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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 172


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1927 volume:

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THQ AHS essngg our' agpreciation and olmucle we The raduatmg 010545 f 22127 dedmcbltcz mls Iss e of the Blue and Ciold to me patrons and friends of 'the Slnaheim 'h1Qh5ch0nl Disshnict who have so gracxousl as gfopermed Mfnigiilfe emor' Glass durmsg 9.1116 year 19274, KW..,Q' ' ' 'W05 W W'mM'ww' 'w EW' ' ' 'L2H05 W' ' ' 'M G IUIKIIUII Faculty 9 S6T21QT'5 75 Junlors 42 Sophomores 45 Freshmen 48 31 lumm 51 Gulend am 55 6351721131915 3101 vmes 59 Hudltolflum J-Ictivltles 77 Iuterotry 89 Eflthletgq Sictlvltles Q7 5 0 Gzuvggnus 'Cllit E9E' ' ' '3W W' ' ' 'W KW' ' ' '?HZb C1 EERE' A ' - ' 'M MR. ELI A. SPARKES Mr. Eli A. Sparkes, prominent member of the Board of Trustees of Anaheim Union High School for many years, passed away at his home on Cerritos Avenue, April 4, 1927, after a lingering illness of several weeks. Mr. Sparkes to the' day of his death at the age of seventy-two years kept up an active interest in educational affairs. He fathered, as it were, the Anaheim High School, having served as a trustee on its board from the date of the school's organization in 1910 al- most to this pre-sent hour. He served on the Loara grammar school board from 1900 to 19i2, Loara being a part of the Ana- heim Union High School District. , Coming to Anaheim from Sonoma County thirty-five years ago, Mr. Sparkes gave more than half of the business years of his life to building Orange County as a pioneer rancher. Mr. Sparkes served this our High School not only long, but eiii- ciently and unselfishly, having its best interests at heart. The Faculty and Student Body take this opportunity of expressing in the 1927 Blue and Gold their love and appreciation to one who so devotedly gave his time and thought to their interests. In the Resolution which follows the Board of Trustees has ex- pressed its appreciation of Mr. Sparkes' association with them: RESOLUTION XVHERHAS, the Almighty has in his infinite wisdom taken from our midst Olll' very estinlzilalble and honored friend, Eli A. Sparkes, therefore be it RESOLVED That yve, his associates for many years in educational vvork, feel deeply with lns other associates and friends the vacancy he leaves in our midst and realize with them the real loss to our community: RESOLVED, That this expression of our deepest sorrow and sincere sympathy he thus expressed to his lit-reaxed familyg RESOLXIED, That a copy of this rsolution he spread upon the minutes of the district hooks. a copy printed in the daily paper, and a copy sent to the bereaved family. ANAHEIQI UNION HlGH.SCI-IOOL BOARD Ol-' TRUSTEES J. N, Hzirpster, PI'0SldQllt J. A. Clayes, Principal i A l A It i EE' ' ' ' Z if 'fff W I 4,5 ZW ffw w f f ZW M WWW? ZZWWZ YVZZ?2 ff if X J ' ' f Z X 1 1 f M f 2 Z 4 f f X Z W,m,, Zf27f 7 ,Z QM 0 gg -xxx? , xf-k:1 xx S SX Pllyt' Nirzr My KZWM f? jf ,f HZ! gy 'wx' flnzl W W0 'Z W M W mo, W , 7 WY, ffl? ZZ X Z 'rzyr 'l'1'n ' 'X 5 Q h x U9 , 1 w, fm, Z fw M 447 Moy W0 'fy W mffw My KWZZZQ QM MM! wx MXAN' SE XX E Xi Q S .SAN S X ,S vw Page Elefvm EJ me ear Wa i 9 l a l i 1 THIS BEAUTY OF NATURE l I One cannot help but see the beauty 5 Of nature in early spring i Or help but share the gladness 5 Of the joyous birds that sing. i All nature seems as though refreshed 1 After a long winter's restg i l And with a peace and quietness The whole world seemeth blest. l l The hand of God is clearly seen l T In all this beauteous display,- K The hand that made both man and beast X Out of earth,s cold clay. i l A wonderful lesson is here learned y ln this mighty temple of God e l Of patient hope and perfect peace l ln nature that springs from the sod. -lllarvin VValton, '28 I l l i lCYOLllTlUN UF AN ORANGE A little white bud, 6 ' A fragrant white blossom. 5 l A tender green ball, i A golden ripe orange. X N --George Shigekawa, '27 Q ' 1,4 43 so ' -A ' gf' , ee wfzsff my G :W J st if U x, LM m .A Page Ttrrlfve K"-2-ffmg, mx pa, vid T rg' fwjfsfl. 'nf-45213 ,4- 1,--kifn' ass'-:fx 3, nf mf 1,-1, ,f x, QQ' ., Y . Qgv. ,S fg:.vkQ5K.,' ' ,- ,,, , .Ur , NNE, ' Y W LW, ,T ,iyrwi . ijvr. ,Q ,Y . bi. A.. -. In , :wx A .X ., ,w , K.. Qt.. ', :-SR. m'ms . jf Q.: .if f ' 42' ff 34 ,L - I 4. f ,tu , , L 9,,,.,x,, WN, U f President ............. Vice-President S nirrftary .....,....... .......... ......... . . .... . Treasurer .............. ..... f:0IIll1liffPI' on Commil lVIr. Lehmer lVIr. Clayes Miss Walker Miss Bickley Bliss Conover SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS EDWARD GRUENIIMAY lVIARION UTTER NIARY .IANE VAN BOOVEN EMBER HEYNIE Class Flrmvfr Carnation Class zllofto Not at the top, but climbing. Class Colors Blue and VVhite ADVISERS tres ...,.... R. Mfmss, hl. YVALLIN, R. WILSON Chief lllrs. VVatsOn llflrs. Schulz Miss Rumsey Mr. Van der Veer CLASS HISTORY We, the class of 1927, entered our dear Old A. U. High iII 1923 as freshmen We, too, like all freshmen, were "too green to burnu. The motto We selected was "Not at the top, but climbingf, VVe took IIO honors during that first yearg we were too busy "climbing". ss so WEE? Page Thirteen WNB'ilHSlllD50lID 4 S .X When A. U. H. S. opened its doors in September, 1924, we were called sopho- mores. lt was at this time that we became noticed about the campus. With one class to look down upon and but two classes to look up to, we felt quite satisfied. Our class was represented in athletics, in the Vaudeville, and in the Honor Society. As "jolly juniors" we entered many Helds. Some starred in athleticsg some made names for themselves in debate, while others took prominent parts in dram-atics. Our class has always been represented in the Honor Society. For three successive years we won the interclass track championship. It was with great dignity that we impersonated the seniors on ditch day. Later, when we came to realize that our up- perclassmen were about to leave our midst, we prepared a farewell in the fashion of a junior-Senior Reception. In the fall of 1926, we were officially known as the seniors of A. U. H. S. As was the custom, We adorned the front seats in all the assemblies. One of our special priv- ileges was that of leaving assemblies before our under classmen. Our senior girls sport- ed scotch-plaid ties as a mark of distinction. We took part in all types of athletics. We played an important role in dramatics, our greatest being the senior play, "The Witching Hour." The leads in the operetta, "ln the Garden of the Shah," were chosen from our class. Four of the seven members of our popular Jazz Orchestra were from our midst. We are very proud of our most important achievement, the Blue and Gold. . During these four years practically the same group of us struggled together, several of our classmates fell by the waysideg a few others joined us. After that date in June, which is set aside and called Commencement Day, we shall each take our path leading to the great future: some will find the way difficult Q while others will go on undaunted. Our parting words to our classmates of the past four years and to our very able faculty are "Good Luck" and "Good-Bye". DITCH DAY As is customary, the seniors have the privilege for one day of "forgetting" to come to school. This certain day was voted to be Monday, january 10. The scene of this great fete was Mt. Baldy. We met at the City Park bright and early, january 10, attired in hiking apparel and toting big lunches. VVe were off for Mt. Baldy with all its charms. To be sure, we found plenty of fresh snow. Our most important diversion was hiking. Ask Mr. Lehmer if he took a hike. Did Mr. Rinehart out-step the boys? Many battles were staged and pure white snow, soft or otherwise, was the plentiful ammunition. Surely enough, Mr. Hedstrom took his camera. After noon the weather necessitated a shelter, this was the Tavern at Ice House Canyon. A wonderful fireplace offered warmth for those in need of it. Music was furnished by different ones of the class. We departed for home at an early hour. No special car trouble was reported, although two or three machines were rather balky at times. The day was voted a GREAT Success. ?f57JWifIQ2JsWF...f5i..... Page Fourteen BH EIT SGH Senior Qoem How can we speak, with our poor tongues and unpoetic sense, The gratitude we feel for those whose efforts send us hence, The love we feel, though can't reveal, for favors past, a score, And kind advice of solid worth and aids a hundred more. We were as twigs yet being bent to face the world's great stormg Our gardeners, the teachers, in whose hands welve taken form. "As twig is bent the tree will grow"-an oft-repeated phrase- Is illustrated here in us and in our schooling days. To pals we knew, whose kindness true and friendship through it all Nlade light ourfhearts and bright our eyes on field and track, in hall, We utter but a mortal's thanks, the greatest we can give, For all the fun, the merry pranks that in our minds will live. We cast one glance with glist'ning eyes, we get one last impression, To carry with us through life's span, our memory's dear possession. The halls and walks and shady spots Where oft we laughed and grieved Will soon be recollections that may never be retrieved. The library, the study hall, the office, and the shops, The plays and operettas, and-but, oh! it never stops- That endless line of scenes and thoughts that pass my mind's sad eye, As do the thoughts of evil done by men about to die. g And yell once more those good old yells and tingle at the roar, And in our hearts there wells a love ne'er felt before For school and team that we, as freshmen, failed to Cheer and fate Has 'made us see our grave mistake, we see it but too late. We sing our grand old song again,-the words that so inspire. e lVIore noble and more fine it seems,-more sweet than Orpheus' lyre. Sadly the echoes die away, of that sublime refrain, And take with them four years of strain, of study, fun, and pain. Ifenvoi Farewell, old school, and fare thee Well through countless seasons hence' And thanks, old school, for all we gained in morals and common sensel Q -Bob Wilson, '27 Sl A192 hX4rm Page Fifteen If W Zig? Z S S sv' Q f ff? if 'x Nm Wai QM w RX N xx N Q x mi ww' Q M ,, iufwiwff ,,,, , Z ?3Zf'2 f ii? , Q I ngz' Sl.vI1'e'1l I .7 'Z WV 1' 2 ,,,, , wh Wff W mg Pzzgz' Svwnllfrrz f 6 Q51 ,WZ if g W M2 ww 4 5 W! if y A 4 fwlaffgy ff, Wye 4 if Q f M M wa, if 1 .. lnyf' I',lyllfl'1'pl WWWM NNN S SN Q X X : Xx Q S Q N NS ,4vQ'QxQ'h1fvfa .yy ij? , M17 2225 5? 7 ' ? ,M f AZ S WY Q X S g f i Z 17 W4 f 4 M M if M MLW if mfh ,J g f? f ll I Page Nineteen my 1, Q if f -. ,, mfg 22 255 i 7 an ' A I 1 Q ljllgl' l'1c'f'l1fj' Q- wwmx ' C, X hm QI? Sm R S Mzxxy .. X Q X x N N Y lwyyn fffa f,,.w7!, gf 9? iw! f f 'Z UV 1' J 0 ff ,, f 2 , 2 4' fa j Pflsfvv T-zuwzty-olzc WW Q fffff Z f wgf? fy Zi 731 54 XZ!! fgf mfg? zgaiyja Q Z. E. 2,342 .,,, f x 9? l'nyf' 'I'-zwllly-11c'0 ' a E ,S was Il BACKS, FLORENCE Annual Staff, '24, '27 Athenian Society, '27 Vaudeville, '26 Manager Tennis Team, '27 BARR, EARLE Entered A. U. H. S. fI'0m St. Anthony, Idaho, '24 Athenian Society, '27 Glee Club, '27 Operetta, '27 BEEBE, MARY G. A. A., '27 Dramatics, '27 BINGHAM, CHARLOTTE "A" Club, '25, '27 Athenian Society, '27 G. A. A., '26, '27 Notan Club, '24 Baseball, '24, '25, '26, '27 Basketball, '25, '26 Track, '24, '26 BLAKELY, WALTER Junior Play, '26 Vaudeville. '25 Orchestra, '25 Baseball, '24 BOEGE, VIOLET Athenian Society, '26 Spanish Club, '24 Vaudeville, '25 BOWMAN, CLYDE Entered A. U. H. S. from Devol. Okla., '25 Drama Club, '24, '25 Orchestra, '24, '25, '26, '27 BROWNE, FRANCES Entered A. U. H. S, from Long Beach, '27 Agassiz, '25, '26 Serving Corps, '25, '26 Theta Epsilon Club, '25, '26 CARNER, CUBA Annual Staff, '27 Pres. Girls' League, '26, '27 G. A. A., '26, '27 Honor Society, '24 Latin"Club, '27 Rogfal Order Grand Drape, ' 7 Junior Play, '26 Operetta, '25 Baseball, '24, '25 Basketball, '24, '25, '26, '27 Hockey, '26, '27 CAWTHON, BLANCHE Athenian Society, '27 French Club, '27 Latin Club, '27 CHEATHAM, LA VELLE Song Leader, '27 Vice-Pres. Royal Order Grand Drape, '27 ' Athenian Society, '27 Junior Play, '26 Glee Club, '25, '26, '27 Double Quartette, '26, '27 9 HQHHD lltlllll f ACTIVITIES Operetta, '25, '26 COONS, RECTOR Class Yell Leader, '26 President French Club, '27 Bachelors' Club, '23 Football, '25, '26 Swimming, '26 CURRAN, ANNA Athenian Society, '27 Spanish Club, '26 Spanish Sextette, '27 DESCH, RUTH Notan Club, '25 Vaudeville, '25 Operetta, '26 DUNHAM, LOIS "A" Club, '26, '27 Athenian Society, '27 Rogal Order Grand Drape, ' 7 Junior Play, '26 Vaudeville, '26 Double Quartette, '26 Glee Club, '26 Operetta, '26 Baseball, '24, '25 Hockey, '25, '26 DUTTON, WILLIAM Bachelors' Club, '27 Baseball, '25 Manager Football, '27 Manager Basketball, '27 EDWARDS, OLIVER "A" Club, '24, '25, '26 Vaudeville, '23 Operetta, '23 Orchestra, '26 Basketball, '24, '25, '26 Football, '25, '26 Tennis, '26, '27 Track, '26 ELSNER, EDGAR "A" Club, '25, '26 Basketball, '24, '25, '26, '27 Football, '25 FISCHER, MARIE Hi-Jinx, '25 FISCHLE, FRED Bachelors' Club, '27 Orchestra, '24, '25, '26, '27 Baseball, '27 Basketball, '27 FISHER, EDWIN Latin Club, '27 Football, '27 Track, '26 FITZGIBBONS, JIM Architectural Club, ' '26 Dramatics, '25, '26 ' Vaudeville, '25 Basketball, '25 Swimming, '25 Track, '24 FRANZ, WILLARD "A" Club, '27 25, , 27 Orchestra, '24 Basketball, '24 Football, '27 FREEMAN, ELIZABETH Athenian Society, '27 Harmonian Club, '27 Latin Club, '27 Notan Club, '27 G. A. A., '27 Glee Club, '24 Operetta, '24 Orchestra, '25, '26, '27 FRYATT, HARLOW GEREN, GRACE Honor Society, '24 '25, '26, '27 Glee Club, '26, '27 Operetta, '26 Spirit of Christmas, '26 GRAFTON, HELEN Annual Staff, '27 Anoranco Staff, '27 "A" Club, '26, '27 Athenian Society, '27 G. A. A.. '27 Latin Club, '27 Dramatics, '27 Hockey, '25 Tennis, '26, '27 GRANT, VIOLET Honor Society, '26 Glee Club, '26, '27 Spirit of Christmas, '26 Operetta, '26 GRIMM, HELEN Athenian Society, '27 Spanish Club, '26, '27 Dramatics, '27 GRUENEMAY, EDWARD Pres. Senior Class, '27 V1ge7fPres. Notan Club, '26, "A" Club, '26, '27 Bachelors' Club, '27 Football, '26, '27 HALL, KENNETH Entered A. U. H. S. from Inglewood, '27 Glee Club, '24, '25, '26, '27 Operetta, '25, '26, '27 Football, '26, '27 HAMMOND, ANNA Entered A. U. H. S. from Fullerton, '25 HEIDE, ELSIE Athenian-Society, '27 Glee Club, '27 Operetta, '27 HENRY, MARION "A" Club, '27 Latin Club, '27 Baseball, '24, '25, '26 Basketball, '26 Football, '25, '26 Track, '24, '26, '27 21023235 EZ.. Page Twenty-three T. rl tr.Y2.?Sf...lBHllHElllD 60 D' f HEYNE, EMBER Annual Staff, '27 D ' Commissioner of Girls Athletics, '27 "A" Club, '26, '27 G. A. A.. '26, '27 , Hoiizor Society, '24, '25, 26. Baseball, '24 '25 Basketball. '24, '25, '26, '27 Hockey, '26, '27 Track. '24 HIGGINS, FRANK Knights' Club Squire, '27 Glee Club, '27 HOPSON, GLADYS Entered A. U. H. S. from Long Beach, '27 Glee Club, '27 Operetta, '27 P HOSKINS, LEONORA Honor Society, '24, '25, '26 Junior Play, '26 Vaudevllle, '25 Baseball, '24, '25 Basketball, '25 HOXIE, DOROTHY Operetta, '24 Hi-Jinx, '25 Vaudevllle. '26 HUARTE. JEANETTE "A" Club, '25, '26 Athenian Club, '26 Glee Club, '27 Operetta, '25 Baseball, '24 Hockey, '25, '26 Tennis, '26 IDLOR, EVERETT Band, '26 Orchestra, '26, '27 JOHNSTON, JESSIE Honor Society. '26, '27 Vice-Pres. Athenian So- cletv, '26. '27 Vice-Pres. French Club, '27 G. A. A., '26, '27 Latin Club, '27 Tennis, '27 JORDAN, JOYCE Fashion Show, '24 Spanish Club, '25, '26 JUNKER, ALBERT Orchestra, '26, '27 LAMPMAN, WARREN Monday Club, '25 Band, '24, '25, '20 Baseball, '23, '24 1 LATOURETTE, MARJORIE Annual Staff, '27 Anoranco Staff, '27 Sec. G. A. A., '26, '27 "A" Club, '26, '27 Honor Society, '25, '26, '27 Basketball, '27 Hockey, '24, '25, '26, '27 Swimming, '25, '26, '27 LEHR, PETER Baseball, '24, '25, '26, '27 Football, '25, '26, '27 LINK, VIOLA Notan Club. '26 Spanish Club, '27 Hi-Jinx, '25 LUND, LILLIAN Athenian Society, '27 Spanish Club, '27 Hi-Jinx, '25, '26 LUTHER, JACK Annual Staff, '27 "A" Club, '27 Spanish Club, '24, '25, '27 Baseball, '26 MAASS, RANDALL "A" Club, '25, '26, '27 Debate, '26 Drama Club, '25 Honor Society, '25, '26, '27 Latin Club, '27 Notan Club, '25, '26 Band, '24, '25, '26, '27 Orchestra, '24, '25, '26, '27 MARSH, ELEANOR G. A. A., '27 , Notan Club, '27 Spirit of Christmas, '26 Gl Cl b '27 ee u , Operetta, '27 Basketball, '26, '27 Hockey, '25, '26, '27 Swimming, '25, '26, '27 Track, '25 MARTEN, ELMER Entered A. U. H. S. from Long Beach, '24 Pres. "A" Club, '26, '27 Athenian Society, '27 Dramatics, '25 5 Entered A. U. H. S. from g:Sil2':gAl,'2gi6'ag7 ,27 Fullerton. '26 1 l 5 . Honor Society, '27 M1Ago1?3r?l'ci2DZ5' 26 KING, VELMA Pres. 615 Grand Order of Entered A. U. H. s. from RWM Dravg- '27 Redondo, '24 .lunlor Play, .26 ' . Honor Society, '23, '24 Spirit of Christmas, '26 Spirit of Christmas, '27 Yaudeville, 24- 25. 26 LAMPMAN, ANNA 1'00tball. 26 Mondav Club. '26 MATT'sv FRANCES Glee Club' '26' '27 Entered A. U. H. S. from operend, '27 q bt',",9l5f.ffh,f' -gffdglgly. '24 . ans , ,' ,' LAMPMAN. owen o',u-24, '25 Spanish Club. '26 McLAUCHLIN, HELEN Band, 25. 26, 27 Entered A. U. H. S. from 'rx Z ' X, Page Twenty-four Antelope Valley, '27 Corresponding Sec. "Par- lawso", '25 Blue Club, '24, '25, '26 'Honor Society, '24, '25, '26 Operetta., '27 Orchestra. '24 Basketball, '25 MCWILLIAMS, GLADYS Monday Club, '25 Photography. '27 MERRILL, FRANCES Sec.-Treas. Grand Order Royal Drape. '27 Athenian Society, '27 G. A. A., '27 Dramatics, '26, '27 Junior Play, '26 Vaudeville, '26 Operetta, '24, '26 Hockey, '26, '27 MITCHELL, LAWRENCE Song Leader. '27 "A" Club, '26, '27 Royal Order Grand Drape, '26, '27 Glee Club, '25 Senior Play, '27 Vaudeville, '24, '25, '26 Orchestra, '25, '26, '27 Baseball, '27 Basketball, '27 - Football, '26 Swimming, '26, '27 MORELOCK, MADELYN Annual Staff, '24 Athenian Society, '27 Notan Club, '25, '26, '27 Vaudeville, '26 Orchestra, '26, '27 MORGAN, LUCY BELLE Honor Society, '25, '26, '27 Latin Club, '27 Notan Club, '25, '26 Royal Order Grand Drape, Dramatics. '26, '27 Spirit of Christmas, '27 Double Quartette, '27 Glee Club, '24, '27 Operetta, '24 MOTT. ELIZABETH "A" Club, '26 G. A. A., '26, '27 Baseball, '24, '25 Basketball, '24, '25 Glee Club. '25 Operetta, '24, '25 NARRO, MARTHA Notan Club, '26 Spanish Club, '25, '26 NELSON. LEONE Entered A. U. H. S. from Fullerton, '25 Annual Staff, '27 Anoranco Staff, '27 Athenian Club, '27 G. A. A.. '27 Notan Club, '26, '27 Operetta, '27 Basketball Manager, '27 Hockey, '27 WN. NENNO, NAOMI Athenian Society, '26 NORLAND, CALVERT Assistant Librarian, '26, '27 Athenian Society, '27 Honor Society, '27 Harmonian Club, '27 Glee Club, '26 NORTON, DORMAN Athenian Society, '27 Notan Club. '25, '26, '27 Dramatics, '26, '27 OCHOA, J. MARION "A" Club, '24, '25, '26, '2 Bachelors' Club, '27 Royal Order Grand Drape, '26 '27 Junior Play, '26 Senior Play, '27 ' Basketball, '24, '25, '26, '27 Football, '24, '25, '26, '27 Track, '25, '26, '27 PEMBER, HERVEY "A" Club, '25, '26, '27 Band, '25, '26 Orchestra, '24, '25, '26 Football, '25, '26, '27 Track, '25, '26, '27 POMEROY, WRAY "A" Club, '24, '25, '26 Bachelors' Club, '26 Basketball, '24, '25, '26 Football, '25, '26 Tennis, '24, '26 POTTER, RUTH G. A. A., '27 Dramatics. '27 Hockey, '26 PROBST, BLENDA "A" Club, '25, '26 Athenian Society, '27 G. A. A., '26 Dramatics, '24, '26, '27 Baseball. '24 Hockey, '25 PROFFER, EDITH Spanish Club, '26, '27 Track, '24 RAMM. HERBERT Entered A. U. H. S. from Davenport, Iowa, '24 REINERT, HELEN Athenian Society, '27 Dramatics. '26, '27 Operetta. '23 RINER, JOHN "A" Club, '26, '27 Debate, '26 Baseball, '26, '27 Basketball, '26, '27 Football, '26, '27 Track, '26, '27 SACKETT. NELLIE Annual Staff, '27 Anoranco, '27 Athenian Society, '27 G. A. A., '27 Harmonian Club, '27 Orchestra, '25, '27 SANDERS, IMOGENE Notan Club, '27 ll? ll , Dramatics. '27 Hockey, '25, '26 SCHACHT, HENRY Annual Staff, '27 Anoranco Staff, '27 Spanish Club, '26 SCHLOSSER, IDALINE Spanish Club, '24, '25 Baseball, '24 Hockey, '25 SCHLOSSER, MARGUERIT Spanish Club, '24, '25 Baseball, '24 Hockey, '25, '26, SCHWARTZ, AUDREY Honor Society. '24, '25, '26, '27 Spanish Club, '25 SCHWEINFEST, BOB Annual Staff, '25, '27 Pres. Junior Class, '26 Pres. Student Body, '27 "A" Club, '27 Honor Society, '24, '25, '26. '27 Football, '27 SEIERSEN, HAROLD Anoranco Staff, '24 Spanish Club, '24 SHEA, JOSEPH Latin Club, '27 "A" Club, '26, '27 Operetta, '26 Junior Play, '26 Football. '25, '26 Senior Play, '27 SHIGEKAWA, GEORGE Band, '24, '25, '26, '27 SIEVEK, LORETTA Annual Staff, '26, '27 Anoranco Staff. '27 Commissioner Safety and Welfare, '27 G. A. A., Song Leader, '26, '27 "A" Club, '26, '27 Basketball, '24, '25, '26, '27 SIPPLE, ALLAN "A" Club, '26, '27 Spanish Club, '27 Basketball, '25, '26, '27 SKINNER, THELMA GUY Dramatics. '22, '23 Baseball, '22, '23 SLOOP, GEORGE "A" Club, '25 Football, '26, '27 Track, '26 STANKEY, MYRTA Spanish Club, '25, '26 Glee Club. '26 TOMPKINS, HAROLD Annual Staff. '27 "A" Club, '27 Band, '24, '25, '26 Glee Club, '24, '25 Orchestra, '25 '26, '27 Basketball. '24, '27 Track, '26, '27 E TURNER, ELSIE' UTTER, MARION Annual Staff, '27 "A" Club, '27 Athenian Society, '27 Honor Society, '24, '25, '26 Notan Club, '25 Orchestra, '27 Tennis, '26 Van BOOVEN, MARY J'ANE Pres. G. A. A.. '26, '27 "A" Club, '26, '27 Basketball. '26, '27 Hockey, '25, '26, '27 Track, '24, '25 Van BOOVEN, MODESTA Athenian Society, '27 Glee Club, '25 Operetta, '25 Hockey, '25 Track, '24 WALLIN, JOHN Entered A. U. H. S. from Santa Maria, '25 Annual Staff, '26 Anoranco Staff, '26 Pres. Athenian Society, '27 Baseball, '26 Basketball Manager, '27 Football, '26, '27 Track, '26 WALTER, FAYE Entered A. U. H. S. from Hecla, So. Dak., '27 Pres. Junior Class, '25 Basketball, '25 WEAVER, ADELINE Glee Club, '26, '27 Operetta, '27 WEAVER, LELAND WEBER, ETHEL WELLS, MARGARET Entered A. U. H. S. from Wellman, Iowa, '27 Girls' Quartette, '26 Glee Club, '24, '25, '26 Operetta. '24, '25 Orchestra. '24, '25, '27 Basketball, '24, '25, '26 WHITE, MAELE "A" Club, '26, '27 G. A. A., '26, '27 Dramatics, '27 Tennis, '26, '27 WHITNEY, RUTH Entered A. U. H. S. from Ontario, '26 Glee Club, '26 Operetta, '26 WILSON, ROBERT Annual Staff, '26, '27 Editor, Anoranco. '27 Editor, Green Lemon, '26 "A" Club, '26, '27 Athenian Society, '26, '27 Basketball, '25, '26, '27 YON KER, EARL Monday Club, '26 Stage Craft, '27 f4lQ2 SWS. Page Twenty-five eWNBllElElllD6'0D f lk NAME FLORENCE BACKS EARLE BARR MARY BEEBE CHARLOTTE BINGHAM WALTER BLAKELY VIOLET BOEGE CLYDE BOWMAN FRANCES BROWNE CUBA CARNER ' BLANCHE CAWTHON LA VELLE CI-IEATHAM RECTOR COONS ANNA CURRAN RUTH DESCI-I LOIS DUNI-IAM WILLIAM DUTTON OLIVER EDWARDS EDGAR ELSNER, MARIE FISCHER FRED FISCHLE EDWIN FISHER .IIM FITZGIBBONS WILLARD FRANZ ELIZABETH FREEMAN HARLOW FRYATT GRACE GEREN HELEN GRAFTON VIOLET GRANT HELEN GRIMM EDWARD GRUENEMAY KENNETH HALL ANNA HAMMOND ELSIE HEIDE MARION HENRY EMBER HEYNE FRANK HIGGINS GLADYS HOPSON HOROSCOPES NICKNAME Flossie fEarle Mary Charlie Doc Vi Clyde Fannie Cube Blanche Velly ' Rex Anna Ruthie Dunham Bill Ollie Sheik Marie Freddie Ed Fitz Bill Liz Hardie Gracie Tubby Vi Helen Eddie Kenny Anna Sal Tub Heyne Frankie Hopsy CHIEF VIRTUE Tact Clever ways Getting ln late Fancy dancing Light-headedness Sweet disposition Quletness Happiness Illufting Reasonableness Self-content Terpsichorean art Studying Being good Staying at home Dependableness Studlousness Politeness Stepping out Soda jerking Translating Latin IV Kiddlng the faculty Salesmanship Teaslng the boys Politeness Frlendllness I Jack of all trades Stepping high Dieting Being useful Being courteous Meekness Being glad Speed Klddlng the Bachelors Quietness Teasing Helen WW41Q2JWWm Page Twenty-six x -nv-.2-L..- M?-Q'?mBHllllElllD6t0 l AMBITION ' To be a perfect housewife To be a. college professor To be a Democracy teacher To be in the circus To be a doctor To be popular To be a famous violinist To be a hairdresser To be near Bob To be a botanist To be an aviatrlx "Well, I'm sure." -1 u it be a fancy dancer be have a. heavy date be a stenographer be Mlle. Dunham, contralto win Percy Claire Head be a bachelor go with Bill fall in love be a second "Red Grange" ' kidnap Jeanette sell more apples U To have a good time A To keep a girl To becomeni' better halt' To be popular To be an actress To get married To be an artist ' To be a soloist To be a seamstress To keep house To be a pharmacist To be a gym. teacher To be a farmer To be a movie actress ' 'Have y011 S6611 HOROSCOPES FAVORITE SAYING "Do it yourself." ' "l1Vhere shall we go?" "What I want to know?" "Good night!" "Not a thing!" "Goodness: I don't know.' "I didn't get that." I haven't got, my lessons Oh, stop!" Honest to goodness." Do it again." "Well, of course." Oh, Honey." "Oh, I don't know?" a geologist "Oh, shucks!" "Where's Wray?" "Oh, goodness." "Listen, kid." "What's it to ya'?" 'Aw, go on. " 'I never neither.' ' "Is zat so ?" Bud ?" "Holy Geeminy." "Sure, Mickey." "Oh, applesaucef' "Sure enough." "I'll slap your face." "Sur-e." "Darn if I know." "Yes, I think so." "Oh, Helen." "Oh, heck!" "Where's Ima-Jean?" "Don't you think so?" 'Sa.y, kid." 1 CAUSE OF DEATH Hangnails Heavy mustache Too much studying Fall from a horse Blushing Black eyes The Princess of India Too many baseball games Snoring Too many sheiks Little blue slips Combination of gas and water Driving the Cad. to Baldy Over-eating Long hair Walking too fast Fall' olf a pool-table Hit by a basketball Broken heart Bashfulness Too many cases Eligibility cards History III speeches Loss of Ford roadster Playing a saxophone Over-ambition Silenced one-half hour Christmas play Murdered by Wendell Steward Swallowed paint brush Loss of voice Fright Chewing gum Grade cards Collecting senior dues "1" in bookkeeping Slipping in front hall Y ,Q.7ff7..!4JQ23t.W,f,EN,m Page -Twenty-seven Ffa? 'fl '. Q W-EB UHHHDUOHD 4 N LEONORA HOSKINS DOROTHY HOXIE FJVERETT IDLOR J ESSIE JOHNSTON J OYCE JORDAN ALBERT JUNKER N ELMA KING ANNA LAMPMAN OWEN LAMPMAN JEANETTE HUARTE WARREN LAMPMAN E MARJORIE LATOURETT PETER LEHR VIOLA LINK LILLIAN LUND JACK LUTHER RANDALL MAASS ' ELEANOR MARSH ELMER MARTEN CLYDE MARTIN FRANCES MATTIs HELEN MCLAUCHLIN GLADYS McWILLIAMS FRANCES MERRILL LAWRENCE MITCHELL MADELTN MORELOCK LUCY BELLE MORGAN ELIZABETH MOTT MARTHA NARRO LEONE NELSON NAOMI NENNO CALVERT NORLAND DORMAN NORTON MARION OCHOA I-IERVEY PEMBER SVRAY POMEROY RUTH POTTER BLENDA PROBST EDITVH PROFFER HERBERT RAMM Nora Dot. Janet Ev. Jess J oy Al Velma Anna Owen Lample Marge Sissy Vi ' Lu W Luther Maass El Whitle Martin Babe Mac Gladle Half-Plnt Mitch Lynn Bobble Mottie Martha Leo Naomi Professor Dorm Oche Hur Pomeroy Bugs Benny Chubble Herb 1g?WfW4llQ21l-Wfwf Getting to botany on time Playing child's roles Eating Pollteness Slnglng Talking Long hair Big voice Smiling Gentlemanllness Kindness toward dumb freshmen Getting 1's Smiling Reducing Stepping Trying to get a date Defense in 'basketball Sweetness ' Spooflng Spanish II' Fatlng and sleeping Belng on the job Snoring Reducing Arguing Helping others Being 9. dumbbell Teaching music Studlousness Pollteness Chumming with Lorrine Teacher's pet ' Looking pretty Athletics Getting a girl Getting a. steady Dignity Silence Good-naturedness Silence E I 2 4312-T2:f:xE1' I -Y 34 3 i Q I 'ff' ff? WN HHHDD60 To be a jockey To be a professional dancer To be a model . To ride a tricycle To be six feet in height To be To go To be To be To be To be To be a famous musician on the stage a brunette a preacher a chemistry instructor a. librarian an orchestra leader 1. it My word." I don't know." What?" Well, it might." Oh, your type would." My conscience." Oh, for a girl." Forever more." Yes, 1 like that." Oh, yeah?" Put it over the plate. How should I know?" Shoot me, big boy." To play on N. Y. Yankee team" "Say, kid." To be a journalist To be a football hero To be a dressmaker To be a landscape gardener To marry an alumnus To be a "Herbert Clark" To be a star typist To be a coach To be a stage manager To be a doctor To be an accompanist To be a champion soda-squirt To get a lead in a N. Y. comedy' To be a. famed violinist To be a teacher To be a nurse To retire To be an athlete To be a pedagogue To run a beauty shop To get 1's in English I!I To be To be a football coach a detective To win Babe's heart To win a tournament at u u u Oh, for Heaven's sake." For cryin' out loud." Oh, shucks." "VVill you, huh?" My good grief." Did Ja get that?" 'How is it?" Oh, good night!" "Stop talking." Thought I'd die." "VVhat's it to you?" 'Don't let 'em kid you. "Oh, gee!" "Sure, if I can." Oh, gee." Good gravy." Oh, maybe." Oh, my." "I beg pardon." My goad." Gee, I forgot!" Where's Alice H.?" Oh, heck!" Oh, now, darling." Keeping house Talking herself to death Loneliness Reaction from studying Talking Studying shorthand Over-exertion Labeling gym. clothes Water wave Too many girls Blue-eyed brunette Dancing Stepping! out with Thelma Too many dates Salesmanship Old age tGood die youngj Hitting a high double "c' Smothering to death Struck by lightning 70,000 volts Eating matches Sleeping-sickness Too much worrying Stuttering Too much bologny Missing a date Lumbago Strenuous exercise Lack of ambition to live Dandruff Typing Studying Playing in dramatics Failing to say "Borracho Fall off of Baldy Bashfulness Dangerous flirtations A yellow roadster To get a Steady "Gee, I'm hungry." Overeating To make the Honor Society "Now, b0yS." Solitude Page Twenty nine me 1 if M??1BIlllEl HDD GOHD HELEN REINERT Syveetle Being noisy JOHN RINER Jack Logicalness NELLIE SACKETT Nell Getting her lessons IMOGENE SANDERS Ima Eating- HENRY SCHACI-IT Shocky Ready for a joke IDALINE SCI-ILOSSER Tart Being one of twins MARGUERITE SCI-ILOSSER Marge Making a date AUDREY SCHWARTZ Audie Kindness BOB SCHWEINFEST Peanuts Truthfulness HAROLD SEIERSEN Si Chemistry shark JOSEPH SHEA Joe Giving orations GEORGE SHIGEKAWA Sheiky Hopping up Fords LORETTA SIEVEK Loretta Lining 'em up In cafeteria ALLAN SIPPLE Sip Pleasing Miss Rnmsey THELMA GUY SKINNER Sally Stepping out , GEORGE SLOOP Angel face Football player MYRTA STANKEY Myrt Quietness HAROLD TOMPKINS Tompy Going to Sunday School V ELSIE TURNER Elsie Sweet disposition MARION UTTER Babe Smiling MARY JANE VAN BOOVEN Janey To keep uniform dress MODESTA VAN BOOVEN Detty Walking home i JOHN WALLIN Chicken Talking to Helen ' FAYE WALTER Faye Happiness! ADELINE WEAVER Addie Studiousness LELAND WEAVER Leland Geometry shark ETHEL WEBER Ethel Good-naturedness MARGARET WELLS Marg Laughing MABEL WHITE Mabs iufesiamg X RUTH WHITNEY Ruthie Stepping f A? ROBERT WILSON Bob Writing editorials , 5 EARL YONKER Dick Helping Henry 5: - ' ws, 51 ?2' '. f x yfgfmlgz W . 1 Page Thiriy ' .S .r I s talk to John Wallin be a U. S. senator .teach kindergarten go on the stage HHEIDDGOSD' "Wait and see." be a noted Journalist get fat 4- -1 ..Gee!vv You'd be surprised." I'll slap your little wrist." Hey." Leave it to me." Don't be silly." get a 1 plus in Spanish III " reduce by playing be a dumbwaiter be a sheik be a Latin teacher get the best of the find Arline tennis deal tease Charlotte Heald win Dorman beat Lee Barnes have a home of her own it 4. u U oh, gosh!" Heck." How about it?" Yes, but-Gee!" You know what I mean." You know what this calls "Got your Am. Dem.?" ..Say!.. For Pete' s sake.' ' "I'll guess with you." be ln the Philharmonic Orch."AW, S0 Oh." be a school teacher marry an alumnus be an old maid go to Mexico Y climb Baldy with a be a poet be Ethel Barrymore teach mathematics be an actress be a vocalist marry a preacher's marry Wilton be a jazz orchestra get a Ph. D., L. L. girl son leader D., etc." u 4. u -1 .- "Goodness." "But I insist!" "I don't know." "Well." "Wake up and play!" Oh, my goodness." "Hey, Grace." Crank it again." This way, please." No, siree." How?" Same here." "Don't let on." Oh, you're not funny." X 377114923 for." Wearing long hair ln too hot an argument Fall oft the stage Over-much talking Separation from twin sister Talked to death Studying too hard Not talking enough Parted from his Ford Concentrating on Latin Too much Journalism Studying too hard Killed in chemistry laboratory Missing pit pole-vaulting Battling with the cruel world Blowing a, cornet Ditching school Strained vocal chords Too much paper curl Playing with fire Being parted from Eleanor Separation from Kenny Black Bottom Emerson's "Compensation" Page Thirty-one f WN Ifllddllllllllll SENIOR WILLS ' I, Florence Backs, weak and waning, but still sane, bequeath my possessions as follows: my entrancing eyes to Luetta Musch, and my ability to drive up to Baldy to Tommy Kuchelg but my love for the boys I intend to keep for myself always. I, Earle Barr, will my all to Dick Thompson. I, Mary Beebe, feeling myself slipping, do will my goddesslike stature to Iona McMurtry, my winning smile to be divided among those who most desire it, but my love for a certain somebody I will keep. I, Charlotte Bingham, having caught too many flies while playing baseball and fearing my death to be the result, do will my baseball ability to Mercedes Holmes, my artistic inclinations to Wallace Link. I, Walter Blakely, feeling that soon 1 shall leave this world of joy and pleasure, do hereby will my big bulldog and Studebaker to anyone who needs them and my golden curly locks to Mr. Hedstrom. As I hear Old Father Time gently creeping upon me, I, Violet Boege, will my ability to get by in Democracy to my friend Tim Wallace and my giggle, which holds second place in school, to "Gavvy" in order to help her maintain the cham- pionship, but my little playmate, Harold Seiersen, I shall keep until death do us part. I, Clyde Bowman, realizing that my days on this earth are limited because of overstudy, will my schoolboy complexion to Melva Roquet, my place in the orchestra to Willert Zahl, and my popularity to Ortice Bruce. I, Frances Browne, feeling that I can never survive another American Democracy test, leave my golden tresses to Elgin Ward, my love for hiking to Lela Dickens, but my love for Ruth l'll keep forever. l, Cuba Carner, feeling that my hour of doom has come, do hereby bequeath my curly blonde hair to Edith Alexander, my athletic ability I will willingly give to Constance Randall 5 but my love for Bob I hope to keep everlastingly. l, Blanche Cawthon, will my noisy ways to Hazel Filer, my ability as a poet to Charles Walter, and my love for the opposite sex to Winifred Beebe. I, La V elle Cheatham, bequeath to "Sally" .Rees my dramatic talent and my melodious voice to Roberta Eleyg to Harold Hylton I leave my cunning smile and blue eyes. l, Rector Coons, do bequeath my tinkering ability to Frederick Davisg also my blonde hair to jack Browne, but my secret of how to mix gas and water I shall not divulge to a living soul. I, Anna Curran, seeing that I must leave this beloved school, do hereby be- queath my size to Marian Rasmussen and my Spanish ability to John Wagner and my raven locks to Lucille Vogle. I, Ruth Desch, will my love of cute, little kittens to Miss Dyer. I, Lois Dunham, will my love for William Ward to Mary Schwab. I, Bill Dutton, bequeath my high standing in the Bachelor Club to some am- bitious junior, my ability to sneak into games and picture shows to "Humpy" Golter, my standing with the fair maidens of Anaheim High School to William Waite. I, Oliver Edwards, upon hearing the warning sound of Gabriel's trumpet, do leave my quiet ways to Chester Hart, my love for the girls to "Kench" Tanaka, and my towering figure to james Stewart. ' N mmlQ23WW Page Thirty-1100 1 WN! lfllfl HDD 6011 I, Edgar Elsner, realizing that my hours are few and my days fewer, do hereby will my blonde hair and complexion to Kiyoshi Shigekawa, my ability to play bas- ketball to Willard Paxton, and my sheiky ways to Beebe Fay. I, lVIarie Fischer, realizing that a deep mist is about to spread over my earthly being, do think it fitting and proper to will my dazzling blue eyes to Doris Massey and my quiet manner to Tommy Kuchel. I, Fred Fischle, on writing my last will and testament, do bequeath my love for dancing to Alice Twinem, my spectacles to John Eley, my soft voice to Norma Lee Wimmer, and my slender figure to Walter Taylor, hoping that he may profit by it. I, Edwin Fisher, while watching the last grains of sand trickle through life's hour glass, leave to Elgin VVard my playful red curls and to other Latin sharks the encouraging remark that perhaps after three or four years of diligent study they will learn how to enjoy it. I, Jimmy Fitzgibbons, feeling that my last days are come, do bequeath my fa- mous dancing ability to Rodney Chamberlain, but Jeanette Huarte, my most prized possession, shall be mine forever. I, Willard Franz, seeing that I must start out on the long, long trail, do gra- ciously leave my good conduct to Julian Martinez, my argumentive ability to Wal- lace Link, and my light, curly hair to Adam Lehr. I, Elizabeth Freeman, seeing that my days in the halls of our stately school are numbered, do hereby bequeath to Charlotte Heald my love for the boys and to Arline Quarton my green sport coat. I, Harlow Fryatt, having successfully weathered the storm, do bequeath my in- conspicuousness to Britts Price, my monumental strength to Charles Tremblay, and my thirst for knowledge to the whole freshman class. I, Grace Geren, do will my large Brown eyes to Miss Rumsey and my beautiful curly hair to Laura Neidig, but my dear friend, Violet Grant, I will take with me to the great beyond. I, Helen Grafton, watching my high school career sink into history, will my love for Latin to some freshman, my wavy hair to Alma Cailor, and my place as secretary of the Girls' League to some exceedingly bright junior. I, Violet Grant, do hereby bequeath my wonderful disposition to Martha Adams, but my constant companionship with Grace I must keep. I, Helen Grimm, do hereby bequeath my golden locks to Miss Walker and my Am. Dem. ability to Donald Eisenhauer, but my true affection for Wendall Steward I intend to keep as a permanent affair. I, Edward Gruenemay, feeling that my death is upon me, do bequeath my love for' attending Am. Dem. classes to Doris Massey and my class presidency to any as- piring Junior. Igh. I, Kenneth Hall, with a rope around my neck and my feet dangling in space, bequeath my melodious voice to Siemeon Toelle and my ability to fix Miss Conover's car to anyone who wants it. I, Anna Hammond, bequeath my shyness to Charlotte Price, my curly locks to Margaret Griggs, and my loving ways to Louise Gruenemay. ' I, Elsie Heide, do hereby bequeath my ability to sing second soprano in glee to DeVerne Esbaugh, but my companionship with Helen Reinert I desire to take with me. I, Marion fTubbj Henry, hearing the blare of St. Peter's trumpet, bequeath N WWIQZJAYWMMWW, Page Thirty-three C Wmllllfl GOD my ability as a baseball hurlcr to Dee Rushton, but my love for Frances Browne I will take with me. I, Ember Heyne, a senior of the grand old Anaheim High, do hereby will my ability to collect dues to Martha Adams and my position in the Honor Society to Saf- ford Minder, but my friendship for Cuba Carner shall remain mine forever. I, Frank Higgins, sensing that my days in dear old A. U. H. S. are over, giye my love for La Velle to VValter Taylor, my graceful walk to Lewis Rees, and my winning ways to Clay Bruington. ' I, Gladys Hopson, leave my part in the operetta to Ellen Poyet and my sweet personality to Mildred Jordan, but my friendship for Helen Grimm I shall keep. I, Leonora Hoskins, do bequeath my ability to get ones to Bill Ward, but my knowledge of Latin I will keep. I, Dorothy Hoxie, feeling death approaching will my southern dialect to Edith Stewart and my amazing height to Betty Williams. 1, Jeanette Huarte, bestow my large brown eyes upon Viva Taber and my honors in hockey upon Helen Holdsworth, but my love for a certain senior I will keep. I, Everett Idlor, do bequeath my height to Bob Johnson and my ability to play jazz to Willert Zahl. I, Jessie Johnston, being sound in mind Cduly attested to by a capable physicianj, bequeath 1ny excellence in tennis to Hazel Filer and my winning ways to any back- ward freshman. l, Joyce Jordan, do hereby bequeath my golden locks to Hal Dunham and my ability to keep a job at Woolworth's to Mildred Kimmel 3 but my love for "Whitie" I will keep forever. ' I, Albert Junker, upon leaving Anaheim High, would like to contribute some- thing, but it is very hard to decide what. The little knowledge I have, I must keep for myself, but I might leave my pleasant disposition. I, Velma King, feeling that attractive and intelligent students will be needed in the Anaheim high school in the future, will my flaxen locks and big baby blue eyes to Helen Brown, and my American Democracy talent to Miriam Sloop,imy big feet I will keep for good understanding. I, Anna Lampman, knowing full well that my days are few, do make and subscribe this last will and testament. My ability to bluff in Am. Dem. I leave to Lawrence Meyers. I, Owen Lampman, realizing that I shall no longer be able to hold my faithful position of blowing the clarinet in the old A. U. H. S. orchestra, shall will said posi- tion to Arthur Dickenson, and my soulful blue eyes to Charles Tuma. I, Warren Lampman, give my talkative ways to Eleanor Palmer, my black hair to Everett Goff, and my athletic ability to Bob Jensen. -I, Marge Latourette, suddenly feeling the spirit of generosity upon me, bequeath my intense love of, and brilliant skill at history to "Humpy" Golter, and my place in the Honor Society to Clay Bruington. . As I am about to depart from this earthly paradise, I, Pete Lehr, will my footl ball ability to Rodney Chamberlain and my knowledge of Am. Dem. to Cecile Lenain, WN 1Q j Page Thirty-four ' lo WN B ' llll WW but with my winning ways I intend to enchant the angels. I, Viola Link, prophesying a sudden blasting of the trumpets from beyond, think that I will be justified in keepng my friendship with Elsie Sipple, if I am willing to give up my acquired tallness to Dorothy Ingram. I, Lillian Lund, bequeath my lisp and sunny smile to Norma Lee Wimmer. I, Jack Luther, do will my long string of girls, with the exception of Martha Adams, to Joe Bushard, my collegiate haircut to Clay Bruington, and my math. grader to Percyclair Head. I, Randall Maass, feeling that I am about to pass out, leave my dainty steps to Glen Porter and my golden hair to Faye Stanley, but my ability to play basketball I shall keep with me. Knowing that my departure for the better land is drawing near, I, Eleanor Marsh, do hereby bequeath my ability at skiing to Betty Nlaybee, but my love for that certain "party" I shall endeavor to keep. I, the most honorable Elmer llfiarten, fearing that my time on this sphere is lim- ited, bequeath my football ability to Mason Henry and my majestic stature to Bud Erskine. I, Clyde Martin, will my dramatic ability to Thomas Yano and my dark curly locks to Leland Alsip, but my love for Margaret I will always keep. I, Frances Mattis, plodding homeward my weary way, feel constrained to be- queath my unprecedented pianistic ability to Elgin Ward, my beautiful and compelling vocal possibilities to Maxine Harris, and my angelic temper to Evvaleta Berry. I, Helen McLaughlin, hereby bequeath my curly hair to Edna May Preston, my good grades to anyone who deserves them, and my winning smiles to Doris Ledford. I, Gladys lVIcWilliams, hereby will my beautiful red curly hair to Rosie Proffer. May she ever take good care of it. I, Frances Merrill, do bequeath my ability to argue to Charlotte Forsythe, my dramatic aspirations to Hazel Hammond, but my athletic ability I will keep forever. I, Lawrence lVIitchell, feeling faint at heart, do will my dancing feet to Mr. Fos- ter and my musical talent to Lloyd Scott, but my Ford will go rambling with me wherever I go. I, Madelyn lvlorelock, beholding vast quantities of darkness descending upon me, do bequeath my pug nose to Kenneth Clapp and my marvellous swimming form to Norma Palmer. I, Lucy Belle Morgan, bequeath my dramatic ability to Elizabeth Dickerson, my chair in the Honor Society to George Dawes, my musical ability to Harold Hylton and my sunny disposition and good nature to Flora Steflins. I, Elizabeth Mott, do hereby bequeath my worldly goods in the following manner: to Adeline Plerceall my long hair, to Evelyn Ericson my tennis playing ability, and my musical talent to Wilma Lange. . I, Martha Narro, feeling that my days are numbered, do hereby make my last will anditestament. I bequeath my ones in Spanish III to Grace Bovee and my long black hair to Charlotte DeWitt, but my ability to chew gum I desire to take. I, Leone Nelson, realizing that my last days are fast approaching, do hereby will x wm a ,W Page Thirty-five WN IIHHHDGOH W my long chestnut tresses to Barbara Welch and my journalistic ability to Joe Bushardg but my musical ability I shall endeavor to retain. I, Naomi Nenno, feeling that the time has come when I must depart from this beloved institution, do hereby will my dignfied manner to Arthur Groos and my knowledge of Democracy to any junior. I I, Calvert Norland, do hereby make my last will and testament: to Clay Bruing- ton I leave my sheikish mannerismsg to "Tiny" Gaiser I will my "Shur-ons", my musical ability I wish to retain. I, Dorman Norton, feeling I am gradually being eradicated from this school, will my vampish eyes to Arthur Groos and my loquacious character to Hetty Stankey. I, J. Marion Ochoa, perceiving that a great darkness is about to surround me, do hereby bequeath my graceful form to Elbert Smith and my ability to play football to Burdette Fiscusybut my ability to "run the mile" I will keep forever. I, Hervey Pember, realizing that I am soon to depart, will my quiet ways to John Eley and my choice of knickers to Vincent Huarteg my undying love for Martha Adams I will keep till death do us part. I, Wray Pomeroy, knowing that I must soon leave this world, will take this time to distribute my belongings. To some freshman I will my athletic abilityp my liking for studying and getting ones I leave to Sam Saiki. I, Ruth Potter, wish to leave my super-natural brain-power to Warren Shutz and my slender figure to Arline Quarton, knowing that she will not have to continue her diet. I, Blenda Juliet Probst, feeling that the end of my mortal life on this globe is near, do hereby will my dramatic ability to Jean Travers and my ability as an orator to Burdette Fiscus, but my extraordinary skill in getting by without studying I keep. I, Edith Proffer, do hereby make my last will and testament. I leave to Leason Pomeroy my smile, which will attract the girls to him, to "Kench" Tanaka I leave my light hair, but my job at the California I wish to keep. I, Herbert Ramm, do hereby bequeath my bold manners to Joe Wallin, my fair, beautiful tresses to Jack Dutton, my physics ability to some poor, dumb under-classman. I, Helen Reinert, believing that my days are numbered, bequeath to Elizabeth Martin my long, black, wavy hair, my tall, willowy figure to Barbara Stoltz, and my slow, stately walk to Nell Grafton. I, John Riner, one of the most intrepid and munificent students of A. U. H. S., will to my friends, Glenn Porter and John Nylen, my ability as a debater and my position on the football team respectively. I, Nellie Saekett, feeling that the time has come for me to cross the Bridge of Sighs, do will and bequeath my beautiful hair to Mary Tanaka, my wonderous jour- nalistic ability to the highest bidder, and my loud and boisterous manner to Frances Eden. I, Imogene Sanders, fearing, if I cannot make up my mind which man to marry that I will die an old maid, do will my curly hair to Marcella Marshall and 1ny shrewdness in Am. Dem. to Francis Bushard. I, Henry Schacht, the humble servant of education, want my Hsheiking outfit", aiqzjtwsynesem ,Wax Page Thirty-six WN BIIIH GUIID WW including tent, camel, and lot on Sahara desert, to go to Bill Ward, my Spanish- speaking adroitness to Leva Fay Clasbey, my beautiful, brown, striped sweater to ltd. Snearly. I, Idaline Schlosser, finding that I am about to leave the halls of A. U. H. S., do bequeath my senior tie to any junior girl who is anxious to wear it and my quet ways to Madeline Moore. I, Marguerite Schlosser, knowing that my school days will soon be over., do hereby bequeath all my possessions to those who wish to take my place and follow in my root- steps as the other half of a pair of twins. I, Audrey Schwartz, feeling that I am soon to leave this feeble body of mine, do enrich my schoolmates as follows: to Carol Welch I will my tennis abilityg to James Skinner, my place in the Honor Society, but my gurgling laugh I shall need in the last world. I, Robert Schweinfest, do hereby bequeath my magnificent stature to Herman Dargatz and my blue eyes to lVIargaret Griggs, but my love for mathematics I intend to keep and cherish. Knowing that I, Harold Seiersen, am about to leave dear old A. U. H. S., wish to leave my popularity with the fair sex with Mr. Ed. Snearly Esq. Y I, Joe Shea, feeling that is is about time to say "au revoir", wish to make my last will and testament. I leave to Bob johnson the duty of helping certain girls get their lessons and to Joe Bushard my sheiky ways. Knowing that one more English IV test will be my last, I, George Shigekawa, will my Hashy Ford roadster to the guiding hands of john Heide. About to enter the Great Gates of the Far Beyond, I, Loretta Sievek, leave my athletic ability to Gertrude Gruenemay,, my position on the Safety and Welfare Com- mission to my helper, Rawlin Golter, and my ability to argue in all my classes to any freshman who may need the same. I, Allan Sipple, in uttering my last words, bequeath my desire to be a missionary to Lawrence Heide and my quiet ways to Eleanor Palmer, but my love for basketball 1 really musn't give to anyone. I, Thelma Skinner, leave to Ruth VVirths my clever ways, to some junior my ability in biography, and to lNIarie Wilhoit my plan to do things on time. I I, George Sloop, grasping the final rung of the golden ladder, feel obligated to dis- tribute my achievements in this manner: fair, unruffled complexion to Clarence Cailorg capacity for silence to Britts Priceg and my football skill to Garland Weagley. I, Myrta Stankey, passing from the terrestrial span for no apparent reason, do bequeath my perfect posture to Ione Maass, my dark complexion to Annette Wire, and my quiet mien to Arval Morrisg but my dancing skill I shall need forever. I, Harold Tompkins, knowing that my heart has weakened, do will my track suit to Walter Martin, my running ability to Arthur Dickenson, and my enchanting voice to Edwin Osherg but my cornet I must keep to convince St. Peter at the pearly gates. I, Elsie Turner, at last a victim of fate's unrelenting claw, do deem it fit and proper to leave my long tresses to Laura Neidig, my apparent innocence to Iona Mc- Murtry, and my persuasive brown optics to Sarah Crone. x yamii aggwee Page Thirty-seven WB llfliillll 0'0IIDWf7fZi I, Marion Utter, do bequeath my cunning smile to Iris Hannah, my desire to speak at the banquets of the Hi-Y and Girl Reserves to Vesta Roberts, and my latest waltz to Martha Adams. I, Mary Jane Van Booven, do make these bequests: to the amiable Florence Barr I relinquish my great amount of learning, to sober Eloise Owens I present my rippling laughter. The rest of my accomplishments I shall take with me. I, Modesta Van Booven, in making my will, feel justified in keeping my affection for Ambrose, if I give my "May Queen" trophy to Sophrona Bock. I, John Wallin, bequeath to Arthur Dickinson my manly stride, to Kadjo Ihara my skill as a catcher, my ability to charm the girls with the squinting of my left eye to Cecil Witt, and my secret feeling for Helen Reinert to Daniel Norland. I, Faye Walter, do take my pen in hand to make my last will and testament, leav- ing to Marcella Edwards my divine dimples and my soft, soothing voice to Charlotte Heald. I, Adeline Weaver, departing softly and reverently, do will my inoifensive man- ners to Margery Mott, my shy smile to Myrtle Winters, and my black locks to Carol Welch. I, Leland Weaver, relapsing into a definite state of inertia, feel obligated to be- queath my adroitness in untangling the events of history to Walter Taylor and my cute handle of "Pancake" to Bud Davis, but my Ford bug will remain the sole possession of your truly. I, Ethel Weber, about to leave these halls of struggle and strife, bequeath my position of usherette to Marcella lilarshall, my knowledge of Am. Dem. to the junior class, and my love for excercising my strength to Bernice Chaffee. I, Margaret Wells, hearing the call of St. Peter's trumpet, wish to bequeath my possessions as follows: to Ruth Wirths I leave my undying love for botany and also my garden, my smile to Tommy Kuchel to add to his collection 3 but my violin I shall cherish forever. A I, Mabel White, realizing my days are limited, do bequeath my curly black hair to Jean Travers and my position as president of the Girl Reserves to Laura Dean. I, Ruth Whitney, feeling that my school career is nearing its end, leave my ability to study Am. Dem. to John Eley, for his mother only knows how he needs it and my memory book, which I have kept all these years, to Miss VVinters as a record of my high school work. I, Robert Wilson, will donate my riches to the common good. To Charles Wal- ter, I give my autograph corduroysg my place in the VVilson-Barr-Norton truimviratc inaay be taken by Dick Lusk, my susceptibility to childish diseases I give to Safford inder. I, Earl Yonker, hearng the bugle sounding taps, knowing the end of my career is near, do hereby bequeath my black shiny hair to Ted Puls and my overwhelming way with the girls to any enterprising freshman. x tmmiqzjtwix ,W f Page Thirty-eight 1 Z 17 Z! 7 11 1 Q , W ,111 wfyffg f f 1 11 1 1 1 1 ff 1 1 1 1 1 Z X7 ,,.,, ,,,, 1 Z1 1151 1 ,f f 11 f 1 1 Wwmwg QNX .., X S ,Sixm N N X is SX S NS Q Page I llllfj' llllll Mfg' W 1255! ' 1 Z f f Q f if p Z gi 1 ff 40 I 1 f f f f Q Z ff ,, f 7 2 2 f f ff 1 f fmwvf fm, iniff f ff Pllgg Forty iii Q E S S S S SN X I Q W iff ,ZfZ?Z Z WM gf 'W fm, 'W W X 6 if W ff X 1 W ZW! ,,,, W 4 ff ff f Z 5 f M! w 4 W Mx SX SX S S S S A S Q s ,XSQN R Page Forly-011 1' 3 Zi? nj! f ZZ ? Z W W 4, i my S Z Z x .X M 47 W0 W fb 7 Z ZZ Z 'W f ff i A f K X We KZ? Z ? Z? f Pays l"rn'ty-Iwo S-3. x V E Q Q s XS fgwzwy ff! f 4 f f 2,25 ZZ 4 7 N f f f X fl 22 M S x R X X XS mwtkgbllllilflllll 601111 4 is JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,.,,,.,....,........ ,.,....... T 1-1 oMAs KUCHEL Vice-President ...... .............. I' YAYE STANLEY Secretary .......,... ........ L AWRENCE MYERS Treasurer ,.,. .,.... ....... ........ M A R THA ADAMS Howe? White Carnation Colors Green and White Molto Launched, but not anchored. ADVISERS Illr. Hedstrom ........................................................................ CHIEF Miss Sproull Miss Huggins Miss Angus Miss Holt lVIr. VVilliams hir. Rinehart Mr. Kellogg CLASS HISTORY Three short years ago, on September 14, 1924, the class of '28 entered the halls of old A. U. H. S. In our freshman year we were entertained by the sophomores at a party held in the gym. Several of our number made names for themselves in athletics during our first year. QWe had the distinction of having no one in our midst who took a swim in the fish pond.l During our sophomore year we had a large representation in athletics, dramatics, and clubsg in fact, we were, and still are represented in every school activity. In our second year we successfully gave a reception for the freshmen. Besides this party, we have .held several entertainments. In this, our junior year, we have had a fine showing in sports, and we are proud to say that many of our juniors "brought home the bacon." During the last quarter of this year the juniors enjoyed a "kid" party. The class chose for their junior play, "So This Is London", a comedy in three acts. This play was first acted in 1922 under the name of "So Very American". Since changing its title, it has been produced by amateurs, including many classes of juniors and seniors. Charles Tremblay had the honor of representing us in the forensic contest this year. His essay, "Eternal Night", is woven around the story of a man who lost his sight, and, after living some time in despair, found a new joy in aiding those who were afflicted with the same forbidding calamity. Arthur Groos was Anaheim's orator this year in the National Oratorical Contest, winning with his oration, "The Living Constitution," in Orange County. This year has been a busy one and one full of attainments. The reception given in honor of the departing seniors was the final crowning event of our year. .WWMMQQQQ WERE, QM Page Forty-four CLASS HISTORY KW?-Ng' Preszdent ................ V ice-Presid en t Secretary ............. Treasurer ..... .Miss Dyer .......... Mrs. Caverley Mr. Foster Mr. Richards B D D SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS ARVAL Moiuus RUBY STANLEY BEREE MURPHY .........LELAN ALSIP Class Colors Blue and White Class fllotto Preparedness Is Success ADVISERS WiviIf"i45I.QlQlQ1QlQ"" Mrs. Lane Mrs. Hesslink .,..........ADv1sER Mrs. Owens Miss Rogers Mr. Hobbs .IX ' We, the class of '29, entered the Anaheim Union High School as green as any class of freshmen. After taking advice from the mighty seniors and being made sport of by the sophomores, we showed our school spirit by our fine representation in all athletics. A number of freshmen also made the Honor Society. i Being fully acquainted with the ways of the high school, we took our part in initiating the mid-year freshmen who supplanted us. To close a successful year, the freshman class gave itself a party in the gym. which proved very enjoyable. ACTIVITIES Although the sophomores are called "wise fools", we have proved ourselves worthy of our place in the high school. Captain Alsip, McKeehan, Martinez, Heil, Ihara, Morris, Dunham, and Yano aided the 110-football team to wing Rockwell, Kluthe, and Dargatz played on the varsity, and Reed and Van Meter played on the '30's. Captain Dunham, Sipple, and Schauppner, three mainstays of the Southern Cal- ifornia Midget basketball champions, are sophomores. Wallin and Dargatz were varsity men, Alsip, McKeehan, Morris, Yano, Heil, and Martinez were swift players for the 110'sg and Reed and Van Meter did their best for the l30's. Besides our representation in inter-scholastic activities, the sophomores surprised the seniors by winning the interclass track meet. The sophomore girls did not show up well in athletics because very few went out for teams, but it is hoped they will be better supported next year. , The sophomores gave the freshmen a reception,.Nov. 19, which was very unique. The sophomores are looking forward to a successful year when they take their asaitmmwwpm place as upperclassmen. Z wx xNxN.,. XX ' Km ii. Q , S A X X....+++' X X Q H x WNXX C Tw XS Q Page Forty-six E w kv' Q. E X Nymmmxx X K5 S N X Rwwm X Swx 'N Q S . X ,MW J Q Q S NNE H X E Q Page Forty-sei en 1 gf ff 7 , A? ff? 4 X Z ZW! ? Z ,f W W' K f X 2 f f X 7 f WW? f Z M 2 4 f Payz' Forty-z'if1lll A NE , wx f Z? N 'XX ff ? fi ,,,, Z hd 4 m S X g ' x 3 E' Z Q f x X x gx SQRMWN 2 xwS S X W S ARMS? S ,sis Page l"orfy-nine WaYi'1BllHElllD5iUD'Wff7 F RESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS ' President ,,,,,,,,,,,., , ,..................................... VINCENT HUARTE Vice-Presidenz ..... ................................. M ARGARET Giuoos Seeremry ,,,,,,,,,, .,...,. ......... E D NA FRANZEN Treasurer ,,,.,, .............. .......... L U ELLA KoP1'rzKE Flower . Violet Colors Purple and White ' Mono Climb, though the rocks be rugged. ADVISERS MR. DEMAREE ........................................................................ Chief Mrs. Roach Miss Alden Miss Hampton Miss Bate Miss Potter lliiss Barnes lNIiss Spicer Mrs. Foreman hir. Burden Mr. Sutherland CLASS HISTORY On September 13, 1926, this freshman class entered the echoing halls of A. U. H. S. The mighty seniors looked upon us as little brothers and sisters, green as green could be. The initiation ceremonies were largely dispensed with, as there were too many husky freshman boys to oppose the senior men. The ruffled waters of the freshman wading-pool soon became the quiet lily-pond, and not long were seats in the auditorium sold to unsuspecting freshies. On October l, the freshman girls were entertained with a party given by their big sisters, the senior girls. A little later on the entire freshman class was given a reception by the sophomore class. Ever since the organization of the freshman class, the freshmen have entered into the spirit of the school. At rallies and pep assemblies they were among the pep- piest of all. ACTIVITIES We, as freshmen, were called green, if an inventory were taken now, we feel sure that we deserve a better name. We supported the 110-lb. football championship team well. These boys from the freshman class helped towards the winning of the Orange County League: Arnold Bode, George Blewitt, Tom Allingham, Edison Nixon, and Bill McAllister. Two freshman boys also came to the rescue of the "D" basketball team and helped to pull off a championship: Bill McAllister and Kiyoshi Shigekawa. Those on the girls' varsity basketball team were Charlotte Price, Flossie Davis, Leona Beyl, Edna Franzen, Marcella Marshall, Betty Williams, and Alberta Vail. We are glad to say that this year the track team had some pep. There were four freshman boys on it: Clay Bruington, George Blewitt, Ray Groharing, and Bill Mc- Allister. The freshmen owe a great deal to their yell leader, Bud Erskine. is NW ?E3Z5Z.ilQ2j Page Fifty WN-B OIJIIDKWWW ALUMNI I OFFICERS Premleflf ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,A........................ MR. EDWARD BAcKs Vice-President ,.,.,.,. ..,..... M Rs. FAYE KERN SCHULZ Secretary-Treasurer .. ............. MISS :MYRTLE WINTERS The Alumni Association is an active group of graduates of the Anaheim Union High School, who have organized for two purposes: to meet and renew old acquain- tances and to do work beneficial to the High School. The annual banquet is held during the Christmas holidays and is looked forward to with great anticipation. The banquet held December 28, 1926, marked the third annual homecoming of A. U. H. S. alumni. The program included the following numbers: vocal solos by Edward Backs and Miss Elizabeth Donnelly, both accom- panied by lVIrs. Richard lVIillerg a violin solo, played by Allan Rains, and a musical reading by Mrs. Faye Kern Schulz. As a rule someone who is not an alumnus is -asked to speak so as to give new ideas to the association. The principal address was given by George Reid. His topic was "America's Place in the VVorld and How She Gained It." One hundred and twenty former students, wives, husbands, and guests were present at this enjoyable home-coming. The Alumni Players are a separate organization which presents plays, the proceeds of which go to the Scholarship Fund. It is valuable to students who have previously taken dramatics and wish to review their studies in drama. This year the Alumni Players offered, "Lightnin'." It is a comedy drama of western life with great char- acter development. It takes place in a hotel situated on the border of California and Nevada. Lightnin' Bill Jones, the owner of the hotel, called Lightnin' because he was so slow, was interpreted by George Mickle, and Emma Hunton Toelle took the part of his patient wife. They were supported by Marvin Ross, Robert Lewis, Kenneth Sloop, William Grafton, Stuart Jayne, Florence Findlay, Peggy Paige, Lucille Hat- field, Mildred Latourette, Velda Dunham, Philip Bastian, Merle Carver, Jack Hens- ley, Ardeth Ford, and Ann Schmidt Sweeney. - WHAT THE ALUMNI ARE DOING T Galvin, Owen ..... Armbrust, Norma ................ U. C., S. B. Beebe, Edwin ...... ................Occidental Cordes, Elwood ........ Or. Co. Bus. Col. Daugherty, Ralph ............ Working, H. S. Biehl, Kenneth ............................ Working DeWitt, Helen ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, f?j Bode, Caroline .............. Working, H. S. Dumke, Herbert .... North Central Univ. Bode, Dorothy .......................... F. J. C. Dumke, Lucinda .... North Central Univ. Booth, Eugene ......... ........ C al. Tech. Dunham, Velda ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Working Bovee, John ................. ........ W orking Fay, Pearle ....,,,,,.,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,, Home Carver, Myrl .................. ........ W orking Fehlman, Dorothy ,...., .,.,.,,, F , J, C, Cheatum, Raymond ....... ......... F . C. Fochtman, Marion ,,,,.,,,, ,.,,,,,, F , C, Christiansen, Alma ........ ......... W orking Ford, Ardeth ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,, Working Clemmer, Myrtle ........................ Working Frahm, Lydia ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Home Cole, Robert .......... Cook, Josephine ............ Pomona College rwiqvit-Q7't577fZrlQ Gibbs, Ellen ....... mf Van Nuys College ..................Occidental Page Fifty-one Wwllllllll Elllll Ollllll WWE Goodyear, George ............ Univ. Redlands Grafton, William ........................ F. J. C. Hargus, Frances Hope .... ........ F . J. C. Hatfield, Lucille .......................... F. C. Heinze, Frieda ,........... Post Grad. H. S. Hempshall, Horace .................... Married Hensley, Jack ........ .................. F . J. C. Higgins, Harold ........................ Working Hill, Charles ................ Post Grad. H. S. Hineman, Howard .................... F. J. C. Hopkins, Stanley ...... .............. W orking Hubbard, Floyd ................ Workin, East Jabs, Edward ......... ..............Working Jennings, Gladys .................. S. A- B- C- Johnson, Dollie ............ Karsten, Evelyn .... Post Grad. H. S. ,,,,.,.,,..........Home Kluthe, Hubert .............----.---- S. A- B- C- Kroeger, Louis ............. Latourette, Nlildred Lenz, Theodore ........... Lewis, Emily ............. Long, Virginia .......... Malstrom, Amelia ..... lVIann, Harold ...... Mattis, Jack ...... . McOmie, Lorenvo Mene, Katherine .. Mickle, George ...... Miller, Katherine Mohr, Lydia ...... Nelson, Lillian .. ...U. C. Berkeley ,,.,,,,,,,,.,..Home C., S. B. J. C. C., S. B. ...........Stanford .l ..... F. J. C. J. C. J. C. C., S. B. ...Bus. Inst. S. A. ,,,,,,,,,,,,...,...Home Poe, William ........ Redden, Horace Sackett, Frank ......... Royalty, Jack ............, A. J. C. C. B. C. ............Working ........Working Schaefer, Margaret ....,., ,,,,,,,,, H gmc Schmidt, Anna ........ Schneider, Everett ....... Schneider, Louise .... Seares, David ....... Seitz, Puritan Shaver, Winston .... Shea, Katherine . Sloop, Kenneth ....... Sloop, Paul .............. Smith, Donald ........ Spottswood, Katherine Squier, Ralph ,,,,.,,,,,,, .........Married J. C. J. C. A. J. C. J. C. ........Working J. C. J. C. ................Married Working in L. A. Strange, Alice ...., .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, F , J, C, Sweeney, Lawrence ........ Teaching Music Taber, Vera ..,...,...,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, F , J, C, Tedrick, Charlyn .,,., ,,,,,,,,, U , S, C, Toussau, Madeline .... ,,,.,,,,,, H omg Utter, William .....,.,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,, F, j, C, Wallace, Irma ..,...,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Married Watts, Marjorie ........ Post Grad. H. S. Webb, Elaine .................... Working H. S. Weber, Dorothy ................ Trip to Europe Whyers, Ruby ......... ...............Working Williamson, Marion .........,.,..,,,. U. S, C. Wilson, Ruth ................ Bus, Inst. S. A. Winters, Pearl ................ Pasadena J. C. Wirths, James ..... ................ F . J. C. Woodbury, Clarence ................ F. J. C. Wright, James ............ Post Grad. H. S. SWE? Moody, Max .. ....-.--------- F- ,l- C- North, lrene ............. ....... U - C-, S- B- O'Rourke, Wilma ....... ............... H ome Paige, Peggy ............ .......... F - J- C- Parks, Ella Mary .......... ....... F . J. C. Pember, Lyle .............. ------- F - .l- C- Page Fifty-two Yano, Mary ................................ F. J. C. Yorker, Francis ............................ F. J. C. Yungbluth, Dorothy ............ U. C., S. B. AlQ2j QQ! x - . NN .-p gm, Z Z 23 4 ,Wy Q Z Z K Z 5 , ww Mf f ,fl V lf: .-Z www! Qui U A Sept lind your Sept students" Sept. CALENDAR Sept. 13-School opens! Almost seven hundred students enrolled! Girls in new uniforms. Freshmen, be sure not to let the seniors "kid" you by selling you seats in the auditorium. Sept. 14-Freshmen aren't the only ones who get to class late! VVhat about the seniors? Football boys begin vigorous training. . 17-The first issue of the Anoranco is out. Did you name in it? . 20-Someone must be appointed to see that the "new do not use the lily-pond for wading or bathing purposes. 23-Senior "Big Sisters" have a class meeting to plan the freshman-senior party. lllany of the boys wish they were "little sisters" i Sept. 29--Art Club Sept. l5f-"A" Club meeting section. Lots of pep shown. holds' its first meeting. john Heide makes l a good president. l f N Sept. 30-Big football rally! The season starts with , l a "bang". Freshies show lots of spirit. Q Oct. 1-Hurrah! Orange is defeated, 7-U! Big sisters 3 5 f and little sisters frolic in gym. f 3 Oct. 4-Ed. Gruenemay is elected president of the i senior class. Oct. 6-French Club meeting is held. Together with our German, Spanish, French, English, and Latin Clubs we have a regular "League of Nations." Oct. 8-Varsity beats Huntington Beach. Ed Fisher saves the day. l Oct. I3-Literary Club meets in the library. Dignified "Chuck,' Wzllliii heads l the Club. ' Oct. l-l-Columbus Day program. Fullerton game tomorrow. Oct. 15-Napoleon met his VVaterloo. Result IU-2. Oct. 27AfArt Club has a costume party. VVas llliss Conover comfortable? Oh, yes! Oct. 28-New music building dedicated by Honor students, Faculty, Board of Trustees, and wives. ' Oct. 29-The city gives a "Hallowe'en Partyu. Lots of gruesome figures. lVIore fun-. Nov. 3-French Club meets. Rex Coons is head "French- mann. Nov. 5-The Alumni Players present "Lightninl ". Nov. 9-llflrs. Knapp from Barker Brothers' tells girls how to keep husbands by keeping them happy. 1 Nov. 10-lyfembers of the Royal Order of the Grand l X X, A 3 Q , f 1 f 7 ' - as . E c grew. Q .. .lf 'f Page Flfiy-three g ag ea amp aaa .3 i ., i l l i 4 Drape bring back war scences in their Armistice Day program. ' Q VVho was the Chinaman or who were southern aristocrats at Q the Girls' League costume party? i Nov. ll--Armistice Day. Our School's float in the Santa Q i Ana parade wins the cup for the prettiest and least expensive 5 l'loat. . 5 1 Nov. 12-First quarter ends! Only 27 more weeks of 3 1 school! P. T. A. presents Zoellners' Quartette in music pro- j Q gram. A change from jazz. l Nov. l5-G. A. A. meeting. No dogs or boys allowed. i Nov. I7--Girls' League assembly. just a study period for 'W 5 i some girls. Q Nov. 18-Tears and remorse! Home lectures! Oh, those i f report cards! Q Nov, I9--Freshies entertained by sophomores. Cuba, Fay, I i and Nlrs. VVatson bid Anaheim farewell and leave for Nlonrovia to l attend Girls' League Convention. r Q Nov. 22--5-Hoot Gibson visits high school in '!Chip of the f Q Flying U". The Orphan Group acts as hostess. ' Nov. 24-Another war to start! German Club plans to ' 1 ,5 u "outwit'! French Club. S X l Nov. 25--Vacation! Turkey, cranberry sauce, and pumpkin 3 i l i' pie-M-distress from over-eating. Never again !-till next Thanks- ,, giving Day! 5 I Class "C" team entertains Huntington Park in semi-final game. Team not a goodhost because Huntington Park goes home '3 It disappointed. , l Nov. 30-lflc pay assembly in order to see "Mitch" as "jerry," Groansg an- other democracy exam. 1 , Dec. I-Miss Lorbeer from Santa Moliica speaks to Girls' League on "Leaders". ' ' i Dec. 2-VVar whoops! lN'Ir. Freeman teaches students love calls. Dec. 3--A wet day, a wet Held, a wet team, and Fullerton the victor. 5 ' Dec. 4-Miss Alden makes her history course interesting by giving historical l f movies. t 3 Dec. 9--Girls, is it lack of training, practice, or coaching that made you lose ' , to Fullerton junior College? l i Dec. I0--"Uncle Remus" broadcasts from the stage to the 1 student body. Senior girls win interclass basketball champion- i 1 ship. Big banquet! Senior team honored! i 5 Dec. I4-Varsity and "3U's" play practice game with N I Corona. Dec. l6-Students study foreign debt problem with Tully Y Knowles from the College of the Pacific. Bob, Lucy Belle, I 5 Audra, and Ifmber are the proud wearers of "Lamps oi . ' Knowledge". xxgfiijjfiwgyig . 6 l .X , . , g A ,cf . .aaqajt sa .. Page Fifty-fozn' 'x"-7'1'f7'V-QD JV 2? 37 W 71' QU . "MV C27 jk " f 4 J ? 1 4 f X 6 i ,,,, .,,, V I Dec. 17-Heard in assembly "Santa Claus will soon be here". Senior rings i I arrive! Why do some of the underclassmen get in on these rings? Q Dec. 18-Honor Society delegates attend California Scholarship Federation Con- ' vention at Riverside. Business. fun, and Hat tires Dec. 20-Another vacation! Did Santa bring you what you wanted? Teachers go to school. Hurrah! jan. 3--School re-opens. New resolutions to study. -Ian. 5-Senior class meeting. Seniors certainly look mysterious. jan. 7---Another senior class meeting! It can't be announce- ' ments or tickets! 3 Jan. 10 -Question: What makes the school so dead today? T Answer: The seniors have "ditched", Juniors fail to 1 take the senior colors down. The juniors say they had a good program. How about I it, sophomores? Dn- ! ! . 1 I X Jan. llaBachelors start the New Year with good res- 3 ! , olutions. So far the girls aren't wearing mourning. 1 Ian. 14-Varsity defeated by Orange. ilan. l7-Fearful glances! Shrieks of terror! It's only "The l3at"! 2 jan. 20-"Station Y. Y. Y." on the air. Can jack i VVeatherly dance? N, i . -Ian 21-"Dear basketball team, 'If at first you don't at Oghdiv succeed, try, try again'. You must beat Fullerton." , jan. 26-Honor Society members entertain themselves Dutch treats. "Beau Geste" causes oceans of tears and a wet laundry of handkerchiefs. I jan. 27-The Girls' Glee Club of Fullerton junior College entertains assembly with readings and musical numbers. jan. 28-Exclamation marks! ! ! Varsity beats Huntington Beach in basketball ' Feb. 2-End of semester. Grade cards. lVIore disapprovals. 4 Feb. 4-Varsity loses to Orange 90's still on top. l I-,L "' Feb. 7-More thrills! "North of 36" with Jack Holt and 1 "' Lois Wilsoii. ! Feb. 10-Cuba turns orator on the subject of uniform dress and pleads its cause at Orange. Feb. ll-Varsity beats Fullerton, 23-20. Wonderful sup- port! Everyone chewing gum. , Feb. 14-Tommy Kuchel is chosen valentine for the Hon- or Society. Three cheers for the new president. Feb. 16-Rain, thunder, lightning, Hoods, vacation! Honor Society initiates new members with picnic dinner. Feb. 22--President Coolidge gives address on George Wash- ington to the student body. We were certainly honored. lVIar. 4-Are the boys missed? Of course, notg it is Hi- Jinx night. ' Mar. 18--"A" Club party in gym. Good eats, but where ' was the initiation committee? llfar. 19-First track meet of the season with Huntington KW M Beach. The team takes "blue ribbons" homes with them. 7 iw 8 Ax. Q tsidr-f.4,.f.A.,,,.. get Q U4 Page Fifty-fifve we ue. son Mar. 24 and 25ffEastern atmosphere and dates. Operetta draws biggest crowd of the season. Alice and Kenneth take leads in "ln the Garden of the Shah". Mar. 31-Oratorical tryouts today. Arthur Groos winner on subject, "The Living Constitution". April l-End of third quarter. And All Fools' Day. April 2-Anaheim takes second place in county track meet. April 7 and 8--Senior play, "The VVitching Hour". Nuf sed. April ll-18-Spring fever causes spring vacation. April 22-juniors stage kid party. How they miss the sen- Of-4-f-XX, mrs. April 25-VVith the proceeds from the cabinet's movie, "The Freshman", a new rug will be bought for the Girls' League room. April 27-Petitions for Girls' League officers for 1927-28 are out. VVatch for the "soap box" speeches and fire works. April 28-Cigarette Walton addresses Student Body con- April 29-Junior and senior girls give a mothers' banquet. April 29---Iunior and senior girls give a mother's banquet. Blenda praises the presence of mind of the younger generation. 8 April 30-"When in Rome do as Rome does." Classic Club stages Roman banquet for the parents. Togas and sandals were the popular dress. May 2-Harmony conquers discord during Community lvlusic Week. Robert VVilson takes up banjo picking-forms a jazz orchestra. May 3-Journalism students win cups in Santa Ana Junior Register contest: Nellie Sackett for the best work of an individual studentg Robert Wilsoli for the best editorial. lvlay 5--High School night of Miisic Vfeck. llflason Henry wins first in pianog VVilliam Ward, first for boy's solog Leila Brown, first for violin solog Ethel Phillips, first for advanced piano solog Alice Ashley first for girl's solog Everett Idlor, first in instrument of choice, Lucy Belle Morgan, among winners of previous contests. lllay 6-Orange County llfiusic Day at Huntington Beach. Glee Clubs, Band and Orchestras attend and perform. Arthur Groos competes for honors in the Con- stitutional Oratorical Contest at Long Beach. lvlay 9-Faculty frolic at "Cabin Land". May 10-Girls' League elect officers. President, Faye Stanley. May 13-Forensic at Huntington Beach. Much brilliance is shown by budding platform artists: Ruth Whitney for seniorsg Charles Tremblay for junorsg Catherine Bode for sophomoresg Helen Houck for freshmen. May 17-18-junior play. Large audiences receive junior class's conception of Hmfefrrie England" in "So This Is London". Hilarious comedy and all that sort of stu . May 19-"Annual" assembly. How do you like the "Blue and Gold"? Heat of jazz orchestra causes school theometer to fall.. May 24-Student Body election. 'Ray for new executive! May 27-Freshman party. Farewell snaps of childhood days. "Ahem, now we are sophomores". tam M777 SNR Qf...4IQ2j,bRWW Page Fifty-fi.. MWEJMIBIILIH HRD GUI! W May 31-Library books called in. Call for lVIr. Ochoa. June 2-Textbooks due. Try to get your money back. June 3-New Student Body officers installed. "I do hereby-". "Ain't it a grand and glorious feelin' "F June 6-It's all over now except the climactic final exams. june 7-Honor Students banquet. Chosen few intellectuals break bread to- gether. QSh-h-h, exams. begin.j June 9-Seniors take out their clearance cards. It won't be long now. June 12-Baccalaureate. "Juniors, juniors, don't you cryg you'll be seniors bye and bye". June 14-Juniors hard at work on Junior-Senior Reception. Got to treat the Seniors nice. June 15--Commencement. An echo of "Lest we forget! Lest we forget"! wee VVHEN DAY IS DONE A golden west, A setting sun, A tired man, homeward bent, A well-filled wagon, two perspiring teams, A shout, a "gid-dapu, A crack of wheels, the horses' snorts, A familiar drive, the same old turn, And home. A woman's shout of joy, A A sweet child's "Hello, dad", Unloading of the hay, an unhitching of the A darkening west, A sunken sun, And rest. --E. A. Heyne, '27 THE OLD LANDMARK It was the Colonel's mansion Which stands upon that hill That guided many a passerby And continues to guide themfstill ' The rain, the snow, the hail Its sturdy walls withstand, Stately, dignified, reserved, lllajestic, tall, and grand. -Elsie Tu I teams, rner, '27 14192 lwwmnw Page Fifty-.1 even WNJBMHHD60D 1: 1: 1:11:51 ::igg:sc up-1111: xi 1 H H H ll N I Hn Slfemoriam WALTER SPAETH MRS. EDNA MILLS CURTIS ALBERT MESSERSCHMIDT NORMAN MAJONNIER FRANK SCHACHT JULIAN HOLLABAUGH CONRAD SCHNEIDER DORCAS NEFF FINDLEY ARTHUR F. WILLET JAMES HOWARD FANNIE WILEY ' MARGARET BILLIG ROY BETZSOLD ESTHER SCHMELZER ALICE RUTH RICHISON WILSON PUTNAM LU LA WALLACE HELEN LUND FRANCES PICKLESIMER ALBERTA WALLACE ALFRED MORALES ROBERT BECK WILLIAM DE SOMBRE, JR. swfwwmlqzlmmww Page Fifty-eight X :..H- N .J ' .i V 'Y 572, ft' ff .Mm '1 - 1, f H S Y A i .gl "w MfsE:z-T.5mYzi.r'mav.A2'mF.:fz."QHelQLieR4vnsP.iI4'!' -rhevvfi Q4 .. jf E gawf ZZ., STUDENT BODY The Student Body adopted the commission form of government last year. This provides for a president, a vice-president, a secretary, and Hve commssioners. Although the commission form of government is comparatively new and there are a great many experiments that must be tried out, there have been very few mistakes made. In fact we believe it may be said that the Student Body has had a very successful year. 4 The president, Bob Schweinfest, has taken charge of all Student Body assem- blies and presided over the commission meetings. He has been a very able and efficient president. The vice-president, lwarion Utter, is the chairman of the deportment committee. This committee decides whether or not the punishment received by a student is too severe. But few cases have been brought before the committee, and in each case the necessity of the punishment was explained. As commissioner of safety and welfare, Loretta Sievek has had a great deal of work to do. She has charge of the cafeteria, campus, lockers, buildings, etc. Although she has had many duties to perform, with the co-operation of her fellow commissioners she has been very successful in carrying-them out. Lawrence lyfyers, commissioner of student affairs, has taken care of eligibiliy of boys in athletic contests, student body awards, and the point system. He has been very capable, and we are sure he will be a very great aid to the Student Body next year. Ember Heyne, commissioner of girls' athletics, has supervised all girls' teams. VVith the help of Miss Huggins she has appointed all managers and has been responsi- ble for the physical and moral needs of all girls' teams. John Wallixi, who has taken over the office of commissioner of boys' athletics, vacated by Jack Barnett, has proved a very efficient worker, for he has taken up the duties where Jack left them and has shown great interest in all the affairs of the com- mission. With the help of the coach and principal, he has appointed the managers for the boys' teams. He has supervised all games and recommended to the commssioner of affairs the names of students eligible for letters and awards. bliss Walker, as commissioner ex-officio, has been present at all commission meetings, and it is to her that much of the praise for this successful year should go. Page Fifty-nine f f .. .rer was Eafga ta Wifi , We3B llU6f0 WWI. ik GIRLS' LEAGUE OFFICERS l'r-rsiflenr ........... ......,...........,....................A... C rm CABNER l'i1'1'-PfUsil1PI1f ,.,,, ,.,,..., IN 'IARY -IANE VAN BoovEN S,f,Wg,,fy' ,,.,,..,, ,Q,,,,,,.,,.,..,.,, H ELEN GRAFTLBN yifflljllfff ,,,, ..A...... 1 TAYE STANLEY flmviggf .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,, , ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,..,.,,..,.,..... Mus. VVATSON Girls of the Anaheim Union High School, we have every reason to be proud of our League and of its history. The purpose of our Girls' League is to create a closer friendship among the girls. VVe have always striven for equality and we have tried to do away with class distinction. The Girls' League makes possible the active co- operation of all the girls in student life and so develops the talent of each one. A priceless quality of every girl is courtesy. There are no finer qualities or virtues than the kindly consideration, helpfulness, loyalty, and democracy, which express them- selves in sincere courtesy. If every girl keeps the aims of the League in mind and lends her best efforts, the future of the Girls' League in Anaheim Union High School will excel the past. - At the closing League meeting of last year, the girls voted to adopt uniform dress, and the first day of school this year found every girl in uniform. The girls have shown fine co-operation in carrying out their vote and it has been found that in the enforce- ment, the honor system is the logical method. The Enforcement Committee, ap- pointed by our president, with Ember Heyne as chairman, has handled all questions with diplomacy. At the beginning of last summer's vacation, each senior girl received the name and address of her "little sister" and was requested to get acquainted with her before school opened. lN'Iost of the girls corresponded with their "little sisters" asking them to be at the high school on registration day. They helped them register and showed them where their rooms were to be, so they could find their way to classes more easily. The big and little sister idea has been practised for many years and has promoted a friendly feeling among the girls. The big sisters gave their little sisters a party on October 1, which was very valuable. All the girls had a good time and many friend- ships were made. i Our social affairs this year have been very new and interesting. The Autumn F rolic was a costume affair and prizes were awarded for the best costumes. The gym. was fitted up with various fortune-telling booths and a chamber of horrors, and for playing games. Later on in the evening an interesting program was carried out and refreshments were served. WWQAIQZJAWMWFQYZW Page Sixty WN lflldfllllldillill f The League tried something entirely new this year: a Christmas Party for the Mexicans of the La Palma Street School. A cute little program was given. Dolls dressed by some of the girls and toys were given to the lVIexican children and they were delighted with them. The Girls' League held its annual Hi-Jinx, lVIarch 4, which was for the girls and their Mothers. Each group of the League and various girls' organizations, in- cluding the cabinet, put on some very clever stunts. The "VVhat to Do Group" and the "Friendship Group" won the prizes. Another feature of our Girls' League Work this year was the furnishing and decorating of our new League Room. A house-furnishing committee was appointed to work under the direction of lVIiss Conover. This group has been doing fine Work. After the room is completed it will make a hmey, recreational center for the girls. The Girlsf League edition of the Anoranco, under the guidance of Marge Lat- ourette and with the assistance of a few other girls, proved a novel, pleasing venture in our League work. It was issued Nlarch 23, and Marge truly deserves most of the credit for the success of it. The Junior and Senior Girls' Banquet for their mothers, April 29, proved to be one of the best activities this year. The decorations and favors were very pretty, due to the efforts of our ever dependable girls. Clever toasts were enjoyed and a very interesting program was one of the outstanding pleasures of the evening. NIOTHERS' DAY The last event of the year was Mothers' Day. It was held May 18 when all the spring flowers were in bloom and filled the air with their soothing fragrance. The Domestic Science Department had a very complete display of their work this year and the Mothers were well pleased with it. After the lVIothers had been guided through the buildings they were taken to the auditorium where the last meeting of this year was held. A very enjoyable program was provided. A special feature on this pro- gram was the installation of officers. The ceremony was very serious and dignified, which inspired the new oiiicers greatly. At the close of this meeting light refreshments were served in our new Girls' League room. As the work of the Girls' League is done largely by groups, a few words con- ceming each group will follow. Each group has a student chairman and a teacher adviser. Q Helping Teachers Group Always ready to help the teachers. Most of the group had definite teachers to work for and have rendered an active part in the League work. Fay Hunton was chairman of this group. Friendship Group The Friendship Group with Sarah Crone as chairman held a "Tag Day" late last fall. A party was given in the spring in honor of the new girls who had entered school during the year. Sewing Group The Sewing Group with Leah Davis as chairman made garments for the children of the "David and lVIargaret Home" at La Verne and became interested in the little orphans there. What To Do Group The object of the What To Do Group is to help the girls in deciding what vo- AfG23i!?Y.la1e"... WWE HHDGOHD 4 :ation to choose. Some of the subjects chosen were Art, Interior Decorating, Land- scape Gardening, Banking, Tea Room Service, Sewing, and Literary Work. Violet Grant was chairman of this group. ' Raising Money Group The Raising Money Group has been quite active selling candy, popcorn balls, and sponsoring several picture shows. They have been very successful in reaching their goal. Loretta Sievek was chairman of this group. Courtesy Group The Courtesy Group tries to create a more courteous atmosphere among the students. Attention to the practice of this virtue was brought to the studens by pos- ters and articles published in the Anoranco. With Beree Murphy as chairman the group has sent many flowers to students unable to attend school on account of illness. La Palma Street Group ' The purpose of La Palma Street Group is to bring the knowledge of how to play outdoor games to those hlexican children who attend La Palma Street School. One visit a week was made tothe school under the leadership of Ruby Stanley. Poster Group The Poster Group with lVIarie Fischer as chairman was a new one this year. lt was formed to make posters which the girls need from time to time, Bulletin Board Group The Bulletin Board Group under Melva Roquet and Ethel Weber, chairmen, have kept the bulletin-board in the front hall filled with pictures and articles on topics of the day. This group proved very beneficial not only to the League, but to the whole Student Body. Girls' League 'llfleetings The League holds its meetings once a month, when business is transacted and programs are enjoyed. Our League meetings this year have been very snappy and interesting. Through the faithful efforts of our Vice-President, Mary Jane Van Booven, many entertaining speakers were heard. At our first League meeting Miss Mackey gave a short talk on Americanization work. llfliss Capp from Barker Brothers spoke to us on Interior Decorating, which was very helpful and inspiring. Mrs. Lorbeer, president of the Federation of Women's Clubs of Los Angeles, in her talk on "The Responsibility of Leadership," told us that what we needed was leaders and for every girl to stop to think what a great responsibility it is. Mr. Lewis gave us many useful and helpful suggestions about "Women in Business." The Cabinet of the League, consisting of Cuba Carner, president, Mary Jane Van Booven, vice-president, Helen Grafton, secretary, Faye Stanley, treasurer, Marge Latourette, reporter, Eloise Owens, junior representative, Catherine Bode, sophomore representative, and Betty James, freshman representative, have done fine work this year. Certain types of important business is taken care of by the Cabinet which meets once a week to suggest original plans for the League. This year the Cabinet showed their respect to Dorothy Harman, a new student and former treasurer of the Girls' League at Alhambra, by giving her a luncheon in the cafeteria. It was a very de- lightful affair. - In behalf of the Girls' League, the Cabinet wishes to express its appreciation to the faculty members for the assistance they rendered and to anyone else who helped this year to make the Girls' League a worth-while organization. Wes? W7fflz'lQ2 , Page Sixty-two ff ,,,A A s 'Afz 41 WN fi WW HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS Ofhce First Semester Second Semester President ,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,, ..,.,,.,. J Essns JOHNSTON ....... ........ T OMMY KUCHEL Vice-President ........,,, .,....,.. T QMMY KUCHEL .... ...... M ARTHA ADAMS Secretary-Treasurer ,...., ........ M ARY TANAKA ..... ........... M ARY TANAKA Reporzer ,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,. ,....... RUBY STANLEY ............................ RUBY STANLEY Adviser .....................,.................................................. MRS. SCHULZ The Honor Society of the Anaheim Union High School has been organized since the second semester of the school year 1921-22. Our school has the honorof being second to be enrolled in the California Scholarship Federation. The purpose of this organization is to encourage and recognize superior attainments in scholarship. Students who have earned membership in the Honor Society for five semesters are awarded gold pins. This year Ember Heyne, Lucy Belle lllorgan, Audrey Schwartz, and Bob Schweinfest received such pins. lliartha Adams, Elizabeth Mar- tin, Leonora Hoskins, Lawrence lbleyers, and Eleanor Palmer each received a bronze pin for having remained in the club for four semesters. The club holds many enjoyable social functions. One of the most delightful of these was a reception given to the faculty. The members feel that this is the right way to begin the school term, and they intend to do it every year. At the close of the first semester all the old members enjoyed a trip to Los Angeles to see "Beau Gesten and to take dinner afterward at a favorite cafeteria. Continual membership in this society is the greatest honor obtainable in high school. It is the hope of the members to make this Honor Society the best and most influential organization in the school and to make membership in it the de- sire of every student. X Wwiggg WEN Page Sixty-three WN lil .ZH SPANISH CLUB I OFFICERS Preslzlerzt ...... ,............................................... ADAM LEHR 1'i1rf'-I'rffi-iflmf .,... ..............,. ...... ll 4 AR joanz LATOURETTE Sm-rmzry ,,,,,..... ............. lv IARVIN VVALTON Treasurer ....,. .,..,.,............... .,..,..,... I+ ' LQJRENCE RACKS ADVISERS bliss Dyer llliss Sproull iylrs. Roach The Spanish Club was established several years ago for the purpose of encouraging Spanish conversation among the students, of promoting sociability among its members, and of teaching Spanish customs. All second, third, and fourth year Spanish students may join the club. The initiation of new members is held during the first quarter of every school year. lt is conducted entirely in Spanish. Social and business meetings are scheduled once a quarter, Business meeings are held during school hours and the socials are given in the evening. These socials are usually held on Friday nights. Under the direction of its able advisers, the members are able to sing Spanish songs and put on Spanish plays. Under the guidance of Miss Sproull, the fourth year students put on a two-act play called "El joven llledico ln- fortunadon at a social meeting held on lllarch 2. Adam Lehr played the role of Doc- tor Cantante, Leland VVeaver played the part of a Caballero, and llflarjorie Latourette took the part of the Senora. This year many of the club members are starting correspondences with Spanish girls and boys in the Spanish-speaking countries of South and Central America and also Cuba. In this way they will learn more about the Spanish language and the Spanish customs in those countries. All members of the club realize the importance and necessity of a Spanish club and they sincerely hope for its growth and continuance next year. X Q .57e37fMjQ2jX . Page Sixiy-four f f WN EM F Qilllll .............4 A LA CERCLE FRANCAIS OFFICERS President ,,,,,.,,,.,.4,,, .,,,,,,,,................ . ....... R ECTOR C0oNs Vice-President .......,. ..,... J Essui JOHNSTON Secretary-Treasurer ........... .... ........ R 0 BERTA ELEY Rpjmrfw ,,,,,,,,,4,,,... AAA.,,.....Y.....,,.,.., ..,,.. ....,.. C A THERLNE BODE ADVISERS ' Miss Rogers lVIiss Sproull After an interval of two years, the French Club has again been organized, and it has now taken its place among the various other school organizations. Le Circle Francais has been revived for the purpose of giving practice Ill speaking and in understanding the French language. The members also strive to increase their knowledge of the French people and their customs. Any pupil who is taking French now, or has completed at least one year of it, may be eligible to membership. The club holds regular meetings once a month. After the business hours, many beneficial and entertaining programs are enjoyed by the members. The first meeting of the year was held at the home of bliss Rogers during which the ollicers for the new organization were elected to their respective positions. Once a quarter the club is allowed a social meeting. These affairs have always met with the greatest success, each member doing his part to add to the fun and gaiety of the occasion by taking part in the programs or serving on the refreshment committees. The first social meet- ing was held in October. An excellent program consisting of music, vocal, and spoken selections was given. A very interesting talk on "France and the part she played in the World War',, given by the president, met with approval. At another social meeting lWr. Sutherland gave the students a most interesting talk on the French people, their homes, and their customs. This speech was rivaled by an equally interesting one given by Miss Sproull at the following meeting on "European Education". Maiiy times the girls of the French l class sang some pretty little French folk songs in the native language. Other members also have, throughout the year, contributed to the programs by giving vocal, musical, and spoken numbers. eemmso it WWF S' . u E 5,,,,trl"5N-4, ig Z. CLASSIC CLUB OFFICERS lf,-fi-iflivif ........... ...........,...,....... ....... F A YE STANLEY Virfr'-Prf'.ri1lL'11t ...... ..... L UCILLE VOGLE Sm-rffmry ,,,,.,,,,,, ..,.... lk IAXINE HARRIS Trraszzrfr ...., ........... E LGIN WARD Reporter ,.,,,,,,,, ,...,........ J OE SHEA fld-viyer ,,.,,,,,..,,,..,,...,..,,,.,.,............,............ ...,,,.... IV Ilss ROGERS The Classic Club of the Anaheim Union High School was founded by Bliss Rogers, Latin instructor, early in October, 1925. This organization at first included all Latin students, but was reduced to fifty-two members, which included first year Latin students with a grade of one minus or above, second year students with a grade of two plus or above, fourth year students, and all those who had taken two years of Latin in previous years. The organization was first called The Roman State, in which all the members of the State were initiated while they were attired in Roman garb. A typical Roman wedding was given by several Latin students in December. This was unique in itself and all attended it with great enthusiasm. In the latter part of April, the Roman manners and customs were revived and portrayed at a typical Roman banquet and program. Each member invited one guest, making a total of eighty-five people present. The banquet was made highly picturesque by the gayly-colored Roman garbs and decorations. The banquet was served in Roman style with finger bowls brought in between the courses. Scrolls, made of parchment paper with a purple seal, were at each place, adding still more to the Roman effect. Various toasts to the Roman gods, musical numbers, and an Egyptian dance were given. The Roman play, "Dido", from the fourth book of Virgil followed as part of the program. fi ' ' FC' ' H' F ?'K7f1N'Y"mt' , 'Ti if 'M iiii ff ,gg J H gf, LF, V If 1. ix A . 'K .xlff Nil, JJJQJ6 mug ig I 5 i . Page Sixty-six fare' ye sf ' OO D A , ATHENIAN CLUB OFFICERS Preeiflmz ............ ,.,..... ............ . . . ....... JOHN VVALLIN l"iee-President ,,.,,,,... ...... . ...... J ESSIE JOHNSTON Adviser ......................................,................. MRS. OWENS The Athenian Club has been organized since the latter part of last year. Though ' the officers were elected at that time, the club has not become active until this year. The Athenian Club is a literary society, created for the purpose of instilling into the members a greater interest in all types of modern literature. Any student who is taking third or fourth year English or who is interested lll modern literature may become a member of the Athenian Club. The Club meets regularly on the second Thursday of every month, and the meetings are held in the school library. Although the number of members is small, they feel that a great deal has been accomplished during the first year of the society's development. After the regular business hours of the meetings, the programs are turned over to the vice-president, whose duty it is to see that a goodly number of the members participate in the entertaining. At some meetings interesting modern essays are read and the members discuss their good or bad points. Humorous essays, as Well as the more serious type of essays, are chosen. The Club also reads poems and short stories. Book' reviews are given on the new books, such as Joseph Conrad's "Typhoon". Since most of the members of this year are seniors, they sincerely hope for the contin- uance and growth of the Club next year. 1 fffaliezaseajeifer ,Wa Page Sixty-seven Ba . 2 flllllll WW ROYAL ORDER OF THE GRAND DRAPE The Royal Order of the Grand Drape is an honorary dramatics club whose members are chosen for their ability, training, and experience ln dramatics. The club has a very fine constitution modeled after the constitutions of the best drama clubs of Southern California. The requirements for membership are very strict in accordance with the clubis standards. Students must have completed one year of dramatics with a grade of no less than a Z and must be either taking their second year or have been in two major performances, before they are eligible to become members. The purposes of this organization are to encourage the study of drama in high school, to promote the cause of good drama, and to serve as a scholastic and social reward for worthy students in the dramatics department. The club holds its regular business and social meeting the third Thursday evening of every month. This usually takes the form of a dinner party with a busi- ness and social meeting following. The club members, also, meet each Tuesday noon and have lunch together in the club room. The R. U. Cl- IJ. maintains a permanent club room with its own furniture. lt is one of the small rooms of the dramatics department which Miss Bickley and lllr. Clayes have given to the members. Here is something of' its dramatic activities this year: in commemoration of Armistice Day, the members presented a very effective program in assemblyg a one- act play, H-lerryu, was at another time presented in assemblyg the club was requested by Mr. Keogh of the United Theater to put on a skit for Red Grange in "One Minute to Play". This year has proven a most interesting and fruitful one for the club, but the members feel It is only the forerunner of many more successful years to come. one . 'nyc Sixty-right 4 L l .A M 4 VW NOTAN CLUB OFFICERS Prmflmf ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,..,,.,..,.,A,,,.,.............. ..... 5 I oHN HIEIDE Vipp-Prpgidenz ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, E rvwARn QSRUENEMAY Set-rezary-Treasurer .. ............. NELLIE SACKETT Adviser ...,........,.,..,......... . .....,......,........... Miss CONOVER Through the success of last yearls organization, the Notan Club has continued to thrive during this year. The purpose of the club, to promote a deeper interest in art, has been carried out this year through the study of the kinds of oriental art. The club held its first meeting on October 13, 1926. During this meeting the members decided that they would hold their regular meeting on the last 'Neclnesday of every month. Each meeting, as was customary during the previous years, has consisted of an hour of discussion on some educational subject and an hour of enter- talnment. Among the members who furnished constructive material on art were Everett Goff, who spoke on "How a lwodern Book is Produced", Edith Alexander, who sibilities of an Art Professionug and Edward Gruenemay, who spoke on "Chinese sibilities of an Art Proffesionug and Edward Gruenemay, who spoke on "Chinese Pottery". Nliss Conover, the adviser, honored the club members with a very inter- esting tallc on her summer vacation spent in Arizona in the Grand Canyon. During her speech, Miss Conover illustrated her story with water color paintings she had made while on the trip. The members thoroughly enjoyed this trip to the colorful Grand Canyon region. The club's last meeting of the year was in the form of a kid party followed by a banquet. lN'lr. and Mrs. Clayes were the honored guests of the occasion. The club members enjoyed themselves immensely at this meeting. was AEQZQX gg Page Sixty-nine HHH .flll QOH WW I: l i GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION l OFFICERS f l'r-mdenr ....,..... .....,............., IV TARY JANE VAN BoovEN Q fire-Presizlezzi ..., ..................... R OBERTA ELEY I, Smfremry ....... ....., lv IARJORIE LATOURETTE I Treasurer ..... ................... A LIVIA CAILOR . Adviser ..........Y.......,.......................,........... Miss HL'c.G1Ns The Girls' Athletic Association of Anaheim Union High School has been organ- ized since the latter part of last year. Its purposes are many. The following are the most important ones: fab to act as the official instrument of the Girls' Department of Physical Education for promoting the highest physical efficiency among all of the girls of A. U. H. S., tbl to foster clean sportsmanship and a love of play for play's sake, fel to emphasize the social and educational values of athletics as well as the physical, Cdl to sponsor all scheduled intra-mural and inter-scholastic games for girls, i fel to co-operate with the other departments of the school in developing a high type ,j of citizenship Cwhich, in turn, will mean a better school spiritl, ffl to uphold the policies of the State Department of Physical Education and the VVomen's Division of ' the National Amateur Athletic Federation. The initiation of new members is held at the beginning of each semester. Girls I wishing to join must earn 100 points, as defined in the By-laws, and must be active , in athletics. At present there are about 60 members. Our local association is a charter member of the Girls' Athletic Federation of 1 Southern California, which was also organized last year. The first conference was l held at Pasadena, and we have the honor of being the first treasurer of the Federation. l This year the Club started a new idea. It gave class numerals to the classes winning in the various inter-class games of basketball, hockey, and baseball. The sen- ' iors won the basketball championship, so they were given a banquet by the losing teams and were presented with class numerals, '27's. The seniors won in hockey, also. XWWYZX VW at sl QE QD .4 gt, to fag Page Sewnty HA" CLUB OFFICERS p,g,i,1m,g ----4,-,-,,,-,,,.q, 4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,A ...... E L MER MARTEN If'iiff-President ............. ....... J OHN WALLIN Semetary-Treasurer ....... . ................... -..-. C LYDE MARTIN Imblifify Editor .,........ ............................. .... L f JRETTA SIEVEK ADVISERS Mr. Hobbs Bliss Huggins lvliss Biclcley Nlrs. Schulz NIL Sutherland lVIr. Demaree Mr. Kellogg Mrs. Hesslink , The "A" Club is one of the oldest clubs ever organized in the Anaheim Union High School. Owing to the fact that it takes in only those who have been awarded "A's" for participating in some school activity, it has proven to be one of the most popular of school organizations. When this club was first organized a distinction was made between the five-inch block "AU and the eight-inch block "A", Only those who had earned eight-inch block "A's" were eligible to membership. This year, under a new constitution which allows winners of either type of letter to become members, the students feel that the club has proven very beneficial to the school. The purpose of the "AH Club has always been to promote clean sportsmanship, to 3 arouse enthusiasm in school activities, and to build up higher ideals for all athletes. ' This year the club members have taken over the sponsoring of "pep" assemblies and serpentines, and the selling of pop and candy at the games which were ala ed on ot r l Y l home Held. The boys and the girls who have won "A's" this year have already been initi- ated into the club. The members are busy planning a party and a hike to the moun- t.' ' b h f ' " ' f ' 'llI1b, ot o uhith will haxe taken place before the end of this school year. sexe Jaqz ,tmwgh 4. Page Sffwrzty-om' If H i? HD Wm BACHELOR CLUB OFFICERS Grand Exaultezl Bclfllelor ...... . ............ USALLYH REBS Grand Knight Bm-hflor ....... ...... J . MARION OCHOA Sn-ibe Bachelor ............ ....... ' 'HooTs" HELLING Sergeant at Arms ...... ......,. Y 7ERN0N ROCKWELL Big Brother ...........,..v,,,,.....,.......................,............. D. F. LEHMER The "Bachelors' Club" is an organization of representative men of the A. U. H. S. whose motto is: "Love thy brother as thyself, but let his sister alone." The club has provided a haven of refuge for afflicted males who were bothered by over-affectionate members of the opposite sex. The success of the club was assured from the start. This was due to the inherent activity and initiative of the members composing this group. Several week end trips were taken to Arrowhead where we did our own housekeepng. We have proven con- clusively to our own satisfaction that women arenit needed. Our greatest indoor sport. is the trial of any member showing an undue interest in the fair sex. Seven of this year's varsity football men were Bachelors, including the captain. Five men were included on the B class team, including the captain and managerg two on the class C team, including the managerg in basketball six, in baseball five, and two on the varsity tennis brigade. Many of our members shone in dramaties and other activities. Bachelors owe much of their success to Big Brother Lehmer, who has given gen- erously of his ability to the end that our club measure up to the high ideals which our Alma Mater has a right to expect. Our paper, the "Bach-O'-Facts", was edited and published by Ralph Daugherty and Rodney Chamberlain, with the help of "Sally" and "Hoots". VVe have attempted to make our paper interesting, newsy, and conform to the best rules of journalism. ff sk Tv ei sr. Co g ' Page Seventy-two l i 'me' C C ES we S Xa x,,v N X x Swv' Q .9 S' T es is 'f xS E X. N 3 1 1 i HARMONIAN CLUB Ifm-iflmf ,,,,,,,,,4, ,..,.,., .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.A,,, K ATHERINE VV1LKox ...... 1'ife-President .. ...,... LAWRANCE MYERS Secretary-Treasurer .... .......,........................... Y 7INCENT HUARTE t Adviser ,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,....,,,....,......... Miss SHARP Towards the end of this year the harmony students conceived the idea of forming the Harmonian Club. Any student who has had harmony or is taking it this year and has received satisfactory grades may be eligible for membership. The purpose of the Harmonian Club, to quote the Constitution, is "to further the appreciation and under- standing of good music and to draw together those matually interested in the art." The Club held its regular meetings on the first and third Wednesdays of each month in the new music building. After the business of each meeting was attended to the vice-president took charge of the program. The faature of each gathering was a well-presented talk on some phase of music. Talks were given on "The Metropolitan Opera in New York" by Calvert Norland and "Advantages of Music in the School", given by Nellie Sackett. Besides giving appropriate talks on the different phases of music, a few musical se- lections were given. On two occasions Dorothy Fox played piano solos and on one occasion Randall Maass played a selection on his cornet. Miss Sharp gave talks on a number of famous musicians and their accomplishments. The Harmonian Club attended in a body the Smallman A Capella Choir concert given in the high school auditorium, May 6. From this concert the students obtained many ideas concerning the interpretations of various kinds of music. The club is made up of all members who are virtually interested in the theory and appreciation of good music. The members feel that the year's work has been very successful. The organiza- tion is new this year and the members hope it will continue next year as one of the most popular clubs in the school. fm ts Q .W Page Seventy-three x t "'r'-,1'f""fe,.g, Qxkx 6 .,, :Z QD I i l v i 1 msmvrmu , . 5 ..-. , l l 1 l I l HI-Y CLUB , 19m-iflmr ,,,,.,,,,. ....................... ..... .,... I 2 1 iCTOR CooNs t I 'iff'-Pr-1-mimi .......... ,...................... ...... N V ALTER TAYLOR 1 Smwftflry-Trf'11.v11rffr ..................................... ...... I DONALD IJANDY . b ADVISIQRS I Conrad ,Iongewaard hir. E. C. Kendrick IN'Ir. T. Frank Kellogg , The Hi-Y Club in September had only five members, because of the graduation i of so many of their number in june. Through their loyalty under the capable lead- , ership of the officers, the Club has now twenty-three active members. The Hi-Y Club is a branch of the Y. M. C. A. It is very closely connected I with the school, but cannot be said to be a real school organization. Its membership I is taken from the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. All prospective members must , be approved by the Club before being admitted. The purpose of the Hi-Y is to main- l tain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. Its motto is "Clean speech, clean sports, clean scholarship, and clean life." 1 Foremost among the activities of the Club was its participaion in the Southern California Older Boys' Conference at Glendale. A delegation of ten attended this meeting. The Club made trips to San Pedro to see one of the battleships and to l Mouiit Baldy when snow was plentiful. Visits were made to the Fullerton Hi-Y, l the Hollywood Y. IW. C. A., and the Forum Club of Anaheim. The Annual Faculty Banquet was served to sixty-five guests. A party was given in honor of the Girls Re- i serve, and the freshmen who will be eligible for Hi-Y membership next year were 5 invited to a dinner. Banquets were served for the members on two Mondays of each I month, at which lectures were given by a "Y" worker in Japan, lNIerle VVaterman, l secretary for Hollywood, and several Anaheim men. On other Illondays discussion l meetings were held under Ivlr. Jongewaard,s leadership. Topics of interest and im- 4 portance to boys were discussed: the church, the home, the school, and different phases I of a boy's conduct. I ,Xxy y. C7 .f,' iari Z ' 771 f 'QNX -I ' x, , frrff: 4 ,, JSM!-5' Qfxigi, . ,gl , ,,i, ,g 215,92 MX I Page Sewnty-four fr V W, 4+ Q 'H QV W E Vffggg Wi? bm ' fl.-f fiiyaef afffff ,ff GHUQRESERVE OFFICERS lfrgmlmlf ,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,, .,...................... ........ N I ABEL WHITE l'ife-Prffsiflmf .....,...... ...... Il IARTHA ADAMS Swretnry-Treasurfir ...... .. N ,........................ RTARION UTTER Afjfviypr ,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,wA.,,.,4,,,,,..,,,..,A,,.....,...... BETH WALKER The Senior Girls Reserve is a branch of the Y. W. C. A., organized for the purpose of promoting a high standard of living and fellowship among the members. The meetings are held every Tuesday evening at the Y. lVI. C. A. building, during which one of the following subjects is discussed: health, knowledge, service, or spirit. On the first Tuesday of each month a banquet is served, and a speaker is secured to talk to the girls. This year banquets were also given to the mothers fathers, and faculty. Quite a bit of service work has been done this year. Dresses were made and sent to the orphans of the David and hlargaret Home, and Christmas boxes were sent to the needy of this community. Among other services rendered, the girls went Christmas caroling, made and sold blue and gold leis, wrote to the members of the Girls Reserve in the Hawaiian Islands, gave a program to the Mexicaiis at the night school, and took fruit to the County Hospital. Three of the girls went to the State Conference at Asilomarg three went as delegates to the Southern California Conference at El Centro. 7 The Junior Girls Reserve was re-organized as a high-school club. Their meetings are held every Thursday evening at the Y. Rl. C. A. A very successful year is being completed under the leadership of Miss Beth Walker. The officers are Carol VVelch, president, Avis Freeman, vice-presidentg Norma Palmer, secretary, Ruby Stanley, treasurer. Three delegates were sent to the Southern California Conference at El Centro. XXX 'yxgifg 5 , Q I -' If JS SAE rx - t i X XywaRwfr T .f .ess s s. , --f l . . x x Q Ji x ci xy, , , t , Sass. 5 ,X e A T . .. E' " . 1 Ls MM s Q.: . .i ,. A. i r ., HFEo"eeFf3Wr"E'ls we r3fqsff:f,f'5?b.f'i Q If s Q : G5 XX Page Seventy-ive ,g,,3,,.g13 1 f .eq -Of, . , ti -rs, , 24 , fy :Eh Qwfli . 'Fr 5'-1:5232 , ,F , ,tau Qy, if 5 a eg1r.L.f1 I . -as gd 1, JE:-'I' 4 I V my HHDGOHD 4 A CHILD'S QUESTION 1 wonder Where dead butterflies go, P And what makes the skies so blue, And who sends down the rain and snow, And sprinkles the roses with dew. I wonder Why do flowers breathe, And why do birds all fly, And why do trees give .up their leaves, just to let them fall and die. I wonder Who can answer theseg - I'm sure it's not you or Ig So I'll just keep on wondering Without knowing the where or the why. -M. J. Van Booven 27 THE BIRTH OF A FLOWER One tiny bud, A protecting green robe, Sunshine, And rain, Dainty pink petals, A perfect rose, An exquisite creation. -lvl. J. Van Booven, CLASSMATES I love to watch my classmates, Each one a passing show. They sit in lVIath. and English So proud of what they know. Row on row they sit and glow In their accustomed places With eager eye that doth belie The thoughts behind their faces. I watch them all and envy some But as I watch I see, Though each one has his qualities, I'd just as soon be me. -Robert Wilson, '27 '2 MTE-vi? wWM1Q21Wt'sT Page S eventy-six ., .'i,1 'Wai i' 'Va 5 I 1 7,1 " ' J , , .- R- 1. 'Hr-5,-, Y H , nw,-L ,v.,.:,,, 1-I 1. A -' v ' ' WN B f' ll D DRAMATICS "All the world's a stage, And all the men and women merely players: They have their exits and their entrances. And one man in his time plays many parts, His acts being seven ages." -Shakespeare. When the curtain goes down on the dramatics season of the yeor 1926-1927 at the Anaheim Union High School, it shall fall amid the great applause which always attends a successful performance. We have had a long and varied season of programs this yearg we feel that we have accomplished many worth-while things, not only from the standpoint of the educational value derived from the study of dramatics and the character development received, but also from the standpoint of providing good enter- tainment to the community. Spoken drama portrays a vivid and exact picture of life, through it we learn the history, the customs, and the ideals of people, because dramatization presents life and ideas in the most telling way possible, that is, through the words and actions of living men and women. Drama is, Shakespeare says, "As 'twere to hold the mirror up to nature." It inspires us to higher and better ideals through our interpretation. The right kind of education is that which fits us to get the best out of life for ourselves and to be of the most service to the world. We sometimes forget in our schools that a great part of a man's life is his spare time and that our educaton fails if it neglects to prepare him to spend it well. It has been well said, "What we earn while we work we put into our pockets, but what we spend during our leisure time we put into our characters." The class work in dramatics this year has been a real pleasure. The first part of the year was devoted to the study of the technique and fundamental principles of the art of drama, in order to become better fitted to take up later the study of the interpretation of plays, which constituted the second semester's work. Dramatics was for many of the students a new and fascinating subject, and hard, conscientious work has brought out a great variety of talent and produced a number of entertaining well-acted plays. Never before in the history of the school has the dramatics department accom- plished so much or interested so many students in the study of plays and play acting. A great deal of credit is due Miss Lucille Bickley, the dramatics instructor, for it is through her untiring efforts that the standard of dramatics in the school is what it is today. The first play of the season was a one-act comedy presented in assembly. It was entitled, "The Football Game". The characters were Blenda Probst, John Eley, Lloyd Riutcel, Walter Taylor, and James Fitzgibbons. This is a clever little play and was very well done and enthusiastically received. It began our season very ap- propriately, as football was the first sport played. The next play produced was "Jerry". The students enjoyed this play very. much, as did the cast from their able presentation of it. The characters were the following: .leffy --------------------------....-................................... .... L awrence Mitchell m wfai sgtwe mf Page Seventy-sewn , ,,!Vf,,Zl 4, , Q, ff, Q , ff, . W. M, .W sf rv: R' --I i i2A?E!5 i ggi W K s' fl i ,-I 4 4', , fy C 7 ,f.N I ewf If 1' Eg Z If 'V kj X tml t, L rv ij L3 ' 0 ll fCl!!'i.K'flIlH5 Play-"lfVhy the Clzimrfx Ranyj Q Professor Holland ....,,,,........,...... ............,............. l' i1'2ll1CiS lillslizllil Aunt Hulcla ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,.,,.,,..,,,,..........,..........., Lucy Belle lworgan This year we decided to be different, so, instead of having the usual Christmas vaudeville, we planned a real Christmas program. VVe decided to put on a straight bill of one-act plays, all strictly in keeping with the Christmas theme and spirit. The students worked hard and their efforts were not in vain, as there was a full house each night, December 16 and 17. The first play was "The Toy Shop" by Percival VVilde, a presentation of humorous toy figures. The cast included the following students: Bobby ....................... ........,........ l Jorothy Hoxie Betsy ............................ ,....... l ,a Verne Holmherg The hlasked Doll ....... ,............,. IX laxine Harris The Perriot Doll ....,...... ...... ......... X ' inlet Grant The VVoodcn Soldier ..,... ...,... lr Idward llonkosky The French Doll ........ ....... ...,,, V e Ima King The Sailor .............. .....,. t lames Skinner The Rag Doll ........ ........... R oberta Eley The Rubber Dog ..,..... ........, B Ileanor Marsh The .lack-in-the-Box ..... .,,,,, C harlotte Heald The Drum ............... ............... C Erace Geren Dad .................... ........ H erman Dargatz Mother ..-.--.-.......... ...... A deline Weaver The Shopkeeper ....., ................................................. C harles Rees The Policeman .........................................,.............. Chalmers Couts The scene is in a toy shop at twelve o'clock on Christmas Eve. Two small children, wandering away from home, finally fall asleep in the toy shop. Their dream , V if I , if Y. ek Wi, 3 W I w, , ,M ff, f A , '-M I 'J' 'ii-ff.-f ,Q -.1-,,.n-exe.. T J M .Nj U 1....: .1:waQliHHoi'l . Page S eventy-eight WN Gllll WW is portrayed by the toys. The romance between the dolls in the dream is later carried out by the real characters. The father and mother of the children are re-united, the children returned home, and everybody is happy on Christmas Eve, just as he should be. The second play, "The Dust of the Road" by Kenneth Sawyer Goodman, is a highly dramatic play. The characters were the following students: Peter Steele .,,..,,.,....,.,.,............................................ Walter Taylor Prudence Steele ...... ....... I 1uCy Belle lVIOfg'3n An Old Nfan ,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,,.,.,,.,,,.....,,............................ Lloyd Riutcel The Tramp ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,...,,,.,.......................... Lawrence Mitchell The scene is laid in a farm-house in the late evening. This play portrays the spirit of Judas Iscariot, returning to earth on Christmas Eve, to persuade mortal man not to give way to temptations. This play was presented by the advanced dramatics class and showed the polish of many weeks of hard work. The work of the students in this play was very commendable and worthy of special mention, as the interpretation and characterization were most difficult. We are sure that anyone who saw the play carried the theme away with him and has recalled it to his mind many times since then. The last, but not least, of the Christmas plays was "VVhy the Chimes Rang", a pantomime, by Elizabeth llfIacFadden. The characters were as follows: Holger ............................................................................ joe Bushard Steen .................. .................. H azel Filer Bertel ....................,....,.,................,................................. Jack Barnett An Old Women ............,................................... La Velle Cheatham For this play the stage craft class made a new set which lent the charm necessary to make the play a huge success. To help beautify this play an elaborate pantomime was given. The characters were as follows: The Priest ....................,.,............,. ........ D orman Norton The Rich lllan ........,.,... ............... G us Lenain The Courtier .................... .,...... T ommy Kuchel The Beautiful VVoman ...... ............ F aye Hunton The Old Nlan .................. ........... J ack Weatherly The Young Girl ..........., ......... M argaret Collins The King ........................... ....... ......... .............. ' ' S ally" Rees ' The Angel .....,........,....,.. , .................,..........Y............... Florence Backs This pantomime was one of the most beautiful, spectacular, and impressive scenes ever used in our High School stage. This play showed that the Right always triumphs over the Wrong. The cast displayed ability and won much praise for their work. Between the plays the audience was entertained by Christmas carols sung by the Glee Clubs and by appropriate selections played by the High School orchestra. "The Rector" and "The Mayor and the Manicure" were given at5a P. T. A. program. The P. T. A. appreciated the play and have asked us to give other plays at their various programs. The latter play was also given at the Kiwanis Club and in Assembly. This play represented the high dramatics standard of our school and showed the careful work of bliss Bickley. Blenda Probst, as the fascinating man- icurist, tries to captivate the Mayor's son, Lloyd Riutcel. The Mayor, Francis Bushard, shows that he was young once himself andthe finally gets the fair damsel to stop blackmailing his son. Frances Merrill as the fiancee of the son help to straighten out affairs. . 519275 , ,mb f , fffa , ,iff 'Z XW 5 ff W Q Q ,ff fi, 9,1 . ,f f ,, , 4 W 'X WZ Z 22 W 5 f ' ajfj, 'Q 4 f 0753 W W Z2 ff ,fa Z f gy i ,fa 4 4, ff ,, ,nf G Y f wg ff QSQSSX wx ,Nw ,MUN 5 w 5 X x f 1 w Page' Iiighlj' WW ,AN x S Q X ,SWMQ X S Q Vg? ff l WN llllll HRD 6011 The next play given was "The Ghost Story". This is one of Booth Tarkinge ton's clever comedies of youth. The leads were taken by Margaret Collins and Gus Lenain. Gus, the bashful lover, has quite a lot of trouble in getting a time and place to ask his lady love the important question. After many bashful attempts he finally does it by telling a gruesome ghost story. The cast supporting them were Melda Keup, VVilma Lange, Ruth Shoemaker, Siemeon Toelle, Allan Kimmel, Dor- man Norton. "The Robbery" was presented by members of the third period drama class: The Father .,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,.,r.,,,,,,,.....,....,..,...,.. Herman Dargatz The Mother ,.,,,,., ,......... G race Geren The Girl ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ......... F rances Eden The Young lVIan .........,................................................ CharlCS RCCS The Butler ,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,.....r......r...................,.,.......... james Skinner During the school year the dramatics department has put on a series of plays for the Kiwanis Club, at their monthly meetings. These plays were enjoyed both by the actors themselves and by the members of the Kiwanis Club. A few of the plays that were given were "The lN'Iayor and the lVIanicure" and "Confessional", The latter play was also given for the Lions' Club and at Whittier. "The Same Old Thing", a strikingly clever comedy, was presented at a Masonic affair and received a most enthusiastic reception. "Everywoman" and "Neighbors" were presented for the Rebekah Lodge and they both won much applause. "Station Y. Y. Y." was given in Assembly. The people taking part were the following: lVIr. Winstead .......................,................ ............... T ommy Kuchel Mrs. Winstead ........... . ...... Martha Adams Herbert Winstead ...... ........... J oe Bushard Anita Winstead ......... ...... H elen Grafton Caroline Winstead ........ ....... I mogene Sanders Charles, the Chauffeur ............,.................,............,,. Floyd Lakeman Roger Colby .............................................................. Jack Weatherly Q Joe Bushard, as the young son, has much trouble trying to get his father to let him go to a boys' camp, but with the help of the chauffeur and by means of the radio they finally convince him that it is very beneficial for a boy to go to a camp for the summer. The sisters and Jack VVeatherly, as the bashful lover, gave to the play much of the comedy that made it a big success. THE SENIOR PLAY ' After much discussion, "The Witching Hour" by Augustus Thomas, was finally chosen as the' Senior Play of 1927. Mr. Thomas, a great student of the occult and the supernatural, has worked out some of his ideas about mental telepathy and presents them to us in "The VVitching Hour". The scene of the play is in Kentucky and, although set in the present time, the courtesy and charm of the old-time cavalier days that are so well-known to us, are present. The play is extremely serious and intense, there are many dramatic and emotional climavces. As a whole the play causes much thought. E The cast was very hard to choose 3 after much careful consideration the following, N WWIQZJMWNMNWWA Page Eighty-one , ' Z 'f l Z Z? 2 fc .E A Z. Q3 N, I v i lsr x ,I r W 'wgiga 5 to gif? Cfunior Play Cartj most ol them having had experience in the regular draniatics work, were lina to represent the class: .l0 .lack Brookfield .... l,ew lfllinger ,,,. . Tom Denning ......... Uncle Harvey .........,.. Mrs. Alice Campbell Klrs. llelen VVhipple Viola Campbell .......... Flay lvhipple . v.,.... . lfrank llardnnnth .Instice Prentice .,,, Colonel llayley .... . Mr. limmct .... Shea ,,,,,.lAlXYl'CllCl3 lllitchell ...c.....VValter Blakely e,.,.,..l'flnier lllarten .,..,......,..Iohn XVallin .......i,,,.,.,lllenda Probst .....l,a Yelle Cheatham ..,.,..,.w.,,,.l,ois llnnhani .,..Y,.... Clyde Martin lllarion Ochoa ,..,l'itlXY2ll'Kl fil'llCIIClH2ly ..........,.,Robert VVilson Norton KIUNIOR PLAY lly chosen "So This ls London", a delightful comedy by Arthur Goodrich, was presented on lllay I7-18. The plot deals with the trials accompanying the love affair of an lingllsh girl and an American. The parents, the chief obstacles, are eventually recon- ciled, and everybody is happy. Cast: john lfley, Hiram Draper, Jing lfleanor Palnier, Elinor lieauchampg Rob- erta lfley, Lady Amy Unckwortlig VValter Taylor, Hiram Draper, Sr.g Elizabeth lliekerson, lllrs. Hiram Draperg lfdward llonkosky, a lflunkyg Francis Bushard, Sir Percy lieanchamp: Tonnny Knchel, Alfred Honeycuttg Martha Adams, Lady Hean- champg .lack NVeatherly, Thomasg and Floyd lialceman, Jennings, a Butler. Page Eighty-two sms E mE M Jfg' A Mlm il .Q v A I' i ' l . ef. a fl? Mall BAND This yea1' lllr. VVilliams has been very successful with his baud work. The A. U. H. S. Band is larger and better than it has ever been since it was organized four years ago. It now consists of approximately thirty pieces, including cornets, altos, flutes, clarinets, saxophones, baritones, trombones, basses, and drums. This year the band was re-organized on a military basis. Captain R. lylaass, Lieutenant W. Shuz, Sergeant O. Lampman, and Corporal R. Davis were chosen oflicers. Aside from class rehearsals, the band work included a regular march-day once a week and the supplying of music at football games. The A. U. H. S. Band of 1926-27 enjoyed the privilege of being the first band to make use of the much-needed new music building. This building, which was pri- marily designed for musical purposes, consists of instruction rooms, private practice rooms, private lockers, a library, a small auditorium, and a stage. The band has prov- en its ability to handle a high class of standard overtures and marches by playing at contests, assemblies, the Orange Show, and at the Orange County Mtxsic Day pro- gram. Wheii the band appears in public, its members sport snappy blue and gold uni- forms. The band played at the May Day Festival held in the City Park on lvlay 13. The events of this day were given by the combined grammar schools of this city. Besides this, the band played over the radio to boost Anaheim on Anaheim's radio day. ef cf .Sigh QE .rf .fe y fe.. Q .A Page E ighty-three WN MID WM ORCHESTRA The advanced orchestra, consisting of forty members, made a good record this , year, playing for all assemblies and picture shows put on at the High School and giv- ing special numbers for the "Christmas Playsn, the operetta, "ln the Garden of the l Shah", the senior play, "The Witching Houru, and the junior play, "So This Is London". The beginners' orchestra has made remarkable progress this year. The new music hall completed last summer has added much to the enjoyment of teachers and pupils alike, and a new marimba purchased during the year is an in- strument of pleasure to many. Nlr. joshua VVilliams of the music department is to be highly complimented on his success in the direction and leadership of these orchestras. The members of both orchestras with the instruments they play are as follows: Violins-S. Bock, H. Dargatz, D. Esbaugh, G. Miles, M. Schwab, Bushard, li. Borchert, L. Brown, V. Barr, H. Hein, M. Henry, L. Mitchell, NI. Morelock, IC. Owens, H. Sipple, E. Stranske, L. Thaxton, Bl. Utter, C. Bowman, F. Eymann, A. Stirrat, F. Fischle, NI. Wells. Saxofrlzones--C. Forsyth, F. Eisenhauer, B. Fay, H. Hile, H. Franz, C. Nenno, Cornelx-R. lNfIaass, W. Schutz, H. Tompkins, G. VVeagley, C. Hannah, Clarinets-G. Ellis, O. Lampman, D. Eisenhauer. Ilorns-A. Junker, H. Welch. Baritone: -L. Healton, R. Davis. Trombones-D. Stoltz. Cello-E. Freeman. Drums-F. Idlor. Piano-I. Nlaass, NI. Hall, N. Sackett. Flute-D. Norland. Oboe-E. Long. aqzjt A Page Eighty-four ' ,c I 'ZW 1 ZW' alfa I 'egfwzw W Y' ov, ffff lf., MMV a ew aafaa afaawi -f , oaaoaf Jwaai I I 1 Ac.. I I I Girls' Double Quarfetff I GLEE CLUBS I I I I I ' I 5 The aims of the Cllee Clubs of 1927 have been to develop skill and ability, to I I . . .- learn to appreciate music, and enhance the beauty of every-day lite. I I l I lllusic has played a larve part in this very successful vear of A. U. H. S. and I I ' . ' 2' . ' . . I l the combined Glee Clubs have been greatly responsible for thls. bliss Sharp has I l worked hard with the clubs and they haxe co-operated with her in the establishing l of a new high-water mark for glee club xx ork in this school. l I I ' 5 The Double Quartette has appeared before the school at different times and I i their work for the Christmas program was very well done. . 4 Y Y' Y 1 ' ' l ' lhe Boys and Cnrls Llubs appeared before the assembly lll December and pre- I sented a very pleasing program of songs. They sang at the California Theater. l For many weeks the Glee Clubs worked on the musical offering of the year, the I I annual operetta, "ln the Garden of the Shah," which nas a 'Persian setting. Un ' I lklarch 24 and 25 they presented it three times in a pleasing manner to well-filled I houses I I 3 . .. I X l I The work of the orchestra was very well done and special mention should be l I l given it. I . I I I I I , The work of the cast was exceptionally excellent. Alice Ashley and Kenneth Hall, the leads, did very good work with the aid of the rest of the cast. Roberta I I Ffley and VValter Taylor will be remembered as a "loving" couple. I Q I I I I I I I l I X fu I H , r A H x A , ., H f :gk I I W1 ,J V' 5' ,' I I x lg KJ f !,fX as rv , . I, ".4 ,, "ij SX. f-Qs In -V IQ.: -.9 Aw ery ll sf Q' via! Page Eigllty-HW 2 yqfffa M 1 z Z Z ff my Q X my f Z Q Z I 7 W f Q Z f 7 2 Z 7 1 7 Z ,N E Z ,X JAMA X J 4 ff? af? ,ff ,ff fi? 22? Pngr' ffiyhty-.vix mimi VW SQX . NWS X X N S S S N N wg ww I X ""T1-xxx-" , ag 'V ' ,fy ..,, RXNrSi9 x. 1 MY7'Z? 7?Z?? QNX? f !Qf4fwv1f f V ' f' 1 1 gf :M '.ig..vQ'V' l ,,,, rs'rrrm'imQ5sg z 5 i 1 6 I I ' 1 W I 5 F 'I W yf A -.. ,M- VA P- X FY' h-11?-p u-1'-4 Z sysggseasf 5,225 5' "":"fb51m: QEQEF' V' ,-+"n"" CTO :-p- 005 . C 1 V1 P-I frm'-:ral ... ---. K-fw U1 :"'m":r' H - H f-J ,ff 5,,:,-,-,les-Lago T Uqw-1... 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'ff' cn 4'-1 Qgro . 1 5353-0 HD- :. 72,1 :T Hprxrb . m I- ,,,', E gs'-9-25-fi' lQ'L,S5gDgFwaP O 02:-mn:-F fwzsyiminfio-5 ,,'N 'Q rn'-1,,,,.n Jag -N ., -M F4 Q"1fU,1. N w fb fffufwfbuqar f v--if-Q Q' ic'-:x 07: :063 5' --. f-O -1 .-.W mm Ui "1-2.5351-v-.gV1' 3 I: in :I-'jgzz-'S-5: vQ5'5..c:.g Af' o ,T H4285 mmfnm .N Q w.'I'D"0::,T"1 5:rT9SJ XXX' Cn-40:3 lv 3' .'D...f11qfg-J Nl fa X- - N xg-wwf-,p...--...---,,,W,,A,, ,,,,W,, A MW 44 M-Nw 1 Page E ighty-seven VN it 'Xb Ns l STAGE CRAFT One of the most important courses given in A. lf. H. S. is Stage Craft. Have we not realized that this small group of workers are partly responsible for the suc- cessful production of anything in the line of music or drama? They have put forth their greatest efforts in making the best stage settfngs possible and have certainly turned out some beautiful scenes this year. The Stage Craft class has a new director this year. llliss lvfadeline Conover who has taken the place of bliss Dorothy Chalker, has shown her capability and in- terest in the work to a xery large extent. She should he highly complimented on the wonderful scenery she has produced. VVhen school began this year, both boys and girls worked together in managing the stage. As this did not prove to be the best method, the stage craft department was divided into two divisions-the boys making up the regular stage crew and the girls making up a group for the purpose of sewing and designing the costumes, and making up the players. At the beginning of each performance one boy of the stage crew is appointed as stage manager, one as assistant manager, one as propertyman, one as electrician, one as flyman and stuges. ln this way every member of the class may have an opportunity to learn something of each phase of stage craft work. All stage craft students have shown I1 great deal of interest in this department during the entire year. Besides putting forth excellent sets for various performances, the workers have developed responsibility, obedience, and initiative. Much credit is due them for the success of the Senior Program, the Operetta, the Senior Play, and the Junior Play. f r .p W A,,,.c,,, , 1 Vi iikiifilx Q59 7 . Page Eighty-eight x . .- s ' .mu:D,49!MRs.f-Sgfgwk-zz .s":V2f,:vAfuf!Q1x ww 'xl S.-TE. -- it 11, "T"-6 "2v::L"K'- pmiajsziK1'sIz11JhCu7mfzxin'vz'lmafaia'WtT - ' I 1 1 l i vofvmo 'A I 7 V ' V if 27 Zh! f 7 A 7 f 3 f ff '--'f"X1-fsy .if 1" 4 mq,,.s' IQQJYQ '- fa 7 ZZ? W Qf wlff 'l,j,f'i 1 . 2 f t .6 A mio! ae! ZWXA, I Tl 2 2 3 l t . t 1 4 5 t 1 I I l l X I l 1 i l I 1 I l . t f 1 1 , 5 ! . i I , E 3 1 Q j 5 t . i 1 i . - 5 : l 3 l 3 . , , 2 l . 1 - 1 I l 1 . 1 l I t : 2 i 1 i 3 i A 5 r I f I J ictiiioi--iii-vhiof ....A....,..,.,..... ROBERT WILSON Music Ilelitor ...... ,...... H AROIJD TOMPKINS Assistant Editor ..........,.,...,... HELEN GRAFTON Alumni Editor .-,-.. ,-,.... l 'LORENCE UAVKS Business ltlziimgor ,,.. ROBERT SCHVVEINFEST Drarmilies Ifldil0l' ..., ........ D ORMAN NORTON Advertising- Manaqer ...,..,..... ROBERT JENSEN Stageeraft Editor .-,-..,..V.............. EARL XONKER Activities Editors .... MARJORIE LATOURETTE Athletics Editors ....,... L. S1L:vEK, .r. RINEH, DORIS MASSEY E. MARTEIX Art Editors ,,.,,,..,..,,..,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,. JACK LUTHER Humor Editor ........................ HENRY SCHACHT MAIJELYN MORELOCK Picture Editor ..,...............,....... MARION UTTER liilt-'I'2ll'j' Editor ....,.,....,,....... LEONE NELSON Sel'li0I' CIHSS Efltiim' .,.....------- NELIE SAC'Kl'1'I'T Anoraneo Editor ..........,.,... EDMUND SNEARLY Junior Class Edltor .I .......... R. CHAMBERLATN , Cttlendiu- Editor ,,........,..........,.. EMI-BER HEYNE Sophomore Class Editor .....-.-........ N. PALMER Girls' League Editor ,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,, CUBA CARNER l'lI'6Sh1'llZ1l'l CHLSS EClif0l' . .......,-,- NELL GRAFTON APPRECIATION I The Staff truly appreciates the efforts of all those who have contributed to the I success of this Annual. Prominent amon those to whom credit is due is lVIr. Lehmer, q . . . . g . . . 1 I chief adviser in all matters relating to the publication of this book. He, together ' with the help and co-operation of the Senior class, have made it possible to put this Q 1 book into your hands at a price far below the cost of production. 4 , . , . . . . : 5 A1188 Lonover IS responsible for the art design and for the arrangement of the i hook, VVe appreciate her efforts, and those of her helpers, who spent many hours in 5 getting material ready for the engraver. ' 5 . . . . f 5 Nflss Lulu Rumsey has been responsible for the literary and typographical per- l l ' 0 - Q 1 l lCCfl0ll of the book. She has spent many hours correcting and proof reading. VVC Y extend to her a hearty thanks for her tireless efforts to make this book a success. g 1 A large share of praise is due IVIr. Lloyd Ross for supervision of composition, E and make-up of the Annual. His contribution to this book is invaluable. Thank you l l i for your efforts and those of your helpers, and especially Joe Shea for his linotyping. 1 l 1 NVe thank llr. Geo. Hedstrom for his effort in supervising the making of the f i hundreds of pictures in this book. It was a hard job and it was well done. 3 3 i VVe thank lVIr. Clayes and lvliss VValker for their interest and help. They f 5 have always proved a constant source of advice and information, and we consider l E . . . . . ' 4 i i their services quite indespensible. Q 1 ' I . Q l 5 l 5 l l ' fg"""s,f 'I 5-A if "'s' I , 4 1-1, " ' N ,fr if , -3 , Nix t xx 3"NxYj,l xml- l,-"' jr Y, ff Q, QNX k . X . -K. 'Qi' kgiff, ' if X ,' 5. X x XX-,Q ' flftixjx . .xg ,f QV X" 5 1 .ig S S , ' 'W-' A. Ne, ,w4,f75f,'." .ffl . sxaxff' K-J u vii i - sts.. - ' JIU ., V fs-V' A"-'. .XE f- X was n sv, 1. ., .9 I I I I I I I I I Page Eighty-nine 1 v i Ntrffwsfk 'gi' tWW ,A1A' fvfwgf QD47f:U1V x XJTSNQ Z' f 2' hfifsiaf f 1 Jiri ,Z 5 Z gg ,gi 'N-f' H97 " J 1 , ,,,,f ' a,,,,fa,,2 PHOTOGRAPHY The photography class this year consisted of eleven members, all of whom took a great interest in photographic work. The class was organized several weeks after the beginning of the first semester, and, as new members were added, it finally grew to its present number. The work during the first part of the year consisted of learning the funda- mental principles of photography. The course, also, included many interesting and helpful talks by lNIr. Hedstrom. The study of different types of cameras and films was also taken up and proved very practical. The students had the privilege of taking pictures with the numerous cameras which have been purchased from the funds ot the photography department. This experience was of practical use, as was also the de- veloping and printing of Elms and the copying of pictures. The greatest task of the photography class consisted in taking all of the pictures for the Annual. These included individual pictures of all the students, as well as pictures of the teams. lN'Iany campus scenes and snaps were taken. All of this required several months' work, as several thousands of pictures were printed. As a pleasure trip, the group went to Exposition Park to see a very interesting and educational photography exhibit. Here they saw the work of the world's greatest photographers, and learned to appreciate good pictures. Near the end of the year the technical part of photography was studied, such as the nature of various types of negative materials, the value of color, the action of light filters, the photography of diH'icult subjects, and how to make the best of the subject to be taken. The class has proved so very beneficial and practical under the direction of Mr. Hedstrom that it will, no doubt, be continued next year. ss ffrff t be ,if f BXJVXXXEM ' I l Page Nfn fly x ff ,fi1jN'W ' f Q, ZW? PRINT SHOP Printing is the art of producing impressions from characters or figures on paper or any other substance. The art of printing is of comparitively modern origin, only 400 years havng e- lapsed since the first book was issued from the pressg yet we have proofs that the prin- ciples upon which it was ultimately developed existed among ancient peoples. In Assyria, undecayed bricks have been found stamped with various symbolical figures and hieroglyphic characters. However, the object which stamped the figures was in one block and therefore could be employd only for one particular subject. The interminable labor of cutting new blocks of type for every subject was avoid- ed when forms for every character and letter of the alphabet were made, capable of being rearanged and used over and over in forming the successive pages of a book. Gutenburg is credited with having invented such movable characters in 1438. There is more opportunity for advancement in printing than in most other industries. Printers are among the best paid industrial wage-earners. The Anaheim High School print shop, the first in an Orange County high school, is training apprentices in the printing trade. Year by year, a steady growth is seen in this department. Students are taught typesetting, press feeding, and linotype operation. English, Art, mathematics, and science are put into actual practice. All School supplies, student body publications, and the "Blue and Gold" are the kind of jobs produced by students under supervision. The students have enjoyed several educational trips this year: to "The Times", editorial and mechanical department, to the Santa Ana Engraving Co. plant, where copper and zinc plates for the Annual were madeg to the National Paper Products Co. at Southgate. Students should take this opportunity of learning a worthwhile trade. A full credit is offered for two periods of work. Page Ninety-one WWW? ' t' 'W 0 W X- g z f ,, , if ' ,AJ 3 Cf I l I 1 l l l l t.Xi1am9EimCl9i1i1ly'J 1 S T A F F j f fjfljto,--in-l,'l,jrf ,,,, Aw,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,..,...,,......A.....,.... l Qo1u2R'i'NV1i.soN l 3 tllamigitzg Editor .............. ED- SNEARLY f Q ,1.vxo4'ialr' Editor ....... ...... H ELEN GRAFTON j clit-ly' Sporty Iidifor .... ............... I ,okwivx Smvisx f Boys' Sports Editor .... ..,,., R onxm' CHAMaEkI,AlN 1 5 lixrlmzzgf' Editor ............ ................ N omm PALMER I .lonior Rroiym- Editor .... ...,... ........ N E LLIE SACKETT l Q Organizations Editor .... ..... lk 'IARJORIE LA'roL'RETT1z 5 Cot-toon Editor .....,,.... ..,................ ' 'SAi,i,Y" REBS 3 Fowolty Editor .,... ......,.. I 4E0NE Nm.soN l l flunmr Iillfffll' .,., ,..... l 'TENRY SCHACHT I 1 ,N'm-r Editor ...A.,..............,.,.... .. .....,...............,.t,,........ TJORIS MASSEY The journalism class has worked faithfully for each weekly issue of the Anoranco E and has a right to be proud of its work, for, except its editor-in-Chief, the members 1 were inexperienced. Several o1'iginal columns were begun: the amusing biographies of l our instructors, a "Love-l.orn'l column by Aunt Zep, "The Sidelightern, "Campus Q l Chatter", and the "Birthday Listn. l This year a junior Register lfditor sau' that the page dedicated by the Santa Ana I Register to the journalism students of Orange County high schools was well filled with news from the hlother Colony. Nellie Sackett won the cup offered by the Reg- ister for the best work of an individual student and Robert VVilson, the cup for the best editorial. A managing editor from the journalism class assisted Nlr. Ross in the print shop. VVe of the staff are greatly indebted to lllr. Ross for his hearty eo-opera- t tion in the print shop. Kliss Rumsey, our instructor in journalism, should be given l much credit for her careful supervison. The members of the staff, because of their N 5 faithful service on the Anoranco, held corresponding places on the Annual staff. A The staff enjoyed three itrips during' the year: .to the Los Angeles Times plant 5 and to press conventions at Lhaffey and Santa TXIOHICH.. l a l l f xx -. ' , .f-. f" N ,. '- XY Jfggggyai I W Gt X1 .Jw r,:Q,p XZ! Q:-jf VV.,t f .s,, C2 Qhvl 3 Q7 . J! Page Ninety-tu'o WN IRIH D f EDITORIALS GOOD-BYE AND GODSPEED With a "Good-Bye" we, the class of 1927, bid farewell to A. U. H. S. For four years we have worked and we have played, quite successfully in both, and now we are ready to enter a new realm. This new realm may be the businessdworld, future education, or the home. No matter where the paths of life will take us, no matter in what corner of the world we may be, there will remain a little spot deep in our hearts that will be filled with the love of our high school and with the memories of the happy years that we spent here. As we go out into the world and the gates of childhood school-days swing closed behind us, let us all carry in our hearts and minds the thought and intention that no act of ours shall ever disgrace or lower the honor of our high school. It is hard to say "Farewell", it is hard to pen the words that will close that chap- ter in our lives which we call "childhood schooldaysgn but such must be done. It is like turning the last page in a book that has brought exquisite pleasure to the reader. After the "Recessional" has been sung and the benediction has been pronounced, we will find ourselves, not looking forward, but backward to our graduation days. To those whose graduation is the close of schooldays, that event will bear a great significance, to others a greater graduation will be looked forward to. Yet this of the class of 1927 should mean another milestone reached and successfully passed. To you who will succeed us we bid "Good-Bye" and challenge you to Win greater successes than we have won and to raise our mark of achievement a notch higher. "Good-Bye" and "Godspeed' to all future classes who travel the road to attainment. -Helen Grafton, '27 SMILES A well-known and scientifically established fact is that a smile is a simpler facial maneuver than a frown, it brings fewer muscles into play. School is a place where you are judged, in the main, by the expression on your features. Younger folks to whom age has not given that trait of stolidity register their every emotion on their faces. Why not try an experiment some day and go about with a great, big smile! "I'll look so ridiculous with an artificial grin painted on my map", you'll say. Perhaps, for the first day, but later the expression will become habitual and you will come to enjoy it, enjoy life, and find a great many things amusing. It will help some one else out of his supposed "Slough of despond". lf some freshman is, shall we say, sore of heart, and he notices a lordly senior with a huge grin of satisfaction, he will wonder why the senior features can any more afford a smile than his own. And the natural consequence is-the humor of the situation will strike Mr. Freshman, and his face will take on a happy expression far exceeding that of the senior countenance. This just for example of course. And remember your high school habits are tenacious. If you frown going from Latin to English, people can pick you out fifteen years hence as you go on the streets among them. X Q2j QQ! Page Ninety-llzree If HHDGOHDWYZ ik "HONOR THY FATHER AND THY MOTHER" Time has seen the overthrow of a great many established principles, customs, and morals, but through all the revolution of ideas, moral codes, and so forth, there has been one law, whether written or otherwise, that is universally obeyed: "Honor thy father and mother". Nations have made laws enforcing paternal and maternal rever- ence. People look up to the institution as an inviolable law. It has grown out of our natural love for our parents and its accompanying respect. Being conscious of our debt to our parents makes it seem a privilege to abide by that law of which I have spoken. Perhaps, if some of us thought of all the small in- conveniences we are frequently put to, we would begin to realize more fully the grat- itude we owe them. Mothers' day and fathers' day are witnesses to the fact that America has stood by the principle that God set forth in the fifth commandment. Let us never find our- selves in such a position as to say that the principle of reverence for one's parents has died out in our country or is even on the wane. VVe are the ones to keep alive this spirit. , HOW VVOULD LINCOLN ACT TODAY Often when we are besieged with eulogies and praises of the great emancipator, we are inclined to wonder how he would be classed if he were alive today. We some- times feel that Lincoln's position was not quite as trying as it is often pictured, that he was not such a genius after all, because he was not confronted with as much com- petition as one would now be when seeking political office. VVe are called upon to marvel at his great thirst for knowledge, and we wonder if he would have displayed such an attitude, were he faced with the alluring entertainments and temptations, shall I say, with which modern boys and girls are beset. The only logical manner in which to approach the question, as the psychologist would tell us, is to look into Abraham Lincoln's character. One quality we admire in our most loved president is his deep and unfaltering honesty. Many are the stories we have heard regarding his inherent sense of fairness, and so assured of it may we be that we could safely say that Abraham Lincoln would have withstood all the petty dishonesties which many of us do not even recognize and which are now said to be politics' necessary evil. This love of fair play would have made Lincoln a favorite in our modern high schools where honesty is the first rule of discipline. No one can say with assurance that Lincoln, were he a student today, would have excelled in his studies. Lincoln was not a success because of his brilliancy, but because of his persistent, "never-say-die" methods and his ability to keep in memory those things which were the fruits of hours of study. We can see him spending an hour or a week on an algebra problem, always emerging victorious. Another quality which we note in Lincoln is his industry. He was never idle, never indolent, or at a loss for something to do. At present, he would find an abundant market for such a spirit. A student of the present day finds that he must be reasonably industrious to keep well up with the demands of our educational system. Characteristics which would have served Lincoln well now were his amiability, his consideration of others, and his ready friendship. Such qualities in any age are the greatest aids to success, because they are the keys to the lock of the human heart. WWflQ23lN...W..W..W Page Ninety-four WN MH GUIIIVW "Cunt: CUoce Qpoco ga" "Una voce poco fa" sang the primma donna in Hliarbiero di Siviglian. And how she sang this most diflicult of operatic arias. Such a glittering performance! What brilliancy of tone! After the song, thunderous appplause shook the auditorium. This aria became impressed on my mind, engraved as a song may be engraved in an imper- ishable form on a record. When I left the opera, still giddy from its enthralling songs, I remembered l'Una voce poco fa." When I stepped out into the brisk night air filled with the clanging of the street cars, the honking of horns, and the shrill cries of news boys mingled with the calls of the chauffeurs: "Numbah foah! Numbah foah! Numbah five !, even then this aria still clung to me. "Una voce poco fa" now became something more to me than a mere name. I learned that the words mean "A little voice I hear." It has a significance. I will apply it to the voice of conscience. I have often heard the expression, "A little voice" tells me that I should do something or that I have done something that I should not have. Don Bartolo, the villain, must have heard several "little voices": one of selfish- ness because he wished to marry Rosina and another of untruthfulness because he told Rosina that Almavira loved another. Poor Bartolo! He was like so many other gentlemen of narrow mind: always wishing he had something he couldn't have. It is great fun to wish until one broods over it, broods until something desperate grows out of it. Bartolo never had a chance to do anything really desperate. He brought the police force, out to stop the elopement, but true love even then, as now, "finds a wayn. The old villain simply had to gnash his teeth and swear softly under his breath Qfor he was in the presence of a lady and the policelj , l Logically Don Bartolo should have listened to the "little voicef' but maybe he simply disobeyed it, as one often does. It is easy to suppress the "little voice", try to smooth it over, and forget all about it. One's conscience may become so hardened that the "Voce poco" cannot make itself heard. Seriously, this "Una voce poco fa" is a subject upon which a person ought to ponder. One is often slighting this small voice, yet he knows it may in time fail to Conscience is what keeps up one's better self, moral, physical, spiritual, and mental act. That would be a calamity indeed, for it is the only thing that keeps one straight. sides. One can easily see from Don Bartolo's character that he had disobeyed his con- science so many times that it failed to function and he became so niggardly that we term him villain at once. All villains are the same, both on the theatre stage and on the "world's stage". And all of us, on that last mentioned stage, are either villains or angels, as each obeys or disobeys his "Voce poco." , -Calvert Norland, '27 HIQZMWWM a WN IRIHHHD ik f9Vly Qincusbion It was too disagreeable to go out and I had no one to talk to, so I went in search of a good book to read. Passing through my bedroom I happened to glance at the pincushion which graced, or rather disgraced, the dresser. The pins in it were of all sorts, shapes, and sizes. Right then I decided to give it a good cleaning, recover it with new material, and rearrange all the pins. I seized it with energy, seated myself by the window, and started in. The first pin I removed was a green stick-pin. I tried to recall its history. Oh, yes! My little brother had found it and brought it home, regardless of value or possible usage, just as he brings home myriads of other things, which serve only to clutter up the house. The stick-pin had a jade green set which had a chip in it. If it ever had had any value, it had none now. Nevertheless, it had a place on the cushion. If I discarded that one, the pincushion wouldn't seem the sameg so I carefully laid it aside. A little brooch worn by my grandmother brought to me a picture of a little old- fashioned girl in hoop skirts and pantalettes. It was a little star-shaped pin with a white stone in each point. Our present-day jazz tendencies were represented by the next pin, procured in some fifteen-cent store where there is an abundance of just such jewelry. It was a Felix cat playing a banjo. Felix makes quite a contortionist, judging from his position in that pin. 4 Ah, here is one that brings memories of grammar school days. I had not worn it for three or four years. In fact, I had been so busy with other things I had for- gotten it. Holding it fondly, I relived the day I bought it. Mother had given me twenty-five cents for my lunch. I went to town, and, as many a child will do, looked in all the gaudy show windows. Suddenly, in a novelty shop, I spied a beautiful pin. The more I looked at it the more I wanted it. I dubiously considered the quarter in my hand. Well, I would just go in to price it. It was exactly twenty-five cents. What a temptation! When I left the store, I was wearing the pin. As I looked at it now, I laughed and wondered what attracted me to it then. It was a gorgeous peacock, whose tail was encrusted with pieces of glass of many colors. I was very hungry at noon, but, as long as I looked at the colorful pin, I forgot my hunger. When I finally laid the pin aside, I became aware that I was hungry this moment. Looking at my watch, I was astonished to see that two hours had elapsed since I had begun to dismantle the pincushion. Hastily, I stuck all the pins :back into it and resolved to complete the task some other time. -Dorothy Kopfer, '28 i y5mlQ23W5Y3 Page Ninety-six 1 , , w 5 4 . TW r' ig M 1, , -1- 1 ,AW ww, Rik 'J?w'w a -Q-. La. -1 ,.- , A?.N, .354 ,K ,Q r K., v 1-. - ,VF 4- , 'x R w--.-AL . . ,, .5 ...' I-As 4 , 1,4 is' J www: vw. .N ... ' We lp. . ' 5 'T M' X ' . ,KVI mp ' Wm , ' X ' 1 ff, X. -w. '. ,hh tix "-.., J., , ' v- 1 f ' ffm ' '1- ,sff ' . z L.. 1 ' , 1 . f, ,, X Y x Q1 .11 1 ,1- 1 . .fm4.fE5iq.zwafE d!"N::.. -Jcffz2M.a: X. .. , ,544 N. , P Q . ,WL , .. f N.. 1 .-x ,ff A . X xy w rlfydlnw' - 5 4' 3 14,9 iw X S . Nm ,E . ,E-ff... X. .1 Q TWA ta . I l, , xl! Vl 'fx ff .- rr fr wr WWW? ZW? . ' fmtf' V X fe to 1, cw QXJ fa f f ,, f cz Mi, lx! f g 1 , ' 2 2 2 vw NT ' g i ' t Ufnrsify Football Tezzmj VARSITY FOOTBALL Coach Hobbs' nineteen twenty-six football squad labored over an unusually pro- I l f g A longed season. l They did not win the county championship, but they did get a chalice at the 1 Southern California semi-finals, in a game with Pomona. ' After defeating Orange, Huntington Beach, Tustin, Garden Grove, and Brea- Olinda, the Colonists were defeated by Fullerton, the last obstacle obstructing the path to the Orange League championship. ln the Fullerton-Anaheim game, misfortune was the cause of the Colonists' down- fall. They outplayed their opponents, but an untimely fumble was picked up by Del ' Giorgio of Fullerton and he scored a touchdown. Although the Colonists fought , like demons for the remainder of the game, they lost the ball on downs when in the shadow of the goal. l At the end of the season, Anaheim, Fullerton, and Huntington Beach were L tied for first place, each having been defeated once. The Colonists found themselves up against Huntington Beach in the first game of the triple tie play-off. ln the first half both teams scored, but most of our boys concluded that one touchdown was sufficient for a day's work, consequently the Sea- l siders scored two more touchdowns, giving them an easy lead. Realizing that the game was going fast, the Anaheim gang proceeded to demonstrate real football and 2 .nade a touchdown a few seconds after the gun had sounded. As the ball was still l in motion, the Colonists were allowed to complete their touchdown, ending the gameiHuntington Beach 20, Anaheim 13. , Each triple-tie competitor played one game in the Southern California semi- l finals before the triple-tie had been played off. On Thanksgiving Day the squad played l YFQLQ ,fV,ffQ fff KNliX'KCX'sQ , , Q9 we xii!! ea fforltifzf t . ...f may QE J CCD MA Page Ninety-scvwz X" 'A' X, N f VM fi? M V' tv, ' I '7."" . ' f 'A 4 : A f . f fe y ? gf Z PN K ' fi I 'V ' , J A xy, ,, Z? we . . ,xg A 4 31- ,J - 4 +L.-Nhyl .,Af .pn --L' ' 4 f I L' 5' ' armed fm rn at at .f it F4 v H'i"Wi'Vi NIU ' - l n - 5 f . 5 I l Q M 31 F' il l i i ' E I , , . ' l i I - l , i 2 ! 2 . 1 2 Q 1 EE 4 at ii ll i ii . i i 2 l I I I l J l 4 iso-111. lwmflfaff ywmn S a tie game with Pomona, their Southern California opponents. As stipulated by the C. l. lf., an extra period was played, in which each team was given the ball for live downs, to determine the winner. By the ninth down, Pomona had gained eight yards of Anaheim's territory and was then awarded the decision by the score of 2 to ll. K. Clapp-lindz a good taekler and receiver of passes. .l. M. Oehoa-lfnd: a dependable player who always got his man. H. Hylton-Tackle: a star taekler who hailed from Long Beach this year. T. VVallaee-Tackle: a sure tackler and a mountain of defense. J. lfley-Guard: a light fellow whose middle name is Wight". Ii. Lakeman-Guard: the one who broke up the opposing team's interference. l,. Klitehell-Center: a demon on defense and an accurate passer. lf. INIarten-Quarterback and captain: the stronghold of the team whose power- j ful punts many a time saved the day for his mates. l P. Lehr-Halfbackz a reliable ground gainer who knows what it is to fight. Y. Rockwell-H alfback: a fellow who was always there on interference and a i good ballpaeker. A l DI. VVallin-Fullback: a heavy line plunger who accounted for much yardage. G. Sloop--Ifnd: a sure tackler who got in to break up plays. R. Jensen-Halfbaek: a heavy line plunger who was able to break through the opposing team. GANTES PLAYED Anaheim vs. Orange ...................... 7- 0 Anaheim vs. Brea-Olinda .,,,.,.,,,.,,,,, 52- 0 A Anaheim vs. Huntington Beach .... 7- 0 Anaheim vs. Huntington Beach .... 13-20 , Anaheim vs. Fullerton .................... 2-IO Anaheim vs, Pomona ,,,,,,..,A,,,,,,,,.,.,A, 0- 2 V Anaheim vs. Garden Grove ............ 27- 0 Anaheim vs, Fullerton ,,., .,.,. 1 1- 6 5 5 r I 5 'J IS' V ' 4. t xl Vx i ,Y W -'wif li... A .ft . Sim r fic QQ. ' , -N i rmiqm WV -f , at v . . err, - f f'TT?f'.a'fi2T.E'b'l6"?U eeflfffllllfll . . l'T"l"I Page Nirrefy-eigllt 1 . 'W' at "Wa If ijfwffafa' 'af ffff w, rf ' 0359 Z 2 5 S fig Q ,. t3Zra.2aa,,, if Cl I0-111. Football Train? 130-LB. FOOTBALL , Fhc lightweights made a bad start by losing their first game of the season to Orange. ln this game they evidently developed a habit of slowing up when they got to the one-yard line, proving their most grave fault throughout the season. ln the second game the Colonists defeated Huntington Beach, but they did not show up so well with Fullerton in the next game. Although the ball was but one yard from the goal, they failed to push it over, leaving the score a tie. This was their final league game, as Tustin had no B class team. GAMES PLAYED Anaheim vs. Orange .......................... 6-7 Anaheim vs. Fullerton ..... ..... 6 -6 Anaheim vs. Huntington Beach ........ 14-0 110-LB. FOOTBALL Coach Paul Demaree produced an exceptionally good C class football team this rcar. The C's defeated every other team in the Orange League without allowing any one of them to make a score. This is an unusual recordg for nearly every squad has its off days-days when it does not play up to its usual standard. Frequently, the members of a team become over-confident after too many victories and cease to play up to their previous standard. The lwidgets, however, experienced neither of these misfortunes. After winning the Orange League the squad lost to Huntington Park in the Southern California semi-finals. They did not lose from over confidence or from poor playing. They were simply outclassed by a superior team and their utmost efforts were of no avail. GAMES PLAYED Anaheim vs. Orange .......................... 20-0 Anaheim vs. Tustin ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 24-0 Anaheim vs. Huntington Beach ........ 13-0 Anaheim vs. Huntington Park ........,... 0-7 Anaheim vs. Fullerton ....,,..........,.,..,., 6-0 "T'Ni1 is JO.-5TTi5.f' fi few- X f-iv . aa W r 'Zi ,-.. G 'ff' " Xsijlxsr J - Xlt My 'M J xx -.J K J it .g . J ,Y n l Y K tqg, 1 A I :.,,' QXQNQV Q tv O' 29' -Uwe, Wiki- age mety-nina wa i D Wi C I 'arsity B asketba! 1' Team D VARSITY BASKETBALL Coach Hobbs was greatly handicapped this year by the lack of experienced mat- erial. lt was impossible to mould a championship team out of raw recruits, only one man being a varsity letter man. This year the Orange League was separated into two divisions. The smaller schools formed an outdoor basketball league, while the larger schools with gymnasiums 4 competed in an indoor league. At the end of the season the winners in each division contested to decide the county championship. Both leagues were played in two rounds, ' ' ,l each school playing every other school twice. ' X , ln the first round of play the Colonist squad was vanquished by Orange and Fullerton, but scalped the Seasiders. V ln the hrst game of the second round, the locals met defeat at the hands of the Orange Panthers. They next journeyed to Fullerton where a real tight ensued. A few moments before the end of the fouth quarter both teams were deadlocked at 20 to 20, but a free throw by Sipple turned the tide and was followed by a field goal from Dargatz. Immediately thc quarter ended, leaving Anaheim a 23 to 20 victory. The last game on the bill was with Huntington lieach. However, it was decided Q faf7lalQ lik .JA Page One llunzlred he fal tlllel f ., x ' U30-lb. Basketball TeanzQ i to call it off as neither team had a chance for the county title. This made it possible to turn to baseball practice the sooner. ' First Round of Play Anaheim 16 vs. Orange 33 i Anaheim 14 vs. Fullerton 20 Anaheim 21 vs. Huntington Beach 20 Second Round of Play Anaheim IO vs. Orange 19 Anaheim 23 vs. Fullerton 20 Anaheim vs. Huntington Beach fflame rallrzl ojfj 130-LB. BASKETBALL Nlisfortune characterized the season for Coach Kellogg's lightweights. This team, excepting Bruce, was made up of the sameisquad which won the Southern Calif- ornia Championship last year in the class C division. This year they started out true to form with the county championship grasp and a good chance for the Southern California championship. Orange was beaten Z7 to 85 Fullerton, 24 to 185 Huntington Beach, 21 to l. If there ever was any foundation for a jinx, it certainly could have been well grounded by this team's misfortune. In the second round of play, every single man on the squad lost his formg even Bruce, who sank baskets from every angle. Hereto- mae nm Page One Hundred One A at at at fl wfzif fwa ' i " .':, ggggjiwg QW Zig tl -.- f e, -1..,...-..., ,. M M a f Q' f Q f M ag 42 -..-.,, ., .. i V 1 fi f A - x 3 Q if e 6 1 2 E KTGPQABS5 U51 NCQ. I l lll-Ill. 1gIlXd't'flIIll1 Terunl fore, every player could make a high score on free throws, but from this time on they ' missed the cage regularly. Orange was the hrst opponent in the second round, and, even though they had previously been defeated easily the Colonists lost, 8 to 19. After this fast game, they never recovered their brilliant style. First Round of Play Anaheim 27 vs. Orange 9 Anaheim 24 vs. . .. lfullerton IS Anaheim 21 vs. Huntington Beach l Second Round of Play Anaheim 8 vs. Orange lf? Anaheim I5 vs. Fullerton 20 Anaheim vs. Huntington lleach CGIIIIIF railed oyfl ' 110-LB. BASKETBALL The class C squad, coached by Paul Demaree, started out the season in great shape by beating Orange, I8 to 16. In their next tilt they were defeated, I5 to ll, by the Fullerton Indians. This loss evidently discouraged the Colonists, for from that time on they failed to take a game, although several were lost by but one point. f--f-, - A , w. 'iifff A xvAs nm Mwmrmt-AA F. N, ,,fs.SXMQ4gN. lzlqj yt Vlefiaiebaoiei iclsllliilllll' 'ass NW f'Fi'TT'a'T5'TfTTl Page One Hunzlred T-zeo - , XGJ.vo'QxL 2 Z2 ZZ c. ,',!,4,f ,.,,f 2 a O l I 5 5 ' i l l U i 1 ' C90-lb Basketball 7'm,,ii ln the next game of the first round of play the locals dropped a hard-fought match 7 to Huntington Beach, the Seasiders scoring 15 points to Anaheim's 14. 1 1 Orange came out the victor, 10 to 9, in a closely contested game in the second round of play. 'i Anaheim, although losing 10-8 to Fullerton, made a better showing than they did in their first clash with the Indians. After this game the squad laid aside the basketball and turned its attentions to track. SCHEDULE First Round of Play I Anaheim 18 vs. Orange 16 Anaheim ll vs. Fullerton 15 2 Anaheim 14 vs. Huntington Beach I5 Second Kounrl of Play Anaheim 9 vs. ' Orange 10 Anaheim 8 vs. Fullerton 10 Anaheim vs. Huntington Beach fflanze railed ojfj l i 90LB.BASKETBALL Coach Lawrence Sutherland and his midget hoopsters deserve much credit for honoring their school by winning the Southern California Championship. ' A QRS xi FW ' W gm 56 J,fgg,3,qg5q2,j5JlQgXRY'vgf-N, of 5104, Page One Plundrerz' Three , v ,, aa ij i V f ,V l ii? D J Ji i ! .Af S i 1 i l s 5 . I I . ' l 1 i i 2 i ki YI . Qfarsity Baseball 7 mnzj , i l ' . , . . As the lllidgets dropped their first game to Orange, 16 to 10, little did anyone , 5 suspect that a real team was in the making. ' S For the next two games of the first round the Colonists beat Fullerton and Q Huntington Beach- l Orange, who had defeated the Colonists, was vanquished, 9 to 8, as a starter for l i the second round of play. i V 5 Both Fullerton and Huntington Beach were literally walked upon in the next l ' two succeeding encounters. 1 i 1 j Garden Grove, winner of the outdoor division in the Orange League, lost to Anaheim, l-l to S, giving the locals the Orange league championship. 1 i Having been victorious over the Oranfe League, the mid fets entered in the i ' . - . . Q L , . l Q Southern California semi-finals where the defeated Sweetwater S to 7 ln a hard 1 h b I Y y 7 Y - 4 foug t att e. . As Inglewood was also a winner in the semi-finals, Anaheim clashed with them ' and won the championship of Southern California by defeating them, 6 to -l. ' g SCHEDULE i g First Round of Play Second Round of Play 1 5 fl llllllfilll if llllhfilll , Ill vs. Orange 16 9 vs. Orange 8 4 i 9 vs. Fullerton 8 21 vs. Fullerton 12 , l I6 vs. Huntington Beach 6 26 vs. Huntington Beach -I' Q Orange League Finials i n Anaheim, 14 vs. Garden Grove, 8 i Southern California Finals l Anaheim, 6 vs. Inglewood, 4 l K i l 1 1 "w , ' - 'jx f ' -" 75 'M ' . x 1 M, f A, V V. ,V . I V v 5, . .... , ' Q r Q, at-iq New t7 Page One Ilundred Four w f if XZ Zi. ,Z if . NL is . Z Wil 4 C Varsity Yvfflfl' Teamj VARSITY BASEBALL Anaheim's 1927 baseball team, coached by George Hobbs, lost but two league games in the season. Coach Hobbs had little material to work with, some of which was suffering from a "dramatic complex". The first game of the season was rather discouraging, as it was lost to llun- tington Beach. The defeat of VVoodrow NVilson of Long Beach encouraged the Colonists because they had previously lost to the Presidents in a practice game. Orange vanquished the Anaheim nine in a very close and hard-fought game. After downing Brea-Olinda, the locals made the greatest victory of the season by defeating Fullerton on their own diamond. This is not only history, but a novelty. As this was the final combat, Coach Hobbs packed away the balls and bats to make way for another novelty-spring football practice. . GANIES PLAYED Anaheim 5 vs. Huntington Beach 6 Anaheim 10 vs. VVoodrow VVilson 3 Anaheim 1 vs. Orange 2 4 Anaheim 6 vs. Tustin 5 Anaheim 3 vs. Brea-Olinda 2 Anaheim 4 vs. Fullerton 3 l VARSITY TRACK For several years track has taken a back seat in the athletic activities of Anaheim. WN .WWfJ2yQ2jX Page One Hundred Five Yrs -X19 'WZTZM ff age We Qu if ' x J I f,., Z fr, f fl , f .4 X vide U J 'V MM fa . . ,,,, Z CC1rzss C Track Teamj We were fortunate this year in turning out an organized, well-trained track squad. Under the guidance of Coach Paul Demaree the boys underwent two months of good hard training in preparation for the three big meets. The Annual County Track llleet was held April 2 at Orange this year. The Anaheim boys went to this meet with the determination to make good, and the result was Anaheim took third place. VVe had hoped for a better place, but one or two of our best men were not in condition because they had taken part in the operetta the pre- vious week, lessoning our chances for first place. The greatest honor of the season we bestowed on Captain Harold Tompkins. Harold proved to be the fighting century runner of the season. He took second place in both the IUU-yard and the 220-yard dashes. l-le was always among the first to finish and always set a good pace. 130-LB. TRACK Three years ago Anaheim organized a Class "C" Track Team for the first time in the history of the school. But it wasn't until the 1926 season that the class "C" boys made a showing. Anaheim won the county admission and placed in the Southern California meet to prove that they were worthy of much consideration. This season the Anaheim midgets attempted to duplicate last year's team, but failed by a small margin of three points. l-luntington Beach annexed the Annual County Track Meet by a score of 27 to 25 points. Unquestionably the most popular member of the team is Captain George Blewett. lilewett tied for high point honors with Koenig of Huntington Beach. Blewett es- tablished a new county record in the century at the amazing fast time of 10:-1, which equals the Southern California record for this division. lilewett will make the best century runner for the next three years. 'ff se it .Sf Zedfflllgg ite. A X Page One llunrlrnl Six B f . in CGirIs' Basketball Team? GIRLS' BASKETBALL Since the league of girls' interscholastic competiton for athletic championships has , been set aside by the State Board of Education, the girls have organized their athletics L into class teams. The team taking first place is awarded numerals by the Girls' Ath- letic Association and honored with a banquet by the losing teams. From these class teams a varsity squad is choseng and the "All Star Team" to play other schools in the county is selected from this squad. This new organization gives the girls the enjoyment of athletics and still upholds the rules and regulations set by the State Board. The girls' athletic coaches of Orange County met at a certain date before the opening of the sports and discussed fully the schedules and other important matters pertaining to girls' athletics. One day of each week the freshman and sophomore girls are required to take , Hygiene and First Aid. This course has proven to be very beneficial and has been 2 , taught for several years by Mrs. Hesslink, the school nurse. fllary lane Van Boofven, captain, has had two years of Varsity experience as i guard and center. As center she is fastg as guard hard to get away from. Cuba Car-ner on the Varsity squad three years as forward and centerg she is a good shot and fast center. Ember Heyne, forward for three years, surely was a dependable player. 1 Marge Latourette, jumping center, played for the first year and proved her a- i l N bility as a fast center. 1 Charlotte Bingham played guard only one year, but she proved her ability as a good one. V Loreftrz Siezfek, forward for three years and one year as guard, played the game Page One Hundred Seven lil GGHD l l Clflass I3nsl'etb111I Tmnzsj l l f for enjoyment and played it excellently. l l Lmm' Nclrmz was appointed manager of girls' athletics and much credit is due l V her for the success of the team. . I i BASRICTBALL SCHEDULE . I Anaheim Nov Santa Ana Anaheim Dec Tustin Anaheim Dec. 7 Fullerton l Anaheim Dec. t Fullerton Anaheim Dec. Orange I Anaheim Dee Alumni GIRLS' CLASS BASKETBALL The interclass games proved to be very beneficial as it is through these games Bliss Huggins is able to choose the "Varsity Squadng and from this squad the"All Star Team" is selected. This year the seniors held the interclass title, although the freshmen surely gave them some hard competition for the Hrst place, finally falling into second. The juniors came third and the sophomores fourth. It was agreed by the four class teams that the three losing teams should give the winning teams a banquet. This banquet was given in the cafeteria honoring the senior team. At this banquet lXfIiss Huggins presented each member of the senior team with their class numerals, Blue and Gold twenty-sevens, which were awarded by the Girls' Athletic Association. The captains were-seniors, Cuba Carnerg juniors, Iona MclN'It1rtryg sophomores, Dorothy VVintersg freshmen, Margaret Griggs. yaffayqglws ef or Page One Hundred Eight WN .s llll l H Mi ll l Ullass Hockey Teamsl GIRLS' CLASS HOCKEY Although hockey is a sport adopted only a few years ago at Anaheim Union High School, it has now established itself permanently in girls' athletics. At the beginning of the hockey season every class was well represented in this sport. Each class chose very capable captains to lead them to victory. The following girls led ther classmates: seniors, Marge Latouretteg juniors, Alma Cailorg sopho- mores, Frieda Yordeg and freshmen, Flossie Davis. The seniors again proved their superiority over the underclassmen when they beat the junior in a hard-fought game and thus won the interclass hockey champion- ship for themselves. The juniors certainly proved to be the upper classmen's greatest competitors, tying them in their first game by a score of 3-3, and thus allowing each team to have an equal number of victories. Through hard work and deliberate determination to fight to a finish the seniors managed to score in the last few minutes of the final game, making it a victory of 3-2. All senior players not receiving num- erals for basketball were presented with '27'sg while blue and gold shields as back- grounds for their numerals were given to those who had previously won their numer- als. Besides these awards, the winning team was honored with a potluck supper given by the three losing teams. Even though the freshmen were inexperienced in hockey, they have shown a great deal of interest and enthusiasm in this sport. Through their faithful practice and their conscientious determination to master the principles of hockey technique, several of the players promise tox become excellent hockey players in the near future. The sophomores were rather handicapped in that they were not as well repre- sented as the other classes. Nevertheless, they have proven themselves all-around good fa, 552 WTR Page One Ifundrea' Nine sports. f A Nfvig it so 'ff 4 0 -W' f ofiiiifff' em io 1 1 ll 5 l i f - i l l 1 1 E E s r 1 5 l I 1 i 5 e ? to f QGirls' Ilovkey Terunl GIRLS' HOCKEY Anaheim ll Orange 0 Anaheim l Santa Aan 3 Anaheim 3 Fullerton 2 Anaheim 12 Huntington Heachl 1 l Senior fllembers of Hofkey lean: ' l illary .lane fan Booforn, captain, played right inside and proved to be a fast l 1 player. i fllnrgf' Latourette, fullback, showed her hockey ability hy holding down this po- J l Emlwr llwynr, centre forward, played two years and surely played a speedy game. - sition for four years. She also played goalkeeper. 'Q in N N .. Q Q :I 'E Z 2 : A 'E fe "1 ... TQ ... .. FY ...- .. ar ... -... U' -N. .- fu 'TJ ,... r.: '4 fu O. .. ..- TQ O O C.. Z FP f: .2 .- .7 TQ :: :J E E -N 'z 2 w -. Q '1 'Nu 2 W or 2' ,.. fu -P. P+ ! 4 5 QQ 3' fn .. 53. C.. O I 'I 5 N ..... .4 N -1 C.. 1 O Z: F? O 3 E ... 1 I 4 2 Z 52 L rc C fr 2 S... S3 U' ,... f: 2 -3 I C Z 1 :r' Q : :F fl N ... h-I ., 0 ff o YD FY ca -:J 'E : UQ N : za. E' H. ST. :1 UQ FY :r 0 cr' 33 .... ... Ruth Potter, left halfback, showed her hockey technique with both the ball and 4 the stick. , 5 l'lIYlI1l'l'X fllerrill, left inside, although playing her first year on the varsity, proved j to he a steady player. 2 Leone Nelson, manager and left fullback, deserves much credit for the success of ' l , the team. vie- i , . 'Wg 77T'i1f' f if' 5527? Km M X r 1- xii, W ,J I' if f h . -Y jxfhx ENS, xlfgfgxl ffl! , aes, -cy s:,f Lf V' ity V-A104 y xoxox' XO! Y-' V! Q9 JJ-4'1'cfQ 'II-lff!f3:5:.'!.xfQ L 1 , Page One Hundred Ten ' e -QZZZZQH? ,Zee 2 4 at it Slain! r L a " b e as 2 - ecel ' -1L'-'A . ., ' I- K 1 K 2- .- K'-eff, i-zpefig-il 5,2 4 , 9 c 1 . ' we :.. it - " ' " . f , ' ' 3 I ., ' f 2 QQ. 1 . - B ' " " 1 if ..,. 5 L r i ...b , at A aan ., J , ' -1 1, .. -- .. ' . -. at W - riis E is L ' - A J AL ' is if f -...- ' 1g.-- iii Q L , Q' -A .1 5 as A ' i A A l e i -. X A S N r f lie I K' ' se' ii .gk f' xg je. , A , ei .-- . 3, 1 ,F . ':"- ' -,rv I 3' ll -' .. fClas.v Baseball Teamsj GIRLS, CLASS BASEBALL VVe have again completed an interesting and successful year in baseball, for there were twice as many girls out for baseball as there were in any other sport. The freshman players surely showed up faithfully and, as a result, Won the 5 class championship. The sophomores came in a close second. The seniors took third I place and the juniors had to be satisfied with fourth. Each class was very earnest and prompt in practice, thus giving plenty of competition for a place on the varsity squad. The classes met and each elected its captain: the seniors, Marge Latouretteg the juniors, Charlotte Forsyth, the sophomores, Percy Clair Head, and the freshmen, Velma Scott. These girls were all capable leaders and with lVIiss Huggins' aid made the interclass games a great success. The class games brought out lots of new material from the underclassmen for the varsity squad. Flossie Davis, a freshman, was elected captain of the varsity baseball squad and she proved to be a very excellent leader. Leone Nelson, as manager, de- serves much credit. Girls' Baseball Schedule 1 May 23 June 1 l Garden Grove at Anaheim Tustin at Anaheim T May 24 June 2 Anaheim at Brea Anaheim-Bye May 26 June 6 Anaheim at Huntington Beach Anaheim at Orange May 31 Fullerton at Anaheim SN: if .Nl N gb ,A Page One Hundred Eleven N be X SD, aft gpg W QW gag WW . 1, ZJQZW! ,,,, Z hi l s 2 t qSZL'iIIIIlli71g Tennis, 5 SWIMMING Although a regular swimming team has never been organized, many of the girls have enjoyed the competition given at the Orange County meets and with individual schools. An interclass swimming meet was arranged, each class putting forth its best members. This meet was in our own plunge under the supervision ot lVIiss Huggins and Mr. Sutherlandg and much enthusiasm was shown, making this the most com- plete interelass meet ever held. l Meets with Fullerton and Santa Ana were held and many of the freshman girls showed up and helped Anaheim to come out with such high honors. Nlr. Sutherland, instructor of swimming, is a very capable teacher as he demon- l strated his instructions in the plunge. APPRECIATION l The senior girls wish to express to Nlrs. Hesslink, the school nurse, their appre- I ciation for the many kind deeds she so willingly has renderedg to lVIiss Huggins for her untiring efforts to make Girls' Athletics more interesting and more praetiealg and i l to lflaine VVebb for her assistance and aid in bettering athletics for the Anaheim girls. WMQQ gjtt Page om' llumlrefl Tiwlw WN 51111 Uilll f Z VOCATIONAL SHOPS The past few decades have witnessed a remarkable change in the methods of operation and the ideas of production as practised in all branches of mechanlcal arts. The auto manufacturing plants are probably the most outstanding example of this growth and change. Entirely new and faster methods have been adopted, new machinery has been designed and is being continually improved. New standards of accuracy and of speed are established only to be quickly superceded by still greater accuracy and more speed. From all branches of industry however is heard the complaint of the difficulty of securing properly trained young men to carry out and to still further perfect these new ideas and new methods. Old-fashioned apprenticeship methods of trade training do no longer suffice to furnish the necessary numbers of specially trained men and have therefore almost wholly disappeared. The most serious problem confronting industry today is the one of securing young men of sufiicient intelligence, ability, and of equipping them with the proper balance of scientific, social, cultural, and mechanical training to help in this forward movement. As old training methods have proven inadequate 3 the schools of the country have been forced to help in attempting to solve this problem of specific training for industrial pursuits. . The school, better than any other agency can attract high grade young men, can better help to cultivate ambition, and arouse enthusiasm, can promote the social sense and increase civic responsibility. But it can and must do more than this, it can also furnish fundamental trade or industrial experiences differing in no important way from those gained in commercial shops, while emphasizing theory and scientific back- ground. While Anaheim is not as yet an industrial center, still her industries together with those of the entire Southwest are rapidly increasing and will undoubtedly con- tinue to do so. A. U. H. S. has already recognized the fact that a very important percentage of the students going from her doors very soon enter some branch of industrial activity. In view of this fact the High School authorities have very liberally supported the mechanics art program of this school. They have provided large and well-equipped shops and have endeavored to supply instructors with wide practical trade experiences and extensive technical training. At the present time pre-vocational courses are offered in auto mechanics, machine shop practice, battery building and repair, wood shop, wood turning, pattern making, sheet metal, and mechanical and architectural drafting. During the present year a purely trade or vocational four-years' course in auto mechanics has been inaugurated and is proving a marked success. The school anticipates and is prepared to offer a trade course in carpentry when- ever there is sufficient demand to warrant it. .t tae amiga ,wma f Page One Hundred Thirteen ,As I 4 'X X Xi. !':,""L'R"1A"'x" 1 3 a I x s y 1 1 K ,. ,.1.. Pagr' Unch 111111111771 l"0lU'fl?t'll X ,v A purssmfl-"+4p5i4saffru!lf. W. ex .nn-H -fn-1.rv:f-mrs--e - fwaglq-Q.-'ef xv ry--wg., -.1 N , 6' WN ' GUHD MW SHOP COURSES OFFERED The High School Machine and Auto Shop is under the supervision of Mr. Wil- liam Drennon, who received his credential to handle this work after a thorough course at the Santa Barbara State Teachers' College. lVIr. Drennon has had the practical experience in the trades, having begun as a Machine Shop apprentice and advancing into mill-wrighting. Mr. Drennon gained much experience as head of the state service department for the Velie Company and still further experience when he served with the air forces during the late war. He held the first state certificate for the teaching of the building of radios in theiCalifornia schools. I The school year of 1926-1927 has seen the establishment of vocational work in Auto Shop and this class has far exceeded all expectations. In this course the boy is made conversant with both theory and practice in all different branches of the craft, from the cleaning of parts to the most intricate details of automobile construction- from the lining of brakes to the scraping of the main bearings and con rodsg also, in- struction is given in the building of batteries, lead burning, and the repair of the automobileyelectric systemg the trimming and painting of the automobile by the lac- quer system is taught, and the most excellent results are obtained. . The motor laboratory has all the popular types of motors installed therein and is fitted up to furnish information and practice in trouble shooting. There are also rear axles of various types to demonstrate the construction and adjustment of each type as well as front axles to show the various designs. The Machine Shop is operated in conjunction with the auto mechanics depart- ment and is found most useful for the making of parts that need replacing or repairing those that are damaged. The Machine Shop course is operated on a regular trade basis and all articles made here are utilized in this or other departments. The students here have recently finished a metal trimming saw for the printing department. This instrument is used in the regular routine work of the print shop. The central tool and supply room is in charge of a competent mechanic who dresses and cares for all tools for these mechanical departments as well as the depart- ment of wood-working. E The mechanical department is also offering at the present time a part evening course in machine and auto shop. The registration for this course was closed within a few weeks as the quota was quickly filled. This course is offered to men and boys who wish to become more efficient in' mechanical lines or wish to learn the funda- mentals of the trade. mseewanqz fm Page One Hundred Fifteen + . I is xY,.,.x.!., S WB uf-mm Goin We ' LAZINESS ' I wish that I might be What I want and ought to beg I wish that I might do What I want and ought to dog But-oh, the time and effort I would have to waste,-- It makes me wonder, "Would it really pay?" -Helen Grimm, '27 SCHOOL DAYS ' When you are out of High School On the different ways of life, When you have left your classmates To enter the world of strife,- Then remember your old school days And the many things you didg Then remember your old school friends And the different things they said. Look through the old school Annual, And see the pictures there Of friends, of plays. of classes For which you used to care. Recall ' the bygone pleasures Of football games and track. Relive the past experiences That your memories bring back. Then remember your school days As the greatest days of all. Remember your past friendships And answer memories' call. --Mary jane Van Booven, '27 Wee AIQZJQWW 04 Page One Hundred Sixteen . QQ QQ., was fa? N. - J 'WNW ay' Vayy eo WZ my ff'-W1 ffffz-'V 4 . XR J xo ,gray 2 WWW l ' ff, Z M mf , , .u.i.f'Q jeff f Q 'UW .f U at i,y-,asf af 2,2 , QBoy.v' and Girls' Tennis Teamsj TENNIS julian lylartinez, first singles, has been the mainstay of his team and has defeated two-thirds of his opponents. "Hoots" Helling, second singles, plays a fast game. Qliver Edwards, third singles, is the most consistent player on the squad. E Pascal Hargrave, fourth singles, was unable to play at the first of the season be- , j cause of an injury, but he later found himself a position. i 3 Arthur Groos and Rodney Chamberlain at first doubles have not beed defeated Y 1 5 yet this season. ln the middle of the season they won first doubles from Martiiiez 1 and Helling. i E Julian lllartinez and "Hoots" I-felling, second doubles, and those who played N ix 3 first doubles in the first two tournaments, wield wicked rackets. I Coach Lawrence Sutherland's racket brigade has not lost a game so far this vear. i 1 . . . , N . E 'They have been victorious over Tustln, Garden Qyrove, and Brea-Olinda, and have l X tied Orange. VVe feel proud of their accomplishment, for, with but one or two ex- ' i ceptions, the team was made up of beginners. T : GIRLS' TENNIS l Florence Backs was appointed manager and to her goes the credit for the high 1 standard of the team. l lylelva Roquet held first place on the team, Eleanor Palmer. second, Jessie , -lohnston, third, Helen Grafton, fourth, Nlabel White, fifth, and Elgin Ward and l lllartha Adams, sixth. 1 l The girls' doubles were played by Mabel White and Martha Adams. These , l girls have worked hard for their places, giving much time to studying the technique I of this sport. lllr. Sutherland has taught tennis for several years and to him goes much credit for the success of this year's team, as most of the girls knew only a little of the game at the beginning of the year. Page One Hundred Seventeen .A Y 0 V, ,L 1, 7,10 'Z 'W Q mf 'W-. ffwj f "ZW ' We F. -, V X , 'g ,Z be y. ff." A , . Mag Z Z Z Z i ' I 9 tf iffff d ff f f f kf' .."f',f' .v . . Mywf igffff 1 fgggf .f t.,.,fmf ,..... fi73f7iZ tffggf eff! . f ... . .1 TWU ern rm 'nfl in i f i . l i i , , l l . 1 Q f 5 lgRl'l"I'S PRICIC Toixmv Krcrlm. YELL LEADERS K The yell leaders this year were liritts Price and Tommy Kuchel. They were ' . elected by popular vote at the Student Body election last Blay. They have been A 5 faithful in their attendance at games and assemblies and were supported by their I l fellow-students. 1 john Shea and .loc liushard were also appointed as yell leaders to take the place , l of the elected ones on days when Price and liuchel were playing on the teams. They l will he remembered for their peppy leading and happy smiles. 3 5 1 SONG LICAIJIQRS Z Although the student body did not overtax its vocal cords during the past year, E all the singing that was done was under the careful and able supervision of La Yelle I Q Cheatham and l,awrence hlitchell. Both of these leaders were connected with the X music department and were capable enough. They were elected in last year's election and, of course, will be replaced this year as they are both in the graduating class. More stress should be laid, next year, on singing at assemblies, games, and other 5 , places where a large number of students get together. VVe have a good school song. T 5 lr just needs singing. 2 i l,a Velle and "Mitch" didn't receive the complete support of the school. They A complained of lack of spirited volume that is such a true indicator of enthusiasm. lt i Q was not altogether the fault of the leaders that the students wouldn't sing and we y should give them credit for their willing efforts. l l lVe recommend that more time be given to singing and to more of our school 2 songs and to the repetition of the same song when sung till it is well sung. i Q X - f',' V' nfl ss-.X Y, Mg, up if, , 3' J f ey V .L 4 'I I 'TTTU Page Une 111171117171 Eighfeclz "uv-ww xn. 'M' , ., 4 :,.,,7u'r7 -yy . . .. fa. J, - Z ir V1 ,E f Q ff W an Wg' 0 :Y 'Z I 41 I I , I 52 ICM,-fyf xbbx, Q :Z Z Z ZZ nf I, If .JA .,,,Z Z , , if I in-,,,-,,,,,,,,-,,,,,.,,-,,.-,.,,.,-......,.,-.......-....- --.---- -.-..-...-m.-...--.--Im-ng, I I I I Stetson Florshelm Q I I Hats Shoes I I I ' F A Y bl th 2 gg . . llll ll I I I I I I Mflart Schaffner Sz Marx Clothesn I I I. . I I I I I I . I I Manhattan Phoenlx 7 I I Shlrts Hose i I I gi, -lui .--, 11'in-un-un-nninn1ul1nniuu:nm1u--uiunrnn-nninnrnn1uu1:n1un1lI1ll1nn1ln1ll1ul-usp I Demonstration of straight line screen etching by George Peterson It WIWQWQI QJIWQN' n at Page One Ifundred Nineteen WN' III IID 'WW H I I Five Point Pharmacy 4 DRUGS R DRUG sUNDR1Es H FOUNTAIN, CANDY CIGARS, STATIONERY, MAGAZINES ,, I 1100 Lincoln Blvd. I H lx ANAHEIM, CALIF. 1 HENRY M. ADAMS V E. L. BOWERS ' Telephone 34 I A. C. Bowians I "BETTER SERVICE" H I 1 1, Adams-Bowers Lumber Co. ,Q LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS I' H 417 S. Los Angeles St., Near S. P. Depot - if Tlilill- 1222 I- If ll 1: T212 xiilllillll IliKiUl ll 4 -i- THE MOON A lovely orange moon comes up Above a purple cloud, And dew drops in each llow'ry cup Shine in its lustrous light. And in the moonlit garden linger A maiden and lover boldg He slips a ring upon her finger, A kiss upon her lips. The old, round moon has seen so much Of love and death and life, Of hate and joy and strife and such- She smilesg then breathes a sigh. The lovely orange moon sinks down To rest behind a hill. The garden's wondrous silvery gown Has dulled to ashy hue. -Dorothy Harman, '28 im eecef J faq jbwwl Page One Hundred Twenty I.- fzfflf fffff2' if ' .Z I I 4...-....-....-......-.......-...-....-....T.-.......-....-......-.......-......-..-.......-..-.- .. -.........,-3. I ! i I , I , 5 W ' I The Young Men s Store I I I I I i : I K , I i g ? I f I ' I I Q I 0 Y T I Q ! ' i I I I If: or I 7 MenandBoys UNEW THINGS WHEN THEY ARE NEW" - I I I 161 W. Center st. ANAHEIM, CAI.. I I I I I I I I Start that account TODAY I ' You are invited to join our T fi II I ONE MILLION DEPOSITORS 1 I I I I I Californiefs Largest Bank I I I I I ,T I I BANK OT ITAlY NATIONAl TRUST and SAVINGS ASS'N I 2 Anaheim Branch I 2 I . I I I I If A I I ULTRA-SMART FOOTWEAR I I I I For All Occasions I I I I I I I U I I I I I . I " I I I I H LOCke T I I l 0 0 I I I ' . 1 I I ! if ' ' 77 I 5 I In Step WLKTL Fashzon E E Phone 323-J 120 E. Center St. Q .i..1nu1un-nu1u-11:1--n 111111111-11 nn1nn-nn-nn-un1uu1nn1ul1wu1nn1nn-una: I . I E I I I I fc "" '- ff '- ,, jf" , , 1'Tg-,f-- ,. N , I NWS SQ ' W -f 'idk' -MJ -J V Iv S I ,M . S X Page One Hunded Twenty-one WN HH Hllll Gfilll The gGtclven Chair 'W HO IS that man? Who can he be? I know him by the way he sits down. My old Granny tells me that the chairs in her day had longer backs, if that be the case they could gaze down and see who was sitting on . them. TWT Well, I'm just wondering who that man is sitting on my lap. Ah, in f. 4 he is turning around, but he is not a man after all. It's nobody-just - - --1 Jennings Stewart. Poor boy, I wonder how it feels to act like that. Goodness, how he slides from my left knee to my right, jumping up and down. 1 know he is pretending, he thinks I'm a horse. Alas, he is standing up. What a re- lief! Here come two boys running my way! Say, they are an even match. They are running neck and neck. I wonder if they see me. Why are they scrambling up with their hands? I won't hurt them. Uff, they both landed on my lap, but I don't think they meant it. They don't like me that much. They're not satisfied yet. Why don't they go to my daddy in the parlor? His lap is much softer and he always holds his arms out. They can rock back and forth in him, too. lily daddy tells me that at times people even forget themselves and go to sleep in his arms. After all I suppose I'm lucky, 'cause my brother, who lives in the parlor, told me that he got in a game of musical chairs. He said that some one always wanted to get off him, which, of course, made him glad, but to stay vacant---nothing doing. Some one else bounced down upon himg at times, two deep, just as the music stopped. Why that happened he has not been able to figure out to this day. He said that all the players were rude enough to laugh when he was kicked over by the last two persons who finished the game. To feel hurt at this was nothing, for when the party cleared the floor for a dance, he was tossed into a dark room and left deserted for the rest of the evening. My brother may have a hard life of it, but, when some clumsy two-legged creature comes by and stubs his lazy toe on my leg, I get kicked across the room. At night just because I am in a dark room by myself or with my brothers, someone comes by and falls over me. If he survives to get up, I get thrown across the room. That is terrible, for it cracks my back or my legs. Such a life! If some forgetful boy or girl leaves me at the table after he arises, I am picked up by a harsh mother. Here comes the maid! What is she going to do? Oh! she is coming straight for me! She has a rag and a bar of soap in one hand and a bucket of water in the other. She is going to wash me. How I hate it! She rubs my back and scrubs my legs with no sympathy for my feelings. Even though she uses soap on me, my brother from the parlor says that she uses an oily rag on him. So' there, I'm one million steps ahead of him. You will always find me polite. I never say anything out of the way. I am always ready to receive tired worn-out persons on my lap. They always sit there till they are ready to get up. I don't even force them off. I hold still until they finish eating. I don't ever move when some one is standing on me to tack something to the wall. Now, folks, dear folks, won't you consider and remember that the next time you stub y oe on my leg I am goin to laugh and laugh and LAUGH. .. C I I V . Page One Hundred Twenty-two I A-A A . W' WNIBA ww T---1-I.-up--1---l-----17-----:: ---1:7 --1:::1-u-us-n:1-:-un--:gn ..:: :-::: an--:-----is ' Ganahl-GrimLumberCo. W H 501 EAST CENTER ST. WE ARE GLAD T0 OFFER OUR ft FREE SERVICE DEPARTMENT 5 AND PLANS TO ALL WHO ,L CONTEMPLATE BUILDING 5, H J. P. PROBST I ALL COLORS OF THE RAINBOW A FOR YOUR ST if CAR 7 A 115 W. Adele st. Anaheim, Calif. . , H H . li E WN . GEORGEB. PECK 5 Hardware 230-232 West Center Street W w The Morris Shop Q 117W. Center I if Extends Congratulations TO A. U. H. S. Graduates OF T '27 5 4- 1 Yxin: Y 4: ::i:: 1 1.1:-.191 ff xinszrrfn-:nina-an--'nf ::-- ::7:l :ata -7:1-I:-43+ ::1n - :n1g.1. Page One Hundred Twenty-three X Y gb fr , ,,,,f,, z ,Z ff 4 .V y, ,f 4 A , - 7 Z 7 ,.,, M f Z! ,.,., Q' ,f :ff Q! 2 2 f 4 f M 2 2 i f f ff ff f Awf WMA, Z Zfizif Page Om' Huzzrirfzl Tuwzfy-four Sf' SSS SXS QFNX Ky N X 'QE Nw Y S Q S , ' I A, 'V W A fff M Mfg! fm? ' ,WWI NWT' Zfff ff if f X 7 i ff f -I-.AD WMM Affifwzfwwwf X.-,rw AWMM AAAWAZMWMZ VW IQ' , ,, , I +V'lull-'i'll'l"T"l'T"WTVl'l llUl5lln77i'l7"5"' 57 l Tallllilllliiliinlllllliiiilillirhllll'+ A L I . I 2 , . 3 I h : I I 1 I C .I G VV G OX . I I : ' j I DIAMONDS -f WATCHES M JEWELRY I A QUALITY f--f SERVICE i SATISI' ACTION , I Sole .ffgevfs for Bulora Watches - i 223 W. Cf-ntvr E. J. WISFMAN Anaheim 1 I ' f Compliments of L. C. V1NCEN?h G. C. IVIAHAFFEY I 2 one 240 I Whlppet-Knlght Sales , , 5 Company III2 VIIICEIII flII'lIIllIf2 CU. I S306 N. Los Angeles St. NEW AND USED I 1 I Phone' 707 Anaheim. Calif. FURNITURE I J. W. Schwab, Dealer 136 E. Center Sf. Anaheim, Calif. I . -- I - I I N 0 VV N I I THROUGHOUT SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA i AS THE TRADE MARK OF A I DISTINGUISHED GROUP i OF DAIRY PRODUCTS I E I . I i I I I : I I g I i I I A 1 I I 1 I oill1II 1-111 u-un-un1au-un1uu:uu1un-fm 11-- un1uu11n-nninnlql-1..,.1.1n1..1.,ni,,,,,,,i, I , K.- XA. X Q Cf C9 JU J! XX N N Pngz' Our llzuzrlrwl Tu'fnty-fi'z WWE llHEillDG0lID.4?:l.Wff..4 Mr. Kellogg: What have we now that is important that we didn't have a hundred years ago? I Blenda Probst: Me. - Bob S.: I'm against all gambling in school and I intend to stop it. Dorman N.: I'll bet ten to one you can't. Bob S.: I'll take you up on that. Miss Rumsey Centering print shopj : Is Mr. Ross here"? Ochoa: Nobody's here. Miss Rumsey: Oh, I'm speaking to nobody then. I Robert's kisses left me cold, Clay's made me yearn to die, Jimmie's made me laugh aloud,- But Sally's made me cry. II Robert sees me every night, Clay sees me every day, Jimmie sees me all the time,-- But Sally stays away. ' P Miss Alden Cin historyjz What right have the members of the President's cab- inet? ' Hazel Filer: They have a right to a seat on the Hoor. You may like the roses that grow in the spring, You may like all flowers or not such a thing, You may like the tulips that grow in the park, But I like the two lips that meet in the dark. -Vic Schmelzer, '29. Mrs. Schulz: Why have you got that gum in your mouth? Freshman: Because it's too sticky to hold in my hand. Mr. Richards fin citizenship classl: Where is the population of the country most dense? "Chuck" Walter: From the neck up. Frosh to Soph in study: How do you spell rhinocerous? Soph: Why? ' Frosh: We have to write a composition about a wild animal. Soph: Aw, write about a lion. . Ted P.: Coach, I can't get my locker shut. Coach: Take your shoes out. it Kawtliqzywtw, Page One Hundred Twenty-six I . is ZA Qigong 'nj ...turn-Y : -. gi gi ,ix gg -:7.:73:,,,,..,,-:Wglia:-nn1un1pg-.nillilpi.p1....-ggipgigpipqip "Our Shoe of Leather Will Stand the Weather" WALTER G. SCHROEDER Located in LAUTENBACH,S SHOE STORE Anaheim 171 W. Center St. Nickel Plating Monograms Phone 664 Cramer 8z Mills Dupont Duco Authorized Auto Refinishing Station 327 S. Los Angeles St. Anaheim, Calif. Patten 81 Davies lumber Co. Riddick 8z Nelson 127 W. Center St., Anaheim GENERAL DRY GOODS, Ladies' and Childrenis Furnishings "Economy Centeri' of Orange County Agentsz- lVlcCall Patternsg Theme Fullfashioned Hoseg Jackson Corsets Al's Smoke Shop We Have a Complete Line of Magazines-Cigars-Tobaccos and also Ice Cream-Soft Drinks-Candy A242 VV. Center St. Pearson's Confectionery 00 The Rendezvous of Sweets 00 157 W. Center St. Anaheim n:u.. ..7:..,au:uu ...7....7,.. .... -.7au7..::nn1al Anaheim Feed and Fuel Co. ' Feed and fuel of all kinds at prices that are right ' We have the seeds for that garden sees 2iQi g3:.1iefese Page One Hundred Twenty-sei en 1l.7a..+m1u. .min ... 1.71. an: 7:..-un Q, .11 i ,w if-es ff.. , ig. 5:1 f. I WN lflltl Blenda Probst: I'm worried about my complexion, doctor. Look at my face. Doctor: You will have to diet. B. P.: Why, I never thought of that. What color would you suggest? Miss Holt: Wanna ride home with me? I A Mr. Demaree feagerlyj: Yes. Miss Holt: Where's your car? Day by day as the years roll by VVe grow older it seems: Not so much older in years, you see, But oh! so much older in dreams. Coach Kellogg: I hear you have a new car. Does it rattle? D .Coach Hobbs: Rattle? I'll say it does. Sounds like a skeleton having a chill on a tin roof. ' Mrs. Owens: What are you reading the dictionary for? Is it so interesting? Rod Chamberlain: No, it's amusing. It spells the words so diHerenty from the way I do. The lightning flashes, The thunder roars, That means mud On mother's clean Hoors. The sun is rising, The robins are singing, The roses are blooming, The trees are budding- Certainly, 'tis Spring. Britts Price: I tell you it's wrong. Frances Merrill: But I Want you to-so bad. B. P.: You said that same thing last time. F. M.: I know-V-but, please. B. P.: fweakeningj : If you'll promise never to ask me again- F. M. Ctriumphantlyl : Sure! So once more he agreed to work her geometry for the following day. Miss Potter Cto four gum chewers in a rowjz Where is the other stick? Little boy Cro high school girlj: Say, sis, what is a demerit? Girls: It is something a teacher gives you when you do something wrong. Boy: Does she use a stick? ' I Girl: No, she uses a pencil. Boy: I guess it won't hurt much then. A Wijfflljqgjgliitlgpf Page One Hundred Twenty-eight iff? I A 'Q A, -1 'Vw ff V '14 MW ' ,War , Tutln1.g1..,i..i.,-.,,1..1.,1u....nq-l,.1n....,1.,.1pn.-.ui...-.:-- q.....1g:1, ng: 151.-571+ - ' I I - S 2 I ' S A 1 I .- 5 1 1 R 1 I t GEO. E. LARSEN H Drugs f if L HA 00011 DRUG STORE, G Phone 73 l87 W. Center St. H 1 f l i INTERNATIONAL MOTOR TRUCKS i MCCORMICK-DEERING rffrRACToRs I i Farm Implements "A : I M. ELLISTE Sz COMPANY, INC. 1, 1. ii 312 N. Los Angeles St. ' i i ff 1 A I V U W HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES 1 V Take all the schooling yout can get. The greatest value of education is ' learning how to appreciate and enioy life and its opportunities. Co to 1 X college. E I Q I l naheim Laundry I ., . , : 11 ! ,!,,..,,,..-.,.1..-..-..-..1...-..-..-........,.1..-...-.....N-HI-.u-M.-..-..-.,.....1...1..-,.-..1.-1. miwlmmiqzggweiflwm. , . Page One Hundred Twenty-nine MYEEB HHHHDGUD' f Norma P.: There's nothing new in the world. Robert W.: Well, you should read something besides jokes. Jim F. Ccoaxing his dogjz Lay down! Lay down! Can't ya? Clyde M.: Try 'im with "Lie down", Fitz. P'r'aps he's well-bred. Joyce Jordan Kat Kelly's Campjs I'm three-fourths Gemian and one-fourth Irish. P Bob Schweinfest: Yes, and I'm Presbyterian. Mrs. Caverly Qspeaking of essaysl: Who took "A Saturday-N ight Bath ?" Miss Holt: Now suppose you were teetering with some one heavier than you-. Constance Randall: Oh, but I couldn't! Using the word women in a sentence a freshie in-Word Analysis wrote: "At the end of a club there are always a group of 'women talking together." Miss Angus: What does the word alumni mean? Freshman: It means something to eat. Miss Rumsey: Please define principal. F reshie: A capital at interest. Miss Rumsey: Use the word in a sentence. ' F reshie: The principal of this school is very strict. Miss Barnes fin general sciencelz Name some of the lower animals beginning with Joe Wagner. Miss Holt :How do you keep eggs? Dollie J.: Preserve 'em. Burnice Shearer fto Harold Hyltonj : Gee, you've sure got a cute little brother: i he looks just like you. Doris Massey: Don't that little boy look funny in those little pants? Henry Schacht: Yes, but he'd look funnier if he didn't have them on. A senior, reading the following poem: "When Duty whispers low, Thou must, The Youth replies, I can," read it thus: "When the Deputy whispers low, Thou must, The Youth replies, I can." ' . C. Cailor Cin physicsj : Mr. Kellogg, we discovered a phenomena back at our table. Mr. Kellogg Cabsent-mindedlyj : We've got a whole lot of them in a box here. r .W77fZ2IQ2j Page One Hundred Thirty ' so swf, We sgllwowl lg lffgl J , Q 1 an ., ,.,f 5 -,.--..-..-..-..-........-..-..-..-....,.-.,-..-..-..-..-......-.....-..-..-..- - - -..-., s 4 ,I 5 E Q The T l i l i l i I T 0 Q0 Ro l Store ! i i , , Q : l l Allllll6ilIL,S largest and best store for ladies'-Menfs g and childrenas apparel-shoes and dry goods GOOD QUALITY-GOOD STYLE-GOOD SERVICE l 1 E and good values at all times 1' l l l : l 3 ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA ' I : f l l ' 5 7 l l A l I f l l Q I l l 3 l f I COMPLIMENTS OF l A l l l I E Q I ' l tl O tll 10 A l ! l 3 n s , 5 1 l , 7 Officlal Photographer for A 1 , - Q 1 1 'T A i "Blue and Gold" 5 l ' n l l l 5 f 1 l 3 I ig A lain- --n-uu1ni:l-- -'I 71 I 1 4: 1'11' 1 " " '-""""""'-"""1 1 1 '-"-ul l , 5 W 1 5 ,, J A Y'W53fQ3 f2ff"79?'Q?'?"f' W M2 'W ' YWTXVTXQJ ifffY7'x?'7'f Qllsfalcf vvfgfl 552' o QE: If lfdgggg, Page One Hundred Thirty-one P 7 ff f f 7f 6x ff f M M 74 Q i if fi fi V ..., ,, 4 , A ff, 7 f Z Z f xxx Z M ffm? Z Z f 2 Z ZZ 2 ? if 2 ? Z llfjl' Um' llllflflrrw' 'l'l1il'lyAf14'n S XE X x X x X G+ Q S N x RQ ..QQ..,m 2 QNX I I ii Q Iv ' Q A Ihxgifqwyfwx fix? :ffq 'V :ff ,l,,,1,,,,1,, ,,,1 .,.1..1.,,1.,.....-,.1m.-M 1111 M1,..,1..-1..,--1-1-In1u1nn1uu1uu-nu-inning. I I I I Anaheim's Leading Store I I R 1 I I : : I I A :I i 0 , : ' I I FZIIIQGII t6lll I 1 I I I I I 1 I . . I I Foremost in Fashion I I I . I I Far Most in Value I I I I I I I I I FOOTWEAR OF TOMORROW I I For the Girl of Today I I I Hunt Enflellam I I I .. .. . I A STEP OR TWO AHEAD I 119 West Center St. I I ll : , I 2 . I I JACKSON I n f . II I Anahelm I I We pride ourselves on being authority on dressing I correctly. We dress Men and Boys as they should be. I Never High Priced I I i MlllllG-lll-lllClIllv'-'ll'-llllllTllillilllllll I1-IllTIIillillI-151ITWITHV'TlWiUl1'l"""1"T"l"?"lT'+ I I ' f WWW' W I s ug Page One Hundred Thirty-three gift I mf. Q, .P- at , Y? ' if -.. +3 1. 1. sv 'Wi' .J WWE HHEIIIDOYOHD 4 Mrs. Hesslink Cin hygienej: Give me a good definition of the spine. Freshie: The spine is a bunch of bones running up and down the back that holds the ribs together. The head sits on one end and I sit on the other. Miss Bate: Have you done your outside reading yet? F reshie: No, mother say it's too cold to read outside. Mrs. Owens: When did the revival of learning begin? Jolly Junior: just before the exams. john Eley: Run upstairs and get my watch, sis. Roberta E.: Oh, let it run down. Teacher Cin Word Analysisjz What does L. G. mean when you say a word is derived from that language? ' Freshiez' Loud German. Knights and Bachelors Oh, some guys say they're Bachelors And some guys say they're Knights: But I don't care a rap for either 'Cause they're always having fights. Oh, the Knights they're'awful girl-shy And the Bachelors are down-right sheiksg But, when it comes to me, I fear I'd say they're all poor freaks. -Howard Schmid, '30 Mrs. Owens Cin English IIIJ : Rodney, what is the poem, "Excelsior", by Long- fellow about? Rodney C.: Oh, it's about somebody trying to sell something. Physics is hard, Physics is dumb, Physics is unknown to me Because I know not its complicated proofs. E. Owens Cin music storej: I want a violin string. Salesman: Do you wanta steel one? E. Owens: No, I thought I'd pay for it. Arthur Groos Qwhile discussing Longfellow's "The Arrow and the Songnj: That's just like love: when it goes out you never know where it's going to land. Mrs. Owens: What is a myth? Tub Henry: A mith ith a lady that hath not got any husband. was .gaming g,rrsss.e ,W Page One Hundred Thirty-four ,sg ,Q alan We an-1uu1nn-nn1un-sn1nn1us1nn1x :: nc" fun ::7::f fu--n:in::- minimis: as-n11l-fan-an-n: :: -an-uQn ii . l ' l. HARDWARE WHITE 12 Agent Kelvinator Electric Refrigerator ff Dealer in ,, Camping and Glass Ware I Paints, Oil it H Phone 343 142 E. Center St. ,Q I Where the Standard of Service Never Varies i , In the spirit of a friendly co-operation we suggest an affiliation with I The Southern County Bank 1 i Anaheim, Calif. 1 fBranches at El Monte and Buena Parkl ,, - 1 it Orange County Drug PROPER GLASSES 1 :E Company A Will make your studies T Ready to Serve easler : and Striving to Please You . . . 1 it Christian Sieghold 9, Frank C. Eisenhauer Optometrist ii 300 W. Center St. Phone 53 185 West Center St. Anaheim " H Freda's Hat Shop FLOWERS as 244, E. Center St. When you reach the "moment that comes once in a lifetime" and words fail H 1 i ' to express your thoughts, think of our H All Hand-Made Hats slogan: "Say it With Flowers". And l N0 Two Alike when you think of flowers, of course H " you will think of H me Q ' ' MACRES FLOWER SHOPPE ii L FREDA LUMSDON Phone 867 Phone 952 Center at Palm in L Yilillllllifiil Dtiilifl7ll 1llilfilll'Ill-iIlQlilllIllf li5I lKill2::lIl7I: :IA it N'WWilQ2jSWff5RD' Vi Page One Hundred Thirty-five , . I I .'.A I' w:,.y.f. - . st. ta. 'M M2 " M Q 1 'P f na , if A 'L H in 'V ' V as V 7 l' " 1 ' f as . r H w as 'f , .1 J , r vt Q sf X 'I 41.1. by V 6 Y- A' , 'gf ,. ,rx A-wz, 1 I f e- . r J ,, , LX. LVKI' .tj - . Ja. . ' f.. qi, L, When mother wishes something done And she wants if done on the run, Then these words will surely come, "Aw, my gosh!" It is part of every life, Is, "Aw, my gosh!" Crosses many a joy with strife Does, "Aw, my gosh!" Makes no difference if it's best 5 It will stand every test: I l just make a request, 33 It's, "Aw, my gosh!" I ' Some one told Calvert Norland to meet him at the pool room, so he put on gl his bathing-suit. The Riddle r lklarching on with measured treacl Twodark gnarled arms are outspreadg No legs bas he, nor yet a dead, But face as white as though 'twere dead. -' , "Suspense is wretched," someone said. I H Therefore, meet our clock. Bob Jensen: I passed by your house yesterday. ' Cuba Carner: Thanks awfully. Warren Schutz: Britts Price talks in his sleep. Madeline Moore: How do you know? ' Warren: He recited in geometry today. "IVIitch":I'm going to have my car fixed. Clyde: The best way to have that car fixed is to lift up the radiator top and I run a car under it. Nellie S.: I bet I can make you say something. U Leone N.: What? :fi Nellie S.: I told you I could make you say something. ' Cuba C.: Well, if I give you a kiss will you promise not to ask for another? Bob J.: Well, you ought to know more about your kisses than I do. I Floyd L.: Wise men hesitate: fools are certain. A Leland W.: Are you sure? ji ' ' Floyd L. I am certain. swewmyqzyiw ' g X .4 - , 4- or Ffr. - - "Q f .5 2.13.1 , s. gqzl-.- 'QEY' .gf . 1 '. 5335. , . ' ' ? -...sf-55.75 ' i ,V " ' N 'WH , 'is " L . eg A . ' . 1 3 ,K f .Ju -e ,:-Q rv.:-' 1 , . sf' -f 'I ' " . Y 5' . . IW I- 1 gg ,ft.,Y.. I ' i., ' :w:.' 1 J , A A Z I? If 1 ffUT'lT'ITTTf'l?L +111l1.qgig-.-p-1pl.-l.1qp1g.1pl1nnilq1pg-1pq1qp--ql1.qi,'.1q'1ni',1qp.-'11-11glint. - ! I MARY MILLERIOK PARIS CLEANERS 1 i SHOP SL DYERS H Smart Wear for We Call for and Deliver Women -?1 ig U U Phone 818 218-20 E. Center St. Phone 508 125 N. LOS Angeles St. E ii 1 HENRY BROS. Drug Store fx GP E H 108 E. Center St. Anaheim H ar 53 if I OPPORTUNITY Means Nothing to a Man With Empty lg T Pockets L II SAVE FOR THE MAIN CHANCE 5 Start at Once With The I 3 I I if I an naheim atiOnalBank1 I fY0ur Home Bankj g if ' I 4 ,ini 1 ,H -.pp-...rminingin--qv1nn1nu1n1un1:u1nn:nn1un-uu:::+:u1nn-luiz: W : :u1uu1a:-ll1n:in: YQ meSfwvfzA 2gIRPeSF'm I '-. - 1 s, it Cop: Pull over to the curb. What is your name? Betty M.: Mine is Betty. What is yours? Sentence heard in Composition and Rhetoric Class When full, the driver collects the fares and starts the car, which holds twelve I people. Mrs. Owens Cin English IIIJ: Walter, why was there so little poetry written after the Civil War. Walter B.: Because the period after the Civil War was a recreation period. Teacher C in English IIID: Marion, tell us something particularly interesting a- bout Longfellow's life. Marion H.: Well, he had ancestors on both sides. Mr. Foster: When did Christianity first start in England? Winifred Beebe: Oh, about 300 B. C. Marion Utter: I've been trying to think of a certain word for the last ten min- utes, andtl just can't get it. Katherine Wilcox: What is the word? "Did you ever hear of the man who wouldn't call his first born his first son ?" "No," . "It was a girl." Mr. Foster fin German classj: Which form would you use in this sentence, "Without knowing it I fell into a hole"? H. Hammond: I wouldn't use either. I'd climb out. J. Luther: Why do you object to playing on the public golf course? lWr. Hedstrom: I shrink from buying balls for people I do not know. Fortune-teller: The stars I see tonight tell me you have quarreled with your wife. Mr. Henpecked: The stars I saw last night told me the same thing. De Verne E: The horn on your car is broken. ' B. Fiscus: No it's notg itis just indifferent. De Verne: What do you mean? Burdette: It just doesn't give a toot. Mr. Clayes: Did you get my letter? Pupil: Yes, sir, on the inside it said, You are expelled," but on the outside it said, "Return in five days." Mrs. Caverley: Class, attention! What do we mean by plural? Brilliant Pupil: By plural, we mean the same thing, only more of it. SWE? IQ2jg Page One Hundred Thirty-eight av I O? -1 "ali 1 655 RE Q, ,yt ,rw , WN . Wi f +.1qnv::7n:7ul1..1,:Y 71:7 7,:7,,:7 I ... -nf :- u1,.1n:7uq1l:i.g qg1..1..-qing1-...-- ,ii I i' . . 5 Kern Cycle Company I ? Dealers in H I I Bicycles, Repairs, Sporting Goods, Guns, Ammunition, Fishing Tackle, Cutlery, Mazda Electric Lamps " . A 1' 1 140 W. Center St. Anaheim, Calif. l I 5.1.1 1 .,1.,..1.,...ggin11.1,.1nl..-q.i.'illinini'11nin1nu1un1nu:ul:nl1nl1ln1al-ll:Il1lIlo Customer Qin shoe storey : Have you any keds? Sally Qblushingjz No, do I look that old? f F. Merrill fcoming in late to Amer. Dem.j: Well, I couldn't help ity Mr. I junkin made me walk home. Miss Sproull's motto to her Spanish classes: Make hay while the sun shines and rush your indoor work when it rains. IVIr. Rinehart: Albert, give the history of the United States income tax. Albert: In 1913, a tax of l per cent was put on married incomes-. Mr. Foster Cin History LJ : Wherl was Christianity started in England? Winifred Beebe: Oh, about 200 B. C.,1..1..1..1. '-'--"--'--'-----------1-f'---'-+ l . . I 1 Prescriptions Drugs Soda lj I . . 1 1 1 Jack on Drug C . H ' Anaheim, Calif. 'l I L I Earl T. Jackson, A. U. H. S., '21 Il I Proprietor lllIilIilllllTllllTllilUTll TlI?llTll'illlllib!IilllllllITllil'lllTlliIlilllllilllll .Wee .4 Q Page One Hundred Thirty-nine gi 'Z 223,51 Z! 1 f 1 564141562 4 f Z W 4 I f 1 ' J 7 4 7 f M.. .,,, X Ava aj A A Wm! , y Zwyfi f 265271 'Z 77?if Qfiwiwj Pay? One' lfunzlrnl Forty Sw Q S 5X xxQ N X 2 S Q S S S w Q' ASN 1 X 314, y of fe, ,Wg Z' ' Z 1..-....-..-.....-..-..-..........i-..-......-..-..-...-.::..-elm ..-sine ..-nie I Sundays by Appointment Phone 917 IEWELER jf JV- Dr. Harry C. Wilhelm 1 S'Watches Right With the Surf' CHIROPRACTOR 5 if Jxf Edwards Apts. 155 W- Center Phone 1250 533 W. Center Si. Anaheim, Calif. , ii ,, -I i WHERE QUALITY IS I HIGHER THAN PRICE R F' I If ii H ICE CREAM PARLOR 1' Confectioner H FURNITURE COMPANY l, 1' 221-23 E. Comer si., Anaheim, Calif. Anaheim California 1 I SID MCGRAW GET UUR if H NEW PLAN BOOK i, W Lheoh Guunaen. CARI-TRUCIB-TRAUICIIS " 801 E. Broadway ANAHEIM Anaheim, Calif. I ii N I E. M. SMITH LUMBER GOLDEN RULE if 'I COMPANY ' j 1133 Lincoln Ave, For Best in Groceries "Everything for a Building" M. Koehler, Prop. H Lumber, Builders' Hardware l Paint, Etc. Phone 39 Phone 506 Opposite High School 4.1: :ii-.iv geixf---,:: ::i::'- nu ::7:-- ---uf:::1-I-01 frrfrlfrl-0: fir I'-"1": f:7:""'1 Page One Hundred Forty-one as 9-'Z' l WWE llllElllD6'0lIll 4 Catherine fin American Democracyj : I got 94 in one test and 80 in another. Mr. Rinehart: Yes, some of the poorest students got some of the highest grades. Albert junker ftrying to establish a claim to a fountain pen foundlz It was a black boy's fountain pen, filled with blue ink, with "53" stamped on one end with red ink. Miss Rumsey Cin Word Analysisjz How shall I mark the "i" in unite to show its sound? Freshie: With a dot! Mr. Rinehart: The farther west you go the higher the interest rates get. Herbert R.: How much is it in Africa? Mr. Williams: Many of the professional violinists use steel strings. De Verne Esbaugh: Yes, I use that kind. Miss Conover Cin stage craftj : Now, boys, get busy and stipple this set. Edward G.: Shall we stipple it with a sponge? B. Price: Of course: do you think we're going to stipple it with a brick. Mr. Hedstrom Cin chemistryj : Refrigerators are used in butcher shops, on ships, and in homes, and in another place that I will not tell you about. Henry S.: The other place must be in the undertaking parlors. Mr. Rinehart: Can you cut a tree down in town on your own lot? Jessie Johnston: Not if the street is named after the tree. Herman Dargatz Qin orchestra, keeping time with footj : Gee, my foot sure gets tired. Mr. Williams: VVhy don't you use the other one for a change. Herman Dargatz: Because I want to break in this one while I'm at it. Mr. Lehmer: Where's Flora? Bob Marsh: She's in chorus. Mr. Lehmer: She at least joins in with the chorus. Mr. Hedstrom Cin chemistryjz lt's surely a fine day for the race. Helen Grimm: What race? Mr. Hedstrom: The human race. The glee clubs were to give an operetta and lVIr. Williams was explaining the price of admission for the parents and friends. One student asked the price for his little brother. He was told that if he sat on his father's lap he might come free. Quickly one little voice piped up: "Goodyl Helen can come free 'cause she sits on Howard's lap!" it 'IiQ2Js WE , Page One Hundred F arty-two 2 WN Blltl i Q ID WWE uru--un1nn1un1rp1n-nn-un-nn--nn1nn-nn1nn-nu1u1un1nu-n:f::fun1n-1n:7:n- :mins-un+:-1 in:-Le! ,, "AFTER WE SELL, WE SERVE" 1 li s":iQu"" I W Studebaker Motor Cars I u ' 1 Come in and see the sturdy "One-Profit" Studebakers. Twenty-three lk body styles ou three different chassis. Prices to suit every purse. 1 VVe carry a most complete line of "worth while" accessories, genuine Studebaker parts, oils and greases, Tires and tubes. i Studebaker specialized Service Stations. Trained mechanics equipped with special E 1: labor-saving Studebaker tools. I "A Safe Place to Buy a Used Car" lg 1 , ' 1 i HARRY D. RILEY I T Studebaker Distributor Orange County 1 I ooMPL1MENTs OF I Q l ll 21 IO llpp Y 0. R d' s 1 o 1 ji 912-914 So. Broadway Los Angeles Wholesale Radio Parts Ti ll ll Don't Suffer the Regrets of Hindsight, Ii Use Foresight l and Insure ll with i .i M. E. BEEBE 3 ll L E 120 N. Los Angeles St. Ph0IlC 120 T . oin-u1-n- lv1lu-nl1u-:mimic-1:11:10-ll--ulin--I 1 - in-nnimucunx-uuinlx-ln-1:1-lu1lk-1l:nu:uL My WWEGQJMWWM Page One Hundred Forty-three WN D n1u:fu: in-1n:f ::7 :: :: Y . Y mia: u: u 1:7nu-un-:niul1ul1ll:nu-uuinlllu-ul-n1ul1n1n1u.k I I 1- Drugs Candy Soda H KEMP BROS. PHARMACY if A Agents for The 0wl Drug Co. Products Ralph B. Kemp "A, U. H. S. 'l9,' Thos. C. Kemp ti-.---.----.----..-..-u----.---.------.--------------.--J-.H........-i: Eleanor Palmer: Look at that car go humming by. Kenneth Clapp Qtrying to be smartj: VVhat tune? Bye-Bye, Blackbird? Large meat packing plants claim they use every part of the animal except the N squeal, but if you listen to some radios you'd think they were in cahoots with some radio manufacturers. Day Dreams or Something Nfr. Hedstrom took his photography class to L. A. He had to leave about ten minutes before the fifth period chemistry class was over. On his way out he locked the door, locking the chemistry class in the room. After going a few steps he re- membered the class and unlocked the door and stuck his head in, saying he was so used to locking the door that he naturally locked it. Well, we'll take his word for it. OLDSMOBILE SIX BY ALL MEANS SEE IT Before You Buy 351050 to S1377 ' Delivered an FRAHM OLDS CO. H 420 S. Los Angeles St. Anaheim H H Phone 799 if T lillilli' M lIl':l IiIl :: llfIiIlill li:l :I :I :l lTll?:l f ' 2311: ,Ili ji at D K A Page One Hundred Forty-four 7 -,Z Q ' ,777-fd ff f Z Z f f 4' f f 4' I TV-1lllT5liIli'lilllllil lITlITII"-'l ll?IITll?llITlllllTl.4-'UITIlilllllTllillillTllilllllil? ' 1' G o , o o I ng s Service tation l' . L .. 3 Tires, Oils, Greases, Accessories 4 li Free Crankcase Service H Richfield, Pan-American, ,Iulian and lVIaclVIillan Gasoline I, il CLINTON A. GRIGGS E I 1 A. U. H. s. '23 I I I I JACK coRN H . . ISSBI' ii nfeaturing- Sporting Goods and Cyclery I YQUNG MENS SUITS Sportsmen's Headquarters il AND FURNISHINGS l7l W. Center St. Anaheim u W ONLY NEWSPAPER IN ORANGE COUNTY ,, ,, WITH ASSOCIATED PRESS MEMBERSHIP Q I it 5 .Avg . y 'I ' A 3'-v5XI13ElZE1AL.i-Vigil " it I l I The Bulletin lauds the "Class of 27" for its achievements during its school I 5 years and will ever be willing to serve its members. The Bulletin wishes each and I all the greatest success after their advent into the marts of the world. ' ll ' li ! l For Prompt Service- Riutcel-Wethered T For Better Work- F - C , , Ph 48 urmture o. 1 ll One i ' lil . I Acme Cleaners 8a Dyers HOME FURNISHINGS T Eldo R. West C. F. Jerzy i I Oldest Cleaners in Town Ii' : ll Plant at 920 N. Los Angeles St. 151 N. Los Angeles St. Anaheim -5 lllillilliililllI-'Culll1ifl-TlllIll!!'illllI-llliillilITIIZSIIlllillllllllilillllllllllli it WEQWYQEQZ tm Page One Hundred Forty-five A fn fvgw ff!! 'W' f ,W +752 sw S wwwmw 1 K ,.,, , 7 ln? I, 2, ? Z ! 4 Q f g ZW? W WM ff fff W Qwfmfiyz., Priya' fjlllf llumlrvd Forty-six xg Q s iX x S S S Q' S ,mm-:Q S men H 6011 AWA .I..-..-..-........-......-.......-......-..-...-.......-...........-..-. -..-.........-..........,.,,.. 1- - E 5 ,.,,,..,,--ff'--m--1A-,.-.,W, . i The first l . 3 National 1 A Bank 2 Directors A W. J. Sieman i H. H. Benjamin H Samuel Kraemer A H. A. Johnston H S. C. Hartranft I Ch . E b tl i J. Hiliizjirifoa W ' P. J. Weisel E S. P. Kraemer T F. H. Houck ANAHEIM Q CALIFORNIA , 1 H Il WINCHESTER PRODUCTS i 'EAS Good As the Gun" The Winchester Store J ll M. W. MARTENET L 323 W. Center St. Anaheim California .l C. J. Nenno Carl J. Sweeters AUTOMOTIVE PARTS If NENNO 8L SWEETERS at the HAY, GRAIN, SEEDS, FEED , . - AND RANCH SUPPLIES Mlller Company T Wholesale and Retail E 124 N. Los Angeles St. Anaheim Cal. 145 S' L05 Angeles St' I Phone 8 Phone 464 Anaheim, Calif 'i 5 il'-ililfiililllil ll 7Ilinill1:E-ll1u1n-uu-:nn1ln1un-uI1lu1-ll1n-ll-1ll1ur1Il1in:u A fremiezjgwee Page One Hundred Forty-seven W WB llllilllll GOHDWWZ Howard S.: I sure write like the dickens when I get in a hurry. l Imogene S.: So that's the way the "Dickens" writes: I've often wondered. Mr. Rinehart Clecturing on gold barsj: I don't suppose any of you have ever seen gold bars, have Vou? 0 Doc. Blakely: No, but I've seen iron bars. Walter Blakely: If 52.50 is a quarter eagle, 35.00 is a half eagle, 510.00 a whole eagle, 520.00 a double eagle, what's a hundred dollars? Bob Wilson: A sea gull. Mr. Rinehart: Gold is always used in circulation. Earle Barr: Not the gold the dentist uses. Miss Sproull Qin Spanishj: Of what does the population of Peru consist? I Student: Of Indians and mosquitoes. "Rex" Coons: What do you do when the ribbon in this typewriter runs out? Miss Rumsey: Turn the ribbon backwards and wind it on the other spool. "Rex": Well, all right: it has not run out yet. Rector Coons Cin Am. Dem.j: How did the state help to get rid of the mice up North? Albert J.: I suppose they called out the state militia. B. Fiscus: Wliat do you know? M. jones: Nothing. B. Fiscus: Well, you're at least truthful. M. Jones: Well, that's better than not admitting it. Mr. Hedstrom lin chemistryl : It was easily seen last year that our auditorium is not large enough. Why, people were turned from the doors at commencement. "I-loots" Qalso, in chemistryj: VVhy didn't they have it two nights. Mr. Hedstrom: Hoots, what's the matter with you? Hoots: Nothing. Mr. Hedstrom: Well, whatever that nothing is, I believe it is Helen: but please get over it. Notice in Al. U. H. S. Daily Press Bulletin Roy Chapman Andrews is giving a lecture on hunting the bones of Adam in the Santa Ana High School auditorium at 3 p. m. Admission 25c. Maxine Harris lon a seemingly heavy datejz I'll have a cherry temptation: it's the first wicked thing I've seen this evening. ' Bob Wilson: What's the temptation? Maxine Harris: Eat it and you'll get indigestion. me eyqzggwee 1. Page One Hundred Forty-eight WN' Eli ED D 'fi f qu-.I .-1.1.1.-..1..1.,-...,1n1....,4...,,1nn1 1uu........,.1...inf,mi.:i.:,,.:,.:1.:,,,........,.l:.i:+ . fi THEY'RE DAINTY-GIRLISH+ATTRACTIVE jx ll The graduation dresses, at HVIVA JANE'S" 1 JUST TRY ONE ON! I il Viva Jane's Wash Dress Shop ,, TWU STORES I ,E 107 S. Los Angeles St. Anaheim 7 ll 335 E. Ocean Avenue LOI1g Beach l. 4 EXPERIENCE I EIGHTEEN YEARS OF MAKING CLASS and CLUB RINGS and PINS I I' ANNOUNCEMENTS, CUPS and MEDALS " THE T. V. ALLEN COMPANY 1 - Manufacturing ll JEWELERS R STATIONERS 810 Maple Avenue ll Los Angeles, California 'K l COMPLIMENTS 0F s A Y, F E L L o W s I ll If' Lhe lfolksdhgvel trouble wn - , H .I C. W. BOHNHOFF ten ,ecmoiifgetfycgapiff if If HARDWOOD LUMBER PRONTO DRAIN OPENER 'f li me and Yafd 23556 :III f ff 1500 S- Alameda Sf- PACIFIC CHEMICAL Co. Ii Los ANGELES, CAL. MANUFACTURERS 5 il U I THE HOUSE OF QUALITY SHOES ,. I Expert 'Repairing East Side Shoe Store I Emil Tittman, Prop. fl H 242 E. Center St. Anaheim, Calif. l' .l niu1::-ll:-ltl::i::4lIi: :l1lu7:nic:7:I1u1n11l1iu1In1sI1sln-iu1ul1uv1ll:ul1ul1cl1un:slini W l SNES ?Zl3ZjXg WWWM Page One Hundred Forty-nine UM, Q 755 , w wi 3 7 ylxul-f WWW X jwvoamf .- M444 IMWMM I . . W., vi-f-fs . Y 7.7 MW! ww- cg, ff--rv-vf1..f'v3f -. N If,-w..w'fq-xp-,UQ -1 k 1- Q I ,,.,.,.....,,,,.-wigy, 1 , Q ..,,?...fyfik yyqgvgv-1,.-1'-r.-f-r 3.-f-1 -T MYYNEJB UH SHUI U0 ULZLWA Qgignatures 7 Q W NLM!-4 QW-,ig gg YL.. ff-, . M ,fl if WTLN . 1 '9 Zfgcf GMA QLJMI-f.1.J,Q, H 'avi -Lau-65 54 f'LL'V1:-'Mix EZ-,QQN A xi-IE?-. . V 43,9.Ll7, '35 fam' WQA 41, ?,. I 6 , I . 1 J A' ,mm g,g,,Mg-br , . Q -fffl.. O9w-avid, .9w,.F-N.. QU'f"'c"C' f . Wm? ve-55-fM.5Dff','7'7 x MWVQW 3512,-v S.s.,'iX21C1J.Q.,...'..2....71f,.4f1fJ2Js,,KYE,.N,,h' J X s , ,A:1,3Qff1+, x :Am 1 "rd-9 , gzwfnriml fjjffgfff 25.9 xgqxx zfawx bk N q 5 g 4-YU' QJiJl'lfJ-ra,L,L,cA.Jvwf .IJMwu:Qwx.52.,.9. xpki snfafmngf ' M j :-- 5 ZA 5 ' C7 fgajumj iffy M , 6 yd-pf, , -446, 'S ,+mZlI,j,.,,,U1,4- 'LQ 0 W gi 3- Q, Qi 5 Q35-Fi M, -5522 Q' Q Qt. Q R my is

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, 1926 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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