneider take first doubles. 24-Board gives us a day off QSaturdayD. 24-Class HC track meet take 5 places in the Southern California track meet. I guess we have some high and fast steppers here. 26-Thirty-five new cases of spring fever reported. 26d Jazz assembly for Senior Play. Faculty party. Mr. Demaree tries to drive a Chevrolet without a gas tank. April 27-lVIovie: The Chase and a comedy: 'lflynamite Doggief' Apr. Apr. Apr. lVIay May May May May May M ay May May June June June june June 29-Our boy racqueters go to Ojai to play in the tri-state tournament. 29-30- Under Cover , Senior play, best ever given on the high school stage. 30-Mr. Carlton gives us a vocational lecture. l-Miss Troup delivers her annual lecture on the value of taking Latin. 3-7-Music Week. Calliope imitation heard in auditorium. ll-Girls' League hold election. No arrests made. 14-just a common school-day-no excitement. 17-Howard H. is seen at the show with another girl. Let's see, there were Helen, lVIabel, Dorothy,-oh, I give up. 21-Forensic. Anaheim shows up fine. 23-Max Moody was seen in the library reading Everyday lklannersu. l wonder if Joe Cook had anything to do with it. 25-Politics again holds sway. Student Body election. 28-Junior play as good as usual. 1-Only ten more days till graduation. 3-Exams startg here's hoping. 4-Junior-Senior reception. The juniors surely know how to entertain: lots to eat, a good program, and everything. 6-Baccalaureate. Common talk-didn't they look swell in their new clothes? 10-Graduation. One hundred five Post Graduate Blue and Gold l ALUMNI OFFICERS President .......................................,........ MR. RAYMOND NEBLUNG Vice-President ....... .,...,................... M rss Lois DYER Secretary-Treasurer ..... ....,............. M Rs. DOROTHY SUTHERLAND Manager of Players ................,......,.......,.... Miss JEAN MCELHENY The Alumni Association is an active organization of the former students of the high school, who have formed an organization by which they can carry out Work beneficial to the high school. It is the plan of the Alumni to have at least two banquets a year, the first one in the fall and the second one during the Christmas holidays. This year there was an Alumni Day at the high school. Many Alumni came to visit school and to attend the big game of the year, the Orange-Anaheim game. In the evening a banquet was served themg then they adjourned to the Alumni play. Another banquet was held during the Christmas holidays. Holding a banquet at this time enables many of the college students to attend. This banquet is the biggest affair of the year and the Alumni have great times recalling old experiences and pranks, when they were students in high school. ALUIXINI PLAYERS The Alumni Players are a separate organization, which occupies its time by put- ting on plays. The proceeds of these plays go for the most part to the Scholarship Fund. This year the Alumni Players put on one play, The Torchbearersn. WHAT THE CLASS OF 1925 IS DOING Ableiter, Carl .......... ........... W orking Abplanalp, Lucie ...... ........... U . C. S. B. Acton, Virginia ..,. ............. I n Glendale Adams, Kathryn .........,.. Pomona College Aupperle, Helen ........ ................. F . C. Austin, Harriet ......... Bailey, Mary ...... Barr, Woods ..... S. C. ............Working ...............Working Bastian, Philip .................... Post Graduate Batis, Erma ........................ Post Graduate Baumgartel, Ruth ............................ Home Bell, Telorese .............,.... Nursing School Bemish, Louisa ............ Moved to Needles Betzsold, Alice ....,.. Bircher, Pearl ........ Bode, Francis ..Calif. ........,...........Working Inst. of Technology Borchert, ,Tune .................... Mills College Bovee, Eloise ......... Brastad, Norma ........ A. B. c. Carner, Katherine .................... U. S. C. Carter, Janice ......... Cawthon, Roberta ........ VVorking in L. A. Cheatum, Gilby ........................ Working Johnston, Marguerite ............ U. C. S. B. Keeley, William .Chaffee Junior College Kitchens, MayBelle ............ Pismo Beach Knox, Raymond ,..... . ........ Working Knutzen, John ...... ............. H ome Kuffel, Mark ........ .,......... U . S. C. Lawrence, Lester ...., ..,,.........,, F . C. Lemus, Ruby .................... Post Graduate Linderholm, Evelyn ............,....... Stanford Long, Helen ...... Longworth, Frederick ................ Working Luhring, Wilma ............. ........ F . C. Luther, Leona ..................,............. Home Marsh, Donald .......................... Working lldason, Inez..Woodbury Business College Mathis, Glen .................. Pomona College McBride William ........ O. C. B. C., S. A. Merriam, Vivian ............ Nursing School Millane, Mary ...... Miller, Lucille ..... Mitchell, Olive .,..... Mitchell, Verna .......... Mitchell, VVilma .......... C. S. B. ...............Fresno ................Married Claussen, Theodore ............... Working Montenyohl, Katherine .........,.... Married One hundred six 'k-'rbi Q 311.16 dna. f -1 Clow, Howard ,........... Butcher, AnaheimMoos, Dorothea ....... .......... L os Angeles Cole, Harold ..............................., F. J. C. Conklin, Marian ............ Oregon Aggies Daly, John .... Calif. Inst. of Technology Daniel, Lois ...............,..............,. Married Degryse, Anna ...,.....,..... Working Desch, Doris ........ ......,.......,,.. W orking Deschner, Lillian ..............., East on a trip Dickenson, Gladys ..........,,,........... Nevada Easton, llfiary ................................ Home Elsner, Melba .....,......,... Whittier College Fay, Sarah ........ Dental College, U. S. C. Fisher, Magdeline .............,...,...... F. J. C. Fiscus, Niles ..................,...,,,......,,... Home Franz, Vivian .. .. .... ..... F . C. Gibbs, Oscar .......... ..........,, O ccidental Goddard, Allen ........................ S. A. C. Gound, Bruner ................ Post Graduate Greunemay, Hedwig ....................., Home Hale, William .,.................. Post Graduate Harris, Albert .......... .............., W orking Rartfield, Jack ......... ........... U . S. C. Harvey, William ......... ........ U . S. C. Heide, Dorothy ....... .......,. H ome Heineman, Walter ..... ............ S tanford Hensley, Dale .......... ..,.... S . A. J. C. Hile, Esther ................ ................ H ome Hineman, Beulah .. Holdsworth, Grace A. B. U. .. ........ Working Holland, Gretchen ...,... ..,..,,. U . S. C. Hushman, Harold ..... ........ W orking Jabs, Ralph ...........,,. ..,.,,.. W orking Jackson, Grace ...... ...,....Working Murch, Frances ........ . ............. Married Parsons, lvlary Louise ................ Pomona Pember, Gall ................................ F. C. Picklesimer, Frances .... Univ. of Oregon Preston, Claude ......... ' Reed, VVilliam .... Working A. ...............NVork1ng U. H. S. Rees, Lois .................................... F. C. Reese, Doris ................................ F. C. Rundstrom, Robert ......... .......... F . C. Schlotter, Thelma ..,........ .......... U . S. C. Schmelzer, Lester ...................... Working Schweinfest, Elizabeth .........,...... F. C. Seitz, Vvilliam ................ ......... U . S. C. Sipple, Marie .............. ......... F . J. C. Steward, Wendall Stewart, Mildred ....... Taber, Clifford ........... C. C. C. Thompson, Robert ................ S. A. C. Trapp, Florence .........,...... Post Graduate Wagner, Rose ,........................... Married Walker, Kenneth ....... .......... O ccidental Waltorl, Kittie ........ ......... F . C. Wells, Evert ........ ......... U . S. C. Wilbern, Eva ............................ F. J. C. Williamson, Alice ........................ F. C. Wilson, Doris ....,............. Post Graduate Wilson, Lois ...................... Post Graduate Winters, Florence ................ U. C. S. B. Winters, Fred ............................ F. C. Wright, Hazel ................ Nursing School Young, Irma ........ ................. F . C. One hundred seven Blue dfld 60151 'M nl I N Y 1 5 1 1 I l One hundred eight I I '76 Blue and Gold SNAPPY STYLES IN SHOES EOR GRADUATES Locke Shoe Store 120 E. Center St. Anaheim, Calif. I YES, WE HAVE uLACQUER FOR YOUR CAR J- P- PROB T ' PHONE 527-W 115 W. ADELE ST. Why' do some classes resemble Fords?l' Because they have a crank in front and a lot of nuts behind. V BLUNE GOLD l This afternoon, class, l'm going to show you the peculiar anatomical structure of the one-horned toad, Or, in vulgar parlance, the devil toad. At this point, the professor took a small package neatly wrapped in white paper from his pocket. He opened it slowly and cautiously, and a banana and a sandwich fell Out. At the sight he started back and pressed his hand to his head. Well, well, he said, l could have sworn lld eaten my lunch. BLUNE GOLD D. Hoxie: l want some lard. Clerk: Pail? D. Hoxie: Oh, l didnlt know it came in colors. BLUNE GOLD Child: We surely have a nice coal man, mother? ' Mother : Why, dear? Child: The horse kicked him down the coal Chute and he just sat on a pile of coal and talked with GOD. BLUNE GOLD C. Carner: Have you your history? B. Jensen: l ain't even looked at it. C. Camer: Why, Bob, where's your grammar? B. Jensen: Home, doin' the Charleston. 4- H eree- -e 4 mmm' ee' 7' eeasmaawamse' A A .5 Blue dI'1d601d Prescriptions Drugs Soda .lackson Drug Co. 237 East Center Street l Anaheim, California l l EARL T. JACKSON, A. U. H. s., '21 A Proprietor l VVe editors may dig and toil, 'Til our finger-tips are sore: Yet some poor fish is sure to say, HI saw that joke beforef' BLUNE GOLD i Freshman: So they ring two bells between classes. Senior: No, they ring the sameone twice. Kirs. Owens: Hubert, who was Kipling? Hubert Kluthe: Kip Ling? Oh, he used to have a laundry here. BLUNE GOLD hir. Foster Cin modern historyl : VVho followed Edward H? 1 Class: Mary. ' Mr. Foster: Who followed Mary? 1 W Faye Hunton: Her little lamb. BLUNE GOLD L. Hatfield: How could you live without me? D. Seares: Cheaper! l BLUNE GOLD , Absent-minded professor fin one of these revolving doorsj : Bless me! I can't i remember whether I was coming in or going outl BLUNE GOLD Flora: Have you heard the new song just out? Madeline: Nope, I'1l bite. Flora: Seven days Without food makes one Weak. l l One hundred ten Jem Blue and Gold Anaheim's Leading Store Fodl-censieinis Foremost in Fashion For Most in Value Something Good to Eat Something Good to Drink How About That Box of Candy? YES! We Have lt! EARL A. MACKEY Larsen's Drug Store BOYS' and MEN'S CLOTHING ORANGE COUNTY DRUG CO. Ammon-mos 0 Frank C. Eisenhauer 0 nsrlmmsnr srdiiis' 300 W. Center St. Phone 53 SHOES, DRY GOODS Ladies' Ready to Wear ANAHEIM, CALIF, Ohddl Blue and Gold Nlr. Hedstrom: VVhat is Zinc? lNIildred L.: Itls the French pronounciation for think. BLUNE GOLD Tommy K.: Do you know Clay Bruington? Jack M.: Yes, hels a book-keeper! Tommy K.: You're right-he's had one 0' mine for about three months. BLUNE GOLD Bill Poe: Has your car ever turned turtle? Tim VV.: No, but it runs about as fast as one of them. BLUNE GOLD Mrs. Lane: ltlargaret, what do you mean by Chewing gum in lllargaret S.: Well, I'm only an amachewer, ma'am. BLUNE GOLD Blenda Probst: A penny for your thoughts. Bill Poe: I was thinking of going. Father fat head of stairsj : Give him a dollar: it's worth it. BLLTNE GOLD Blondy Alsip: Do you think a girl should love before twenty. Violet Boege: No, that's too big an audience! BLUNE GOLD Lady purchaser: Can I wear this Coat out into the rain without hurting it? Clerk: Madam, did you ever see a skunk carrying an umbrella? BLUNE GOLD Visitor at college: And what's that building over there? Collegiate: Oh, that's the green-house. Visitor: Dear me, I didn't know that the Freshmen had a dormitory all to themselves. my class that way? BLUNE GOLD Mr. Clayes: A man learns most who begins at the bottom. Boy Cin front rowj: How about swimming? BLUNE GOLD R. Daugherty: I am a mind reader. I can read your thoughts. D. Johnson: I donlt believe it. If you were, you would have been home long ago. BLUNE GOLD Spanish teacher: What mood? Jack Luther fin a sleepy voicej : The cow. BLUNE GOLD M. Yano: My hair is coming out. Could you give me something to keep it in? Druggist: Certainly. Here's a pill box: will that do? BLUNE GOLD Mr. Foster: What are the principal fruits of history. L. Nelson: Dates. BLUNE GOLD H. Dumke: You used to say there was something about me you liked. V. Dunham: Yes, but you've spent it all now. BLUNE GOLD What makes your Cat so small ? I brought him up on condensed milk. BLUNE GOLD Floyd Hubbard: I'd die for you. Faye Hunton: How soon? One hundred twelve Blue and Gold H. N. WHITE Dealer in HARDWARE, PAINTS, CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE . Phone 343 142 E. Center St. Broaden out GOLDEN RULE GROCERY Our advice to high school grad- f uates is to broaden your vision or by a University education. QUALITY AND SERVICE Then, you wonlt have to take in washing for a living as we do. Phone 506 ANAHEIM LAUNDRY RI. Koehler, Proprietor Phone 18 400 S. Lemon St. Opposite High School INDEPENDENCE .TFIVE POINT through a good income. PHARMACY And pleasant work too. ,,i, ll-- DRUGS 8: DRUG SUNDRIES FOUNTAIN - CANDY - CIGARS - STATIONERY - MAGAZINES 1100 Lincoln Blvd. Anaheim, Cal. SECRETARIAL, ACCOUNTANCY, STENOGRAPHY Get your professional training at a school that is recommen- ded by business men and en' dorsed by school officials. SAWYER Sthool of Business 805 South Flower Street TUcker 3260 Los Angeles, Cal. One hundred thirteen B1 t , T ,ew Q Blue and 6014 Griggs Service Station TIRES-OILS-GREASES-ACCESSORIES FREE CRANKCASE SERVICE RICHF1ELD-PAN-AMERICAN-JULIAN AND MAC MILLAN GASOLINE CLINTON A. GRIGGS, A. U. H. S. '23 gf Frie da Lumsdon Phone 867 We Do Our Own Lens Grinding v F' 1ecla,s get glwoppe Dr. Walter R. Blakely OPTOMETRIST - OPTICIAN 244 E. Center St. All Hand-Made Hats N0 Trwo Alike 185 W. Center St. Phones: ANAHEIM Res. 1169-J? Office 207 Compliments of Betzsold Studio Official Photographer for Blue and Gold O hddfft H 1 Blue and Gold , 9 , E 4 5 1 w One hundred sixteen C6-W' G ld. H Bible dnd o The Store DRY 000113, cL0TH1Nc:, AND SHOES VISIT US IN OUR NEW STORE WHERE THE STANDARD OF SERVICE NEVER VARIES In the spirit of a friendly Co-operation we suggest an affiliation with The Southern County Bank ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA Branches at El Monte and Buena Park HBETTER SERVICE Adams-Bowers Lumber Co. Lumber andil-Iuilding Materials 417 S. Los Angeles St. Phone 34 Anaheim, Califor ' ' i 7'io ' h d d c ' f. Blue d1'1Ci.601CI I Tenant Qphoning to night clerkj : Hello, night clerk? Night Clerk: VVell, what's bitin' you? Tenant: Thatls what I want to know. BLUNE GOLD Ruby Lemus: Why has Ella Parks been walking around the campus with such a peculiar expression? Marjorie Watts: Probably she is trying to resemble her picture in the BLUE AND GOLD. BLUNE GOLD Mother Qto son just home from collegej : Jack, bring in some Wood. Jack: What? Father Qwho graduated from same collegej : Jack, transport from the recumbent collection of combustible material, upon the threshhold of this edifice, the curtailed remnants of the defunct tree. BLUNE GOLD Mr. Foster: Where did Caesar die? Dorothy Ingram: On Page 147, sir. BLUNE GOLD Words of our dear profs remind us We can use as big as they And, departing, leave behind us People wondering what we say. BLUNE GOLD Harold Topkins: I have a chance for the track team. Hervey Pember: Are they going to raffle it off? . BLUNE GOLD Owen Galvin: Have any of your ancestors ever been traced? Robert Wilson: Only an uncle. They traced him to lVIexico, but he got away. BLUNE GOLD Mr. Foster: Only fools are sure. VVise men hesitate. Comic Huarte: Are you sure? Mr. Foster: Yes, quite certain. BLUNE GOLD Helen Grafton: I've heard quite a lot about you. Howard Hineman: That's not strange. I've done a lot. BLUNE GOLD Betty M.: Why do you call you car Paul Revere? Britts P.: Because of the midnight rides. ' BLUNE GOLD Jack Royalty: VVherels the manager? I found a pebble in this chicken salad. Waiter: Yes, sirlit was made from a Plymouth Rock. BLUNE GOLD Miss Alden: Illl give you just one day to hand in that paper. W. Blakely, Jr.: All right. How about the Fourth of July? BLUNE GOLD Clay Bruington: Every time I have an argument with my girl, I enter it in a small diary. Tommy Kuchel: I see. You keep a little scrapbook. BLUNE GOLD Mr. Kellogg: When do the leaves begin to turn? George Sloop: The night before exams. One hundred eighteen Blue and 60141 SMART FOOTWEAR BRI GH T-- APPEALING-- TIMEL Y-- AND DECIDEDLY NEW Hunt and Tellam A STEP OR TWO AHEAD GANAHL-GRIM LUMBER CO. 501 East Center Street ' We are glad to offer our Free Service Department and Plans to all who contemplate building. Qlnmplimrnm nf thr Radio uppl Co. 920 SOUTH BROADWAY LOS ANGELES l Your Dealer Carries 0ur Stock l 1 l I Leather Supply Co. l LEATHER IN MANY COLORS AND FINISHES FOR MILLINERS, DRESSMAKERS, TAILORS, AND ART AND I RK TOOLIIXG VVO LEATHER LACING-TOOLS-DYES ' WHOLESALE AND RETAIL WE FURNISH THE LEATHER FOR THIS HIGH SCHOOL l0l2 Broadway Place TUcker 7365 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Ohdd t Blue and Gfolcl Soph.: That hypnotist is a wonder: he can make a person feel hot or cold, mad or happy, at will. ' Senior: That's nothing: any teacher can do that. BLUNE GOLD Mr. Van der Veer: There's no soup on the menu! Waiter: No, sir. I just dried it off. BLUNE GOLD Myrtle C.: That fellow gets the cold shoulder whenever he comes in here. Lorene I.: Who's that? Myrtle C.: The iceman. BLUNE GOLD Harold Tompkins: There goes a great track man. Mildred Knipex He looks like a hobo to me. Harold: He is. BLUNE GOLD Nliss Huggins: So your father was a southern planter? D. Hoxie: Yes, he was an undertaker in Atlanta. BLUNE GOLD What was that noise ? Oh, just my hat band tuning upf' BLUNE GOLD Ruby VVhyers: Goodness! Those hot dogs smell good. Bill Ward: They sure dog I'll drive a little closer. BLU NE GOLD What is the leaning tower? A tower that is getting thinnerf' , BLUNE GOLD Prof.: What is Muscle Shoals and what use is made of it? Bright student: lvluscle Shoals is a liniment and is good to rub with. BLUNE GOLD Freshie: I want some fairy tales. l. Batis Qlibrary assistantj : You can't fool me. I know they don't havelml BLUNE GOLD Miss Walker: In your theme you rise to majestic heights. Peggy Paige: How come? Miss Walker: Quite a tall bluff. BLUNE GOLD John Wallin: Is this a first-class restaurant? Waiter: Yes, but, if you sit in the corner, I think we can serve you. BLUNE GOLD E. Gibbs: Did Jack graduate? L. Schneider: Well he wrote me he received a third degree from the faculty. BLUNE GOLD Porter: Shall I brush you off now? Passenger: No. When the train stops, I'll BLUNE GOLD Mercy, mercy, little James still thinks that a side-Walk is a new part of Charleston. step off. BLUNE GOLD IVI. Utter: What are you doing for a living? G. Mickle: Breathing. the One hundred twenty Q, Blue and ffolcfl . Q Y f ff, f f X f X X xxxml, X I - x XSXS llllllz 4 xf f, Z 2 Z! f ' 'ii ! '1 ill Us f' '-A , f l 4 i w J his , 4jl',l!,f e e ifaki i it f ll a llelf JN EIZZ Xl of it From school duds to work duds-a responsible job, the management of a business, the ownership of an important con- cern-is such a short step that you are already our customers in immediate prospect. From school theory to life practice is such a little way as measured by days that we dare not let this chance go by to tell you that we will welcome your coming to the business world and are eager to co-operate with you. LONCS BEACH X Sy 24-2 East Fourrnsxreei X' rw' ,X lv., 3 PHOTO-ENGRAYING CO. ul mx! 'ln f I H 1 1' ' I ' ,p p 'ill I , l ll 4 f l ' M ,l t X f ll o f ,fe :ig ,FOR f' ? .... fi SERVICE X f fl Xi' V . W X s --1 X l full xi l l l lp O e h nd d twenty-0 Blue and Gold 7 u N i l O h d dt nty-two f . -n K, 151116 and 6014 .ew X. . FLORSHEIM SHOES STETSON HATS 'cDress Well and Succeed de ik ae 416 Je +P F. A. YUNGBLUTH if ik- -16 The Home of Hart Schaffner and Marx Clothes MANHATTAN SHIRTS DUTCHESS TROUSERS 145 S. Los Angeles St. Automotive Parts at the MILLER COMPANY Phone 464 Anaheim, Calif. L. N. Wisser Sporting Goods and Cyclery Marg flmillrrirk 57 n SPORTSMEN'S h p HEADQUARTERS 218 - 220 Em Cen: S A 171 W. Center Anaheim A 1, T1 818 O h d d twenty thr 73 ef Blue and Gold I i N I Ong hundred twenty-four Blue and Gold WNW '1 ,dgwgmfg i Yififi iiiii' Hg fmiifmgbnl , , ,,.,l.l if fA,m1tgm.eu11fDmm Rumfelt Awning Cofs A NEW LOCATION li 307 E. CENTER ST. We Are Better Able to Handle Your 'Wants AWNINGS-TENTS-CAMP SUPPLIES PORCH FURNITURE SLOYD LUMBER SPECIALISTS Everything in HARDWOODS Largest Stock in the West WESTERN HARDWOOD LUMBER CO. 2014 E. Fifteenth St. Los Angeles Mail Address: P. O. Box 8, Station C. Telephone: HUmbolt 6374 Phone 803 Parisian Millinery Schmidt Music Co. Operated by Miss Suzanne Pianos, Phonographsy and and Radios Beauty Shoppe EVERYTHING MUSICAL O 'rated by Tay Belle Tumi-Saeniirs 24 217 wi Center SL Olddt tyf N Blue rind Gold N if U 2 PHONE 58 Kern Cycle Company Q Dealers in y Bicycles, Repairs, Sporting Goods, Guns, Ammunition, l Fishing Tackle, Cutlery, Mazda Electric Lamps 140 W. Center St. Anaheim, Calif. FOR PROMPT SERVICE- FOR BETTER WORK- AUSTIN'S GROCERY PHONE 48 FOR BETTER SERVICE Acme Cleaners and Dyers Groceries-Vegetables-Meats Emo R. West C. F. Jerzy Phone 186-1103 Lincoln Ave. Oldest Cleanelms in Town Five Points Plant at 920 N. Los Angeles Sl. I. . , Stationers-Book Dealers F1Sh6P s GIFTS . 5c to 851.00 Store E, D, Abrams BOOK STORE ' 138 West Center Street 116 W. Center St., Anaheim ANAHEIM CALIFORNIA Phone sls VW Ygnerliungred sege I D Blue. and Sold + 1 i I v i M Y 4 1 W 1 One hundred twenty-eight Blue and Gold A. E. HARGROVE F. F. FOWLER 1 This space is purchased through our sense of appreciation of the ag- l gressiveness of the Class of 1926 in getting out such a distinctive Annual, which shall serve to remind them of pleasantries in the years to come. We have the distinction of representing the largest and the oldest l f American Insurance Companies, and we insure anything worth insuring. HARGROVE 81 FOWLER u 109 13. Center st. ANAHEIM Phone 1 l E. Gibbs: l consider, Eugene, that sheep are the stupidest creatures living. E. Booth Cabsent-mindedlyj : Yes, my lamb! BLUNE GOLD H. Dumke Qgetting his picture for the annual and explainingj : Now remember, ' l don't want a large picture. Photographer: All right then. Please close your mouth. BLL'NE GOLD Nlinister: My mission on earth is to save men. Loretta Sievek: Good! Save me one! ' BLCNE cow Lillian Nelson: l just love Spanish. Zeus Ochoa: l'm Spanish. i S Q The Youn Men s Store N ew things when they are new pl f Q Q or Men and Boys l6l West Center Street Anaheim, California One hundred twenty nine Blue and Solcl GQ5,., 'XQit mf? i 1 i 1 One hundrgll Phirt-Y 1 U5 new Blue and Gold I JPZ,,,,,-,,, ,W -.Y , ,A.f,..,I,Y ml V I -i I x X x I , 9 rl I FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ANAHEIM FOR COMMUNITY PROGRESS OFFICE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES Also General Line of STATIONERY, BOOKS, AND GREETING CARDS AT Bigelow Book 81 Stationery 'Store ' 308 Fast Center Street Telephone 920 Anaheim, California Kemp Brothers' Pharmacy PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS The Rexall Store Anaheim RALPH KEMP and THOMAS KEMP-A. U. H. S. '19 O hddthty 151116 .ma 601.4 E l that glass l l 1 1 l V l I First Scout: Did you hear about .lohn's getting shot? Second Scout: No. I-low's that? First Scout: Ya, he bought two pounds of it this morning. BLIJNE GOLD L. Mitchell: I hope this high school life isnit hurting me physically. A. Heinze: You've been dropped enough times. BLCNE GOLD Miss Hampton Cafter a long-winded proofj : And now students, we find XZO. A. Strange: Gee, all that work for nothing. BLUNE GOLD Mrs. Caverley Cin Englishjs Donlt mark in some other room. on the desks, please. You can do BLUNE GOLD Mrs. Owens: Name some valuable books Dollie johnson: Bank books and pocket books. BLUNE GOLD Mr. Rinehart: VVhat are you going to do when you get through school? Josephine Cook: I'm not going to do anything. I'm going to college. BLUNE GOLD Miss Holt: What is a test tube? Evelyn Sims: A test tube is a tube to test in the other. in and has a hole in one end and a BLUNE GOLD If our stories fail to suit you, Our jokes to strike your funny-bone, just feed the box in the hallway, With some good ones of your own. BLUN12 GOLD E. Sims fin Latinj : I don't understand this sentence. Miss Troup Qtranslating sentencej: 'I want a man'--why I shouldn't think there would be any doubt about that. BLUNE GOLD K. Sloop fyawningj : Hey, fellers! Open the sky-lightg I want to stretch. BLL'NE GOLD Marion Utter Cin U. S. Historyj : One of the intolerable acts was the quartering of troops in Illassachusetts. BLUNE GOLD Miss Holt Cin biologyj: llIyrl, you may take that seat: from now on it will be vacant. BLUNE GOLD Mr. Hedstrom: What's that bump on your forehead? Irene North: Thatls where a thought struck me. BLUNE GOLD Grimm: I heard you were out after twelve last night. Pember: W'hat a -- lie. I was only out after one. BLUNE GOLD P. Sloop: Darling, I have lost all my money. C Bode: How careless of you. The next thing you know, you'll be losing me. BLUNE GOLD Rasmussen: Nobody loves me and my hands are so Cold. VV. Zahl: Well, your mother loves you and you can sit on your hands. H L. A One hundred thirty-two ' . f QC lf I Le Blue Q tl Gold JACK CORN AND CO. Home 01' EBPZIIIIQ emo Earlier Shoppe Kuppenheimer and Kirschbaum Clothes Gwwfb Opposite the City Hall 231 XV. CENTER ST. RIUTCEDWETHERED FURNITURE CO. HOME FURNISHINGS 151 N. Los Angeles St., Anaheim HEYINGS' PHARMACY It pleases us to please you ANAHEIM - -CALIFORNIA SAY, FELLOWS! If the folks have trouble with clogged drain-pipes, tell 'em to get a can of Pronto Drain Opener 'at the Grocery Store and save a P1umber's bill. PACIFIC CHEMICAL CO. MANUFACTURERS Anaheim Feed and Fuel Company FEED AND FUEL OF ALL KINDS AT PRICES THAT ARE RIGHT We Have the Seeds for That Garden Thorough Modern Courses zn- Accounting--Secretarial-Business Administration-Salesmanship-Com- mercial Law-Business English- Business Arithmetic-Penmanship- Spelling-Touch Typewriting-Machin Bookkeeping-Calculating Machines ORANGE COUNTY BUSINESS COLLEGE , Santa Ana, California DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS lol. CHAS. H. MANN 210 S. Los Angeles Sl. Phone 43 Anaheim, Cal One hundred thirty fe at Magee Blue and Gold WHERE QUALITY IS HIGHER THAN PRICE iunmum I conruuv S 22123 East Center Street Anaheim, Calif Woodman, spare that slippery elm, That stands so stately and sublimeg Woodman, Woodman, spare that elm, It's the only tree my wife can't climb. BLUNE GOLD Betty had a wad of gumg It was as white as snow, And everywhere that Betty went The gum was sure to go. It followed her to school one day, Which was against the rule- Teacher took it away from her And chewed it after school. I LET US START YOUR FINANCIAL EDUCATION EARN AND LEARN ANAHEIM TIO L BANK The Home Bank ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA One hundred thirty-four Blue dnci 60151 STETSON HATS E. 81 W. SHIRTS l P. H. MQCLOSKEY TAILORT-HABERDASHER 219 W. Center St. BRADLEY SWEATERS VASSAR UNION SUITS COMPLIMENTARY LOOK PRESENTABLE-- WEEE,-L5 Get a good appearance for 15c C. W. BoHNHoFF at HARDWOOD LUMBER 7 Office and Yard Roy S Place 1500 S. Alameda St., Los Angeles 112 W' center st' Telephones wE.tmm.z44s --Wlistmpre-2447 We deal in Smiles and Shines KNOWN through Southern California as the Trade Mark of a Distinguished Group of Dairy Products 5 Ohddthtf K W QC-DMN U... V jd ' .te Blue and Gold , ANAHEIM HIGH SCHOOL 1 l G R E E T I N G S 1 l . t Pans Cleaners and Dyers . 125 N. Los Angeles St. Phone 508 Anaheim l W NI. Schaefer: Why are windows always open in assembly? ' L. Frahm: To help the students in getting the air they sing. 1 BLUNE GOLD l English Lord: lily great-grandfather was a great man. One day Queen Vic- l toria touched his shoulder with a sword and made him a lord. 1 Boy Scout: Thatls nothin'. One day Red Wing touched my great-grand- father with a tomahawk and made him an angel. BLUNE GOLD Mrs. Cavewoman: Why did you give the baby that horrid bone? Mr. Caveman: Well, you see, he was always cutting his teeth on my hatchet. BLUNE GOLD L. Sievek: ls lVlcCormick a singer? Mr. Hedstrom: Was Caruso a bootblack? BLUN12 GOLD Vera Taber: l've been pressing some flowers for a week back. lrma Wallace: Oh, have you a weak back? BLUNE GOLD ls that your Spanish grammar?'l No, shels Americanf' BLUNE GOLD Lecturer Cwith enthusiasmj : l have come to tell you of this country. I am a man of the world. Student fin assemblyj : VVell, We don't live on Mars. BLUNE GOLD Song of Seniors. Now I lay me down to sleepy Down in my little bunk, To pray that I may die tonight And save another Hunk. 1 BLUNE GOLD 1 G. Goodyear: l want a quarter's worth of carbolic acid. l Clerk: This is a hardware store. But we-er-have a fine line of ropes, re- volvers, and razors. BLUNE GOLD Mrs. Owens: Your essays should be written so that the most ignorant person can understand them. Tommy Kuchel: Well, Mrs. Owens, what part is it that you don't understand? l One h undred thirty- six 7 'H 1 West End Cafeteria APPETIZING FOODS REASONABLE PRICES ANAHEIM 'S POPULAR EATING PLACE Compliments of B. HARTFIELD Jeweler and Optician UNDERWOOD Speed-Accuracy-Durability 101 E. Sixth St. Santa Ana Phone 2114-W BEAT BROS. FEED AND FUEL TOE. If it's not good we make it good 114 N. Clementine-Phone 1146 IF IT,S INSURANCE- WE WRITE IT M. E. BEEBE Insurance-Bonds-Loans 120 N. Los Angeles St. Phone 720 Anaheim, Cal. RAPPO OUTLET STORE LADIES-READY-To-WEAR AND MILLINERY Right Next Door t PIGGLY WIGGLY W 1 One hund d th ty fe .f- 1 Ji flaw 451 Blue and Giolrl Miss Bate: What are the three most common words used by Freshmen? A. Rasmussen: I don't know. Miss Bate: Correct 3 sit down. BLUNE GOLD Constance Randall fatter having voice tried outj : Do you think I can ever do anything with my voice? IU. Toussau: In case of fire, it might be convenient. BLUNE GOLD Mrs. Sutherland Cexplaining an algebra problemj: You can change the minus , signs to plus signs and the plus signs to minus signs: follow the rule of the signs and proceed with the problem. BLUNE GOLD Class Stones. Freshman-Emerald. l Sophomore--Soapstone. junior-Grindstone. Senior-Tombstone. BLUNE GOLD Freshie Qin woodshopj : I have sawdust under my finger-nails. Senior: You shouldn't scratch your head! ' BLUNE GOLD First Student: Say, have you noticed anything strange about Frieda Heinze lately? 1 Second Student: Yes, that's Joseph Fitzpatrick. ' BLUNE GOLD Breathes there a man with soul so dead, who never to himself hath said, as he l stubbed his toe against a bed- SzifjIII,ffH l'TbfC'l'???ll ::4'HH ??8c ........ BLUNE GOLD Ann Schmidt fstartled by the shooting off of a gun, as she grabs Sweeney around the neckj : Oh, I beg your pardon: it frightened me. Sweeney: That's all right! Let's go down to the quarry and watch them blast. BLUNE GOLD Father: Young man, do you study diligently in school? E. Borchert: No, there ain't no such course. BLUNE GOLD I. North: Going to stop to hear that lecture on the appendix today? I-I. DeWitt: No, I'm tired of these organ recitals. BLUNE GOLD Madeline Toussau says she would have been valedictorian if there hadn't been so , many ahead of her. BLUNE GOLD Conductor: Your fare, miss. A. Schmidt: Really, do you think so? BLUNE GOLD Miss Hampton: Margaret, don't you see your problem is wrong? M. Collins: Yessum, what's wrong with it? 1 BLUNE GOLD L. Pember: By the way, are you going to take dinner anywhere tommorow l evening? N. Armbrust feagerlyj : Why, no, that I know of. L. Pember: My, won't you be hungry the next morning? One hundred thirty-eight Blue dncl F591 O aEverytl1ing Electrical WASHING MACHINES HOUSE WIRING VACUUM CLEANERS LIGHTING FIXTURES REERICERATORS C. E. MOTORS ANAHEIM ELECTRIC CO. 209 W. CENTER ST. Phone 59 Anaheim, California 301 Emily St. Phone 303-W Phone 1267-R Compliments JAMES WHITAKER of Representing . . , THE TRAVELER,S Ottllle Stechert, Florlste INSURANCE COMPANY A, U, H, SU '03 OF HARTFORD Anaheim, California 520 N , vine sg, A h SEND THAT SUIT HERE to be dry cleaned. We'll take out all the spots, remove all the shine and return it to you fit and serviceable . C will keep it OUR PRICE is 51.00 Phone 1005 ANAHEIM DYE WORKS OLDEST IN ANAHEIM 137 South Los Angeles Street Anaheim 0 hddthty Blue and Gold ensible eniors Eutog rajohs A .. I Blue and Gold Q11 juniors utogrdphs I Blue and Gold ncrppgggophomores utographs i l rolicsome reshmen jifutogruyhs I n 17 One hundred forty thre Blue and 6014 Hfiencl lygiculty Hutographs i i x One hund Blue and 60151 Erolicsome reshmen Hutographs W

Suggestions in the Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) collection:

Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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