Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1929 volume:
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PRESENTED BY THE
WCLASS 0F 192 W
Ullqe Senior Mass
Nineteen Iqunhreh tfnentg-nine
tlgis ehitiun nt the
ifglue nnh CEUIEJ
mite Qlnliturnia Qfilnleneizr Q9rz1n5e 5111181
an institntinn pecnlinrlg nur ufun
3359 trust that it mag einer represent
the best sentiment anh ihezxls
nt nur cnmmunitg
. , , ' 87" ' 'uifwi
We have chosen "The Colonistsn
as our school name. VVe would now
consider the significance of this name,
and find what is our right to bear it.
It is true that Anaheim was found-
ed by colonists who braved the dangers
and hardships of the desert, men who
in spite of untoward circumstances
overcame all obstacles and established
homes and constructed our town. These
men are our forebears, and we stand in
reverence as we contemplate their strug-
gles and their victories.
Their Work is done. It now remains for us to carry
on. Are we willing to endure hardships, to suffer depriva-
tions, for the good of others? Have we in us the qualities
that make for noble, honest, sturdy character? Have we that
persistancy that surmounts all obstacles?
As colonists, We have chosen as the motif for the art
Work of our year book the desert and its symbolism. Our
forefathers knew both the beauty and the dangers of the
desert, and we can but wonder how much their contact with
and conquering of the desert had to do with the sturdy
character they revealed. '
We follow in their wake, enjoying the fruits of their
labors, but We, too, would have that sturcliness of purpose,
that dependability of character for which they were recog-
nized.. As they overcame the desert and made it blossom
as the rose, thus would we overcome the difficulties that lie
in our way, and so shape our lives that we may be of the
greatest service to mankind.
+ - ---- ------ - -1-
VVA LTER SPA ETH -
IVIRS. EIJNA MILLS CURTIS
FRANK SCHACHT -
IJORCAS NEFF FINDLEY
ARTHUR F. VVILLET -
jAMES HOVVARD -
FAN NY XVILEY -
ROY BETZSOLD -
ESTHER SCH M ELZER
FERN WALLACE -
ALICE RUTH RICHISON
XVILSON PUTNAN -
LULU NVALLACE -
HELEN LUND - -
,IACK XVOOIJ - -
ALBERTA VVALLACE P
FRANCIS HOPE HARGUS
ALFRED MORALES -
ROBERT BECK - -
BURDETTE FISCUS -
DON COLE - - -
VVILLIAIXI DE SOMBRE, JR
GEORGE MABEE -
4- ------------ -1-
AIJVEIKTISEAIIENTS AND HIQAIIIR - 1115-136
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" 'Tis the taught already that profits by teaching."-Browning.
4Stuclnet Body Commissionj
STUDENT BODY COMMISSION
Pnrsidmt ...,..................... . .................................,.... XVARREN Scucrz
Vive Prwsizlrrzt ....... ......... -I OE l3L'SI-LXRID
Sefretflry ,,,,4,,,...,.,................................ .,.......... R LTBY STANLEY
Cofzzzzzissiorzer' of Stuflzfnt fjglliff .......... ....... J ACK VVEATHERLY
Conn fzissioizzfr of Safety H1111 Pyfffllfl' ..... ,........ E DNA FRANZEN
f,'0111mi55i0nm' of Girls, flfflfftiff .... .,.......,. F RIEDA YORDE
Cgnzmijjionfr of Boys' 14Ifhf61'ft'A' .... ....... C iiEORGI2 BLEWITT
This year's Commission had two
fundamental aims towards which
it has striven, The Hrst was to
create a more loyal spirit among
the students toward all school ac-
tivities, and the second was to
create a closer understanding and
friendship between the various
schools of Orange County. To this
end it has worked successfully.
At the opening of the football
season, a rooter's section was or-
ganized. An exchange of pep as-
semblies Was arranged with various
Anaheim's Commission should
CContinued on page 1305
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Si-infill-y ..., ,. .,... . . ..... Cfuzoi. NVIQLCH
'l'ria,mfw- ,4,,,,,,,,,,,A ,,,,.,,.. ............ I iiziuais MURPHY
,lffiiiw R1'fV'I'5!'I1f!1lI7I!' .,....,, ....., I Ci,IzAnu'1'n MoRGAN
S0f'IlI0lIllH'I' RI'pI'1'.Y1'lIfllfi1lf' ,,,, .,... , . ..... IlIE'I"I'Y BROWNING
l'll'l'.I'lIllIIlll R1'f1rrxr'11f11Ii'z'r' .... .. ...........................,... AIANIZT I"RASIZR
,'IlI'1Vi,Yl'I' ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,I,,. VI,,,,,,.... ,,..I,.I, A I Rs. Ifavia IQIERN Sentsm
The Girls' League was established in A. U. II. S. nine years ago, and has been
gaining in pep and membership since that time. It was formed for the purpose of
creating a closer friendship among the girls. Under the guidance of their most cap-
able adviser. lllrs. Schulz, the League has had a most successful year.
Ifvery girl belongs to one of the twelve groups which is assigned to do a certain
work. Every one of these groups has worked untiringly and has accomplished much.
This makes the responsibility more evenly distributed than if the work were all done
through the officers.
This year has been the third successful year of uniform dress. The second and
fourth Fridays of the month are known as Civilian Daysg these days the girls are
allowed to wear any dress they choose. A new uniform enforcement board is appoint-
ed each quarter. This board has made many of the girls feel a responsibility of com-
ing to school in perfect uniform every day.
At the close of the summer vacation each Senior girl received a letter which gave
the name of her little sister for the coming year. On Freshman registration day every
Senior girl was at the school to greet her little sister and assist her in registration and
if CContinued on page one hundred thirty-fourj
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Pre-'fdfflf -------- ',-------------... ................ ........ A R V AL AIORRIS
Ifife P7'6.S'ill76IZf ..,. -,-------- D ON REED
Swffffflfj' ------ .................. ls JDNA l:RANZEff ...,
Tff?ll5lU'f'7' .... ...... ...... ............ P ' R ANKLIN VAN M ETER
Committee on Committees
George DllZL'6'5, Al Klizlhe, Jlllf' Wf'fttlzc'rIy
Blue and Wlzite
"Preparedness Is Szzcressu
MR. D. F. LEHMER, Chief MRS. FAYE KERN SCHULZ
MR. J. A. CLAYES MR. GEORGE L. RIGHTER
Miss BELLA J. WALKER MR. J. L. XJAN DER VEER
Miss M ADELINE CONOVER
1 -J I
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'V D' 5
in' i '-
rf . Y
Ig?" 31-sw-'K 5 'R
nxt. 'Yr'-wr -
Baud '25, '26, '27, '28, Orchestra
'28, Music Club '2S.
Pres. of Junior A Club '29, Vice-
Pres, R.O,G.D. '29, A Club '26, '27,
'28, Bztchelors' Club '26, truck '26,
'27, '28, '29, basketball '26, '27, '28,
'29, football '25, '26, '27, '2S.
Spanish Club '28, '29, ,Iournalisni
Club '29I Print Club '29, A Club
'27, '28, '29, football '27, truck '28.
Oporrltzt '26, '27, '28, '29, l"l't'llC'll
Club '28, Honor Sovit-ty '28, '29,
Junior I'luy '2H, Senior Play '29,
llrmnu Club '29, St-C. '29, Vico-
l'rvs. Girls' llcztgllu '29, Song
lit-miter '29, Girl liusurve '28, '29.
Com. Boys' Alll. '27, A Club '24,
'25, '28, '29, llutin Club '28, '29, R.
0. G. IJ. '28, '29, Opwtfltu, '26, Jun-
ior l'l:ty '28, Svnior lVl1l,l.l!lt't5 '29,
lruvk '23, '24, foolbzlll "22, '2Il.
Latin Club, lfrunr-h Club, Svc.-
'l're-ns. '28, Mozart Club, .Drzlnm
Club, Girl Iiesorve, 'Vice-l'1'res. '28,
Prm-S, '29, Double Quzlrtuttfag Som.:
Lvziclcw, Dcportmcent Committee,
Operetta, Negro Minstrel, .Junior
Play, Senior Play.
Art Club '27, '28, '29, Latin Club
'27, Stage Crew '29, basketball '27,
baseball Mgr. '29.
Girls' League Cabinet '28, Annual
Annual Staff '28, Art Club '29, Hi-
Jinx '27, Treas. Soph. Class '27,
G. A. A. '29, Art Club '29, Varsity
hockey '29, basketball '29, baseball
'29, Hi'-Jinx '27,
Glee Club '27, '29, Notan Club '29,
Sec. '29, G.A.A, '26, '27, '28, '29,
Prog. Ch. '29, Operetta '27, '29,
Minstrel Show '29, baseball '27, '28,
'29, Yars. '27, '28, '29, basketball
'28, '29, Vars. '29, hockey '27, '28,
'29, Vars. '28.
Hi-Jinx '28, Spanish cum '26, '27,
'28, G. A. A. '28, '29, baseball '28,
BORCHERT, ERIC W
Classic Club, Glee Club, Orchestra
'25, '26, '28, R.O.G.D., Senior Play
'29, .Iunior Play '28, Christmas
Program '28, '29, Operetta '25,
track '28, football '27, '28, '29.
Hi-Jinx '27, Operetta '27, '29, Art
Club '29, Annual Staff, Ch. Art
Operetta. '26, '27, '28, '29, lVlins1rvl
Show '28, '29, Dranm Club '29,
Christmas I31'OE,'I'2LI'Il '2S.
Entered in 1927 from Norfolk,
Neb., Notan Club '29, Treas. '29,
Stage Craft '29, Girls' League Cab-
, ,f 7 it J., ,J
B USHARD, JOSEPH
Vice.-Pres. Student Body '29, Stu-
dent Body Yell Leader '27, '28, '29,
Deport, Com. '29, Orchestra '25,
'26, '27, Bachelors' Club '26, Drama
Club '28, '29, Senior Play, Jun'or
Play, Operetta '25, football, bas-
ketball, Varsity A Club '27, '28, '29
Art Club '29, Stage Craft '29.
French Club '29, R. O. G. D. '29,
Minstrel Show '27, '28, Christmas
Play '27, '28, Operetta '27, '28,
hockey '29, baseball '26, '27, '28,
'29, basketball '26, '27, '28,
Entered from Livingston I-I. S.
1928: Sec. French Club.
A Clllb '27, '28, '29, Christmas
Play '2S, Senior Matinee '29, Hi-Y
Club '29, football '26, '27, basket-
ball '2tS. '27, '2X, '29, Capt, '28,
trac-k '27, '28, Capt. '2R.
A Club '29, Hi-Y Club '27, '22, '1!9C
tennis '28, '29, basketball '23, '29,
football '28, Varsity football Mgr.
l'IntI-rvrl l'l'0lll f2Wt'llSlll0llih 1927,
Glue- Club '28, '29, Opert-tta '28, '29,
Spanish Club '29.
IJAVIS, AI. -
Football '25, '27, '28, basvballl '28,
'29, Junior A '28, Varsity A '28, '29,
Orchestra '26, A Club '29, Hand
'26, '27, '2x, '29, track '22, nas-
Operefta '25, Hi-Jinx '26, '27, '28,
ggi Club '29, Ch. of Sewing Group
Operetta '26, A Club '28, '293 Com.
on Com. '29, football '27, '28, '29,
DINWIDDIE, IRMA LEE
Entered from Merrillville, No. Ind.
1928: Editor-in-chief of Anoranco
'29: Typist of Annual '29, Senior
Operetta '24, Music Contest '25,
'27, Annual Staff '28: Music Club
'29, Junior A Club '29, Hi-Y Club
'29, football Mgr. '28, '29.
Classic Club '26, '27, '29, Notan
Club '27, '28: A Club '27, '28, '29,
basketball '27, '28, '29, Capt. bas-
ketball '27, Capt. Varsity '29, foot-
ball '26, '27, '28,
Entered from Bay View, Wiscon-
sin 1926, German Club '29,
Entered from Long Beach 1927,
Notan Club '29.
Com. of Safety and Welfare '29,
Sec. of Senior Class '29, Sec. of
Freshman Class '27, G.A.A. '28,
'29, Treas. '28, Sec. '29, Com. on
Committees '29, Varsity basket-
ball, Varsity hockey, Varsity base-
ball, Honor Society '28.
Girl Reserves '26, '27, G. A. A. '27,
'28, '29, Block A Club '27, '29, No-
tan Club '29, Annual Staff '29:
hockey '26, '27, '28, '29, Mgr. '29,
Varsity '29, baseball '27, '28, 29,
Varsity '28, Capt. '29: basketball
'27, '28, '29, volleyball '29.
Glee Club '27, Hi-Y Climb '29: .Tun-
ior A Club '29, football '29, tennis
Spanish Club '29: Notan Club '27,
'28, '29, Anoranco Staff '28, foot-
4 tered from Gilroy High 1927:
swimming '28, '29.
Spanish Club '28, '29, Gorman Club
'26, Hi-Jinx '27.
French Club '26, '27, '28, '29, Nolan
Club '26, '27, '28, '29, Hi-Jinx '27.
Frenoli Club '26, '27, '28, '29, A
Club '28, '29, Band '28, Hi-Y Club
'29, tennis '28, '29,
f'l2lSSlC Club '27, '28, '29, iflnvk A
Club '28, '29, G. A. A. '27, '28, '29,
1'I'I-s. '29, lizlslcvtlmzill '27, '28, '29,
Cnpl. '2N, lim-lwy '27, '28, '29, VIII'-
sily lmss-baill '26, '27, '28, '29, Capt.
llnnrl '27, '2X: 0I'i'llllSll'2l. '26, '27,
ikmtlmll '27, '2H, bzlskviballl '28, '29,
busl-bull '2Pl, '29.
Classic- Club '27, '28, '29, A Club
'28, '29, Hi-Y Club '29, football '27,
'28, '29, Varsity '29, bus-Ikc-lbnll '27,
'28, '29, Var:-:ily truck '2X.
lCIItvI'r,d from Huntington l".II'k
High 1927, Gvrmznn Club '29.
Oneretta '26, Hi-Jinx '26, Anorzmco
Stuff '29, Green Lemon SMH '29,
Parrots' Cage '29, Annual SMH,
Associate Editor '29.
A Club '28, '29, Hi-Y Club '29,
Notan Club '29, basketball '28,
football '28, '29.
Glee Club: Operetta '26, '27g Honor
Society '26, '27, '28, '291 Orchestra:
Mozart Club '28, Mozart Orchestra
'28, Music Club '28, Spanish Club
'28, '29, Editor-inf-Chief Anorancu
'29, Annual Staff '29, Parrots'
Operetta '28, '29, Hi-Jinx '28.
Entered from Los Angeles High
19275 track '29.
H U NT, LESTER
H USHMAN, FLOYD
Spanish Club '27, swimming '28, aft, 'V
track '27, '28. ' ,L
V ,, "4
IQELLY, NIABEL 6 5,5
Glee Club '29: Operetta '29: Min- '
strel Show '29, Hi-Jinx '27, '28: 13
Girl Reserve '27, '28, '29.
w R, -A ,
Entered from Garden Grove 1928:
Senior Play '29: basketball '28,
volley ball '28: hockey '29, base-
Com. on Com. '29g A Club '27, '28,
'293 Pres. '28, '29: Varsity football
'27, '28, '29, Capt. '29, Varsity base-
Operetta '26, '28, '29: Hi-Jinx '28g
swimming '26, '27, '28, '29.
IQUHLMAN, ALLEN L,
Entered from Salida, Colo. 19279
A Club '28, '29, football '27.
:'n""' ' I X '
L I 4
. '.. ig
'-, 9 Q A 4 .. I .
,R .. 4'
Entered 1927: Glee Club '2S, '29
truck Mgr. '29.
Classic Club '26, '27, '28, Vive-
Irvs. '29, Frvnch Club, Yivv-Pres
'29, Senior Play '29, Junior Plug
'2h, Hi-.Iinx '28,
A Club, fonlbull '26, '27, '28, '29,
bzlskf-lbull '26, '27, bzlsvbilll '26, '27,
'2N' lr'1r'k 'IM
Iilfxfxss, IQN lf
Mlm- 1 lub 26, 27,
Minslrm-I Show '2N, '26, Opvrvllu
'2R, '29, Munir' Club '2N, '20, Iizitin
Flub '27, '29, f'lll'lSlllHlS i'I'UL1'l'IlIll
'2H, .lunior A Club '27, Varsity A
i'llllI 'VH ""l' lVl'll'Il'lll '27 "W '2'l
xfulml. '2ll. " ' ' M' "
Classic- Club, Music' Vlub.
film- '25, Ari 1'lub '26, '27, '28, '2fl'
lm-nnis '25, '26, '27, '28, imc-k '26
'27, '28, llllSkl'ilb1lli '25, '26, '27, '2H
'29, fmxllmll '26, '27, '2H, '29,
Operefilu '25, Hi-Y C'lub '27, '28'
A Club '26, '27, '28, Com. on Com.
'29, Spanish Club '27, Iluvhelors'
Club '26, lrziskvtlmll '25, '26, foot-
lvlll '26 '27 '28
1 v . .
Glue Club '25, Operetta '25, Hon-
or Society '25, '29, Latin Flub '26
'27, '2N, '29, Freriffh Club '27, '28,
'29, Girl Reserve Club '26, '27, '28,
'29, Hi-Jinx '26, '27, '28, Girls'
IA-xilglltl Cabinet '29, lrasvlwall '27,
Annual Staff, Editor-in-Chief '29,
Ass't Ed. '28, Adv, Mgr. '29, Sen-
ior Class Pres., Jr. Class Pres.,
Soph. Class Pres., Operetta, Jr,
Play, Sr. Play, Jr. A. Club, Hi-Y
Club, Vice-Pres. '28, Pres. '29,
Honor Society '27, '28, '29, R.O.G.
D., Glee Club, basketball, Capt '28,
G. A. A. '28, '29, basketball '27, '28,
'29, baseball '27, '28, Varsity '28,
volley ball '29.
Annual Staff '26, Sec. Soph. Class
'27, Corn. on Com. '28, Hi-Jinx '27C
Honor Society '26, '28, '29, Sec. '29:
Girl Reserve Club '27, '28, '29,
Treas. Girls' League '29.
A Club '26, '27, '28, '29, Jr. Play
'28, Christmas Program '27, '28,
Dramatic Club '28, '29, track '27, -
basketball '26, '27, '28, '29, football
'26, '27, '23, '29.
Honor Society '28, Classic Club '26, .
'27, Annual Staff '29.
Entered from Garden Grove 1927:
Classic Club '27, Negro Minstrel
'29, Glee Club '29, Hi-Y Club '27,
'28, '29, baseball '27, '28.
N1xoN, CHAMMON ft
Operetta '26, Band '26, Orchestra
'26, Anoranco Staff '29, Music Club
Entered from St. Joseph's Acade-
my l92X, Hi-Jinx '28, Glee Club
'29, Operella '29, Minstrel Show
'29, baseball '28.
Operetta '26, '27, '29, Glee Club
'26, '27, 29, Minstrel Show '29, Hi-
Y Club, football '27, basketball '27,
track '27, '28, swimming '27, '28.
Com. of Safety Xr Vlfelfare '28,
Honor Society '26, '27, '28, '29, An-
oranco Staff '27, Annual Staff '27,
'29, Glee Club '26, Span. Club, Op
eretta, Girl Reserve, G.A.A. '27
'28, '29, basketball '27, hockey
swimming, Hi-Jinx '26, '27, '28, sa
' . .V
J- . WT ,
, .9 ,4 WM , .2
rl il, ni
-J' , . ll ,
' .A l
J I .
. , , .. .Q ,K
f-- ,. Ri -..?jT'FSli4n.4Z.Q.f.,.f.J?11s.A,.n'gi
A Club '27, '28, '29, football '27, '28,
basketball '27, '28, Capt. '28, base-
Art Club '26, '27. '28, '29, Vice-
Pres. '29, Opereita '25, Annual
Staff '29, Hi-Jinx '2S.
Junior Play '28, Christmas Play '27,
'28, R.O,G,D. '29, Spanish Club '28,
Advertising Connnitlee '29, Haclie-
lor Club '27, football '29, Varsity
PRICE, CHARLOTTE '
G.A.A. '27, '28, '29, Annual Staff
'29, basluillrall '26, '27, '2XC liovlwy
'27, '2H, '25l, Varsity '29, baseball
'27, '2N, '29, Varsity '28.
Ops-rt-lla '26, '28, '29,
Slmw '29, Ili-.linx '2X, HNVllllIlllIlLJ,'
27 ,ZH 20
Orc-lu-sli':u, '2N, Ilalul '29,
Anul'ar1c'0 Stall' '29, Hi-Jinx '27, '23,
Opercflta '26, C7 baskr--tball '26, Val'-
sity lnaskmrtlrall '29, li football '27,
Varsity football '28, '29, Com. on
t'orn. '27, '28, '29, Class treas. '28,
Hi-Y Club '28, '29, Vice-Pres, Class
'29, Annual Staff '29.
Entered A.U.H.S. in 1927 from
Cumnock School of Expression,
hockey '27, '28, '29, basketball '27,
'28, baseball '28, '29, G.A.A. '28,
Girl Reserve '28, '29, Hi-Jinx
Latin Club '26, A Club '27, Glee
Club '26, '27. '28, '29, Double Quar-
tette '26, '27, '28, '29, Operetta '26,
'27, '28, '29, G. A. A. '28, '29,
Christmas Program '27, '28, Min-
strel '28, Music Club '28. '29, Mo-
zart Club '28, '29, Girl Reserve.
Entered A.U.H.S. from Santa Ana
1928, tennis '28, G.A.A. '28,
Spanish Club, Pres. '29, Honor So-
ciety '27, '28, '29, reporter '28, An- ,
nual Staff, Typing Editor Annual "2
'29, Capt. and Mgr. girls' tennis
teams '29, Girl Reserve, A Club,
Jr. Forensic '28, G.A.A., Volley-
ball, basketball, tennis.
Notan Club '29, Classic Club '27,
Glee Club '29, Operetta '26, '29,
Minstrel Show '29.
Le Circle Francais '28. '29, Classic
Club '27,' '28, '29, Girl Reserves '26,
'27, '28, '29, basketball '27, '28, '29, 9
hockey '27, '28, '29, swimming '26, "
'27, '28, '29, volley ball '29, hostess- H
group chairman '29, bulletin group H
SCHAUPPNER, VERA I
Entered A.U.H.S. from Nebraska
'26, Hi-Jinx '26, Annual Staff '29, ,
activities editor, Operetta '27,
Classic Club '27.
Entered A.U.H.S. from Osmond
Nebraska 1926, Junior A Club '28
'29, football '26, '28, basketball '27, , ,
'29, baseball '27.
.ff " 14:
WARREN SCHUTZ . f
Pres. of Student Body '29, Pres. A,
of Classic Club '28, Capt. of Band, f-
Latin Club '27, '28, '29, Varsity A .
Club '29, "The Other Wise Man"
'28, track '28, '29, Band, Orchestra .7
'26, '27, Mozart Club '28, Music U
Club, Hi-Y Club '28, '29.
SHEA, JOHN 5
Latin Club '28, '29, Glee Club '28, A
'29, Operetta '28, '29, Minstrel L.
Show '28, '29, Senior Play '29.
' A 4
1 , "4
-1 f 4
P 2 , i , ,
, , ,52V,.n', 12,5 ' -1,
r' .nv ,,
Q'335,Qff9i9E,f'l-'21:1-.V EJ ,fig
r 79,1-gl--ff". -4 H g.- 5:2151
m..-Efq 221.1 ,.i,4Lf. 2-21.32 ."'
Hi-Y '28, '291 A Club '27, '29, '29,
Orchestra '26, '27, '28, football '28,
'29, Capt. '29, baseball '28, Annual
Staff, Associate Editor '29,
Entered A.U.H.S, from Orange
Union High Svhool 1928.
ldritvrotl A.U.l-LS. from San Pvdro
1928, Spanish Club '28, G.A.A. '28,
Cliristuias Play '2N.
Uliristnias play '27, Iiavlulloz' Club
'27, Stago '2H, '29, Ilrania '28,
swluuning '27, '2N, basl-ball '28,
St-1-. Htuflc-nt Holly '29, Annual
Staff, Assoc-iato ldtlitor '29, Jr.
Ulass ldclitoi' '28, Vit-0-l'l'1-H. Soph.
Ulasx, Ht-c-. .liz Class, llonoi' Ho-
:-it-ty '26, '27, '28, '29, Sa-cu '29, Vivo-
l'ra-s. '29, Opt-rvlla '26, '26, Girl lio-
svrw- 'l'rt-aa. '27, Girls' lit-simile
t'ablus-l '29, X'Illf'tll4'ltH'lJlIl '29,
1 ,xY1,o1t, CLAUDE
l':IllI'1'1'fl A.ll.ll.S. from 'l'win lfalls,
Idaho 1926, Vries. Printing' tflub
'29, Varsity A Ulub '28, '29, Print
Shop Ass't '28, '29, Vivo-l'r'f's.
Print Shop Club '28, football '26,
'29, travk '29, liaml '26, '27, '22, '29,
rl HAxToN, LORRAINE
Spanish Club, Mozart Club '29,
Gleo Ulub '29, Girls' lifflglltf Cabi-
nct '28, Girl Iiosvrvo '28, '29, G.A.
A. '27, '28, A t'lulx, Oporfetta, Quar-
tettv '29, Orvlu-stra '26, '27, '28,
Annual Staff, basuball, baskvtball.
Nolan vitm '2x, '29, Glclo Pam '25,
'26, '27, '2s, '29, olwt-.flat '25, '26,
'27, '28, Yaudevillf: '26, Minstrtfl
Operetta '26, '27, '29, Glee Club
'27, '29, C'hristmas Pi'og'rani '27,
Spanish Club '29, Minstrel '29, Mu-
sic t"lub '27, '28, '29,
Football '27, '28, basketball '27,
'28, '29, baseball '27, '28, '29, Var-
sity A Club '29, tennis '26.
Swimming '26, '27. '28, '29, basket
ball '27, '28, '29, hockey '27, '28, '29
baseball '27, '29, tennis '28, '29
tennis Mgr. '28, swimming Mgr.
'28, ass't sec.-treas. G.A.A. '29.
VAN NIETER, FRANKLIN
Treas. Sr. Class '29, Classical Club
'27, '28, '29, Hi-Y '27, '28, '29, Vice-
Pres. '29, football B '26, Varsity
'27, '28, basketball B '27, Varsity
'28, '29, baseball B '27, Varsity '28,
Basketball '27, baseball '27, stage
'27, '28, '29, A Club '28, '29, Art
Club '28, '29,
WAGNER, JOHN ,
Notan Club '28, '29, Glee Club '29, '34
Operetta, '29, Minstrel Show '29,
basketball '26, '27, '28, swimming'
WAGNER, NIURIEL '
Hi-Jinx '27, '28, hockey '27.
Boys' Glec Club, reporter '29,
Music Club '29, Operetta '26, '29,
Notan Club '26, '27, '28, '29, Pres. g
'28, '29, Annual Staff '28, '29, stage '44
crew 27, 28, 29.
XVALKER, ELIZABETH .
Entered A.U.H.S. from Santa Ann I
1927, Girl' Reserve '26, '27, '29I '
Pres. Girls' League '29, Spanish
Club '26, '27, Hi-Jinx '28.
Entered A.U.H.S. from Santa Ana
'28, Glee Club '29.
Operetla '25, '27, '28, '29, Minstrel
'28, '29, Jr. Play '27, '28, Jr. and
Sr. Com. on Com. '28, '29, Com.
'29, baseball '27.
L V g'21'y1'-. .
A Q, 1 we
,lf-ig., ' v .
,K'. A . f x
'HJ--Q ' ,, Nfwgi- f " L. If
an wt --,f..if
nfl tin ,L-, AL'-2' ' as , ,,' V ' 6'1" 'E
,Fir 6 we-1 K5-N 'SR as ig 'fn ff,
N3 ., er-.DQ K l'kf"jf--L, Vkilfgx.. ,-4
-wi Q - 1- Te if f i '
gl, Y .fi-f' . g'.,5k,,,...f-3:28. 1-
T?,.wiy .SEE Q , as , ,Aja Q -iljiflgfg-QFQ xfz..
'ffl "'?1'Y"'3. """f"i,-5 """9'C-"ffl-63
,1.f'-'44 '1,',:+T.1i ESQ .8-1 : X gw..f,..1., 4 1
"v,., S' ... 4 .' " 'N-. ,M-V' 'I J .
- C: asf ' i,j 4f1,11:.-ig, sc' -"-,,g. 5'
if. "'3a"3 fx kyizfyb ,a5
gg, ',lnf.f-.g gvirlggirf.
if .1 ' ,Ca-A 1':.'h1"Q:""""f"""' '
ff! - 24' :P -'W " '55, ?
.QQVATGAQYL ,:,-xt.-f'1.., N -fixat-
,'h.""1f--+ We A2 1' '- .f -rg,
'iifqtx 5-ui'df"igI"-f?'.I2:f A A' if
4.. J. he :Ls ,fs .aku - f
Classic Club '27, '28, '29, Vice-Pres.
'28, Pres. '29, Girl Reserve '26, '27,
'28, '29, Sec. Girls' League '29, Glen
Club '26, Operetta '26, Honor So-
ciety '26, '27, '28, '29, Pres. '29,
baseball '27, Hi-Jinx '26, '27, '28.
Girl Reserve '28, '29, Hi-Jinx '26,
Latin Club '29,
Jr. Play '28, Sr. Play '29, Operetta
'29, Christmas Program '28, Art
Club '28, Spanish Club '28, Drama
Club '29, Hi-Jinx '27.
Annual Staff '28, Sec. Girls' League
'28, G.A.A. '27, '28, '29, Treas. G.
A.A. '29, Latin Club '27, '28, '29,
Opcrvlta '26, '27, double quartettc
'27, basketball '27, '28, hockey '27,
'28, '29, bztsubztll '26, '27, '29.
French Club '29, Spzinish Club '29,
Hi-Jinx '28, Annual Slziflf '29,
Classic Club '27, Sr. Class ycll
leader '29, Sec.-Treats. Hi-Y Club
'29, Hi-Y Club '27, '28, '29, Scc. A
Club '29, A Club '26, '27, '28, '29,
C football '25, '26, '27, B football
'28, C basketball '27, '28, C track
Annual Staff '29, Block A Club '28,
'29, Com. of Ginls' Athletics, G.A.
A. '27, '28, '29, Vice-Pres. '29,
hockey '27, '28, '29, Capt. '27, '28,
'29, basketball '27, '28, baseball '26,
'27, '28, '29.
RUBY STANLEY NORMA PALMER
THE FOLLOWING STUDENTS ARE
TH E FIFTEEN
l.-Ruby Stanley S.-Orin Shoemaker
2.-Norma Palmer 9.-Bcree hlnrphy
3.--llflelva Roquet lil.--Alice Ashley
-l.-Carol VVelCh ll.-llladeline hloore
5.-Evelyn Hilgenfeld 12-Vera Schauppner
.-Warren Schutz .--Vincent Huarte
The following students have earned Life Membership in the California
Svholarship Federation, and will receive Gold Seals on their diplomas.
Arval Morris llfelva Roquet
Beree Murphy Ruby Stanley
Norma Palmer ' Carol VVelch
The brilliant flower of the East has opened,
And with long slender petals lying like transparent
liars upon the cliffs has heralded
A new day to the drowsy travelers.
The desert, transcendent in the blazonery
Of dawn, reaches out before them, mystic.
lntoning sands call to achieve, to accomplish.
NVitl1 varied chants the toilers merge
lnto the tranquil scene. Some with joy unbounded
Laugh to see the bothered lizard scurry
lfroin his sun-warmed rocky others, mindful
Of whirling winds shifting iinprints ere inade,
Pause to win God's gift to inan, a friend.
Others free, unshackled from bolted brain,
Look deep into the liquid wells and sense
The earthls pulse in each trembling crystal.
Then with prophetic Whispers the night winds usher
In the solitude of twilight, The travelers
Gather. Then a voice of unwonted sweetness,
"Go, God bless you. You have found laughter, a friend, and knowledge
Pl'E'5lI1l'7lf .......,.. ................................. ..... l J ONALD B.xL'M
Vim Pff'5'tIJf'7lf .,.... ....... L EAsoN POMEROY
Scffriftary .......... ...,.,.... L EATHA BARR
iI1fl'flStll'f'f ...... ...., ...., ..... .......,..,. H E R B ERT NVELCH
Committee on Committees
Oakley Bloore-Nellc Grafton-Viola Vogt
Purple and White
"Climb, though the rocks be rugged."
Junior Advisers E
Chief ................,..........................,...................... MR. HEIJSTRCUAI
MissEs HLWGGINS, ANGUS, ALDEN, SPROLJLL, SHARP, MR.
KELLOGG, MR. VVILLIAMS, MR. FAIR.
UIXY I AI1-xumlf-r, IJ. AllLI4'l'NlJll, I'I, Amis-rson, Arlmld, Ilnvlfs, Ii. Ilznkvr, M, linkf-r, Iluilcy,
IUJXX II Imrr, Iizmslinn, llnum, llinmglmznlxx, Illvwilt, IIrmx'n, I:l'lH'l', Hllbllllllllll, UVllIlHNVOI'l.1l, Unn-
mm, 4':nrm:u-k, f'I:1sIn-y,
HIXN' Ill Ur-:nrIflir'l4, 4'rmn-, llnnwly, lmlmivl, lJ:1l'11l:-y, I". llnvis, M. Imvis, llc-wh, Hanlon, IGM-1'11:1l'cl.
HOXY 1AEllis, Eymamn, Foluud, Friedricks, Geren, Gist, Grafton, Grange,
HOXV II-Gray, G1'l11,-rxulilfly, I-Iunsvu. H. He-in, Henry, HQnnim:, Hilliard, Houck Iiruington
HOXY 11141-Iunt. Hushman, .Jann-s. Jonfls, Jordon, Jcmvph, 1fLlIUl"IlEfI'QI', IfiI1l'lQI',V Klulhe Knoltt
RONV I-Knox, Kopitzke, Kl'11iZ9l1g'21, Lodford, Leonard, Link, Mursllall, Mason.
ROW I1-Miles, Mills, Morgan, F. Moore, O. Moore, Mosberger, Mclkricle, Shaw.
ROW III-Pomeroy, P1-offer, Quille, Riczker, Rasmussen, Romoff, Szxviers, Sloop.
ROVV I-Stewart, Fox, Hargrove, Fulfer, Hile, Hein, Robinson.
ROW IT-Schneider, Shaw, Shearer, Shigekawa, Sievers, Simon, Sjostrom, Skinner, Spears.
ROVV III-Standyidge, Stehly, Thompson, Togel, Trout, Vogt, NVagner, XValters, XXYHHHC9.
ROVV IV-VVebb, Wedell, VVelch, D. 'SVest, M. NVest, Mcbean, XVhite, XVi1hoit, NVoodward,
I orker, Zahl, Zimmerman.
I'rmi1lw1t ..., ...,............. clIl,BlERT KOIEIILIER
Vin' lhvnviflmt ...... ....... I RENIE I-IYLTON
Swrwmry .,........ ..... I ZIERTHYI, N E1,soN
Trmfurm- ..... ..... R UTH ROCKWELL
Blur' and Hfllitr'
"Prrparcdn ess Is Surrcfss "
Chiff ...Q.............. ....--,--.----.----..--..-........................... ....... R I Iss DYER
MRS. CAVERLEY, MRS. OWENS, MR. DRENNON, MR. BCRDEN,
MRS. HESSLINK, Miss ROGERS, Mlss RICALLISTER, MR. RICH-
ARDS, MRS. LANE
ROW Igliarr, Frank Bath, Fred Bath, Th-clue, lic-nson, liettelllclolf, llock, lim-go, I:I'l'lllll'l'.
Row Il-Iiirdsong, IE. Browning, Baum, A. liroxvning, liurr'oug'l1s, llnsh, linslmnum, Class--11,
Cluslmey, Clemmer, Cain, Cloud.
ROVV lll-Craig, Criss, Curran, Dean, Doelsch, Catherine Dohm. Furl Dohm, Dongzm, Drl-v.:1,
HOVV I-Elsner, Fulkenslein, Fassel, Forsythe, Frey, Friedricks, Gorsnch.
ROVV Il-Gray, NV. Green, L. Green. Grimm, Hupgood, Hill, Hornvr, Horton, Hoskins.
ROVV III-Hunt, Hylton, E. Johnson, H. Johnson, B, Jones, C. Jones, Jnngkoit, Junkin.
IHWX' l IG, linnnmrfnlll, IC, K2llllllll'Illll, Klaus, Kos-lmlur, lAlllJUlll'CIl?lll', l,t-flI'ortl, In-u, lmwis, Nloggol'
RUN' ll Mills, lllinmv, Morris, Moll, Mytfrs, M1'1T0ll1lr'll, N1-lstm, I':lsI4ey, Pvilzku.
HHH' lll l':1rllon IH-it-rson, f1llC'Sll'I' 1'1'll'l'SUIl, P11-rscm, Prmlllmzm, Polllonlus, ,l'orl0r, 1'rol'f0r
ROXY I-XX'ilkins, XVolleman, xVOOdlI'lgfOIl, Yellis, Zeppenfeld, XVirfA.
RONX' II4Rilt-y, L. Roberts, Q. Roberts, Rue-ther, Russel, J. Rutledge, K. Rutledge M. J Hut
ledge, Sanders. ' '
RONV III-Sc-lumt-r, Schroeder, Schwartz, Seierson, Sht-at, Shoemakur, Sihilling, Stirl-at
ROXV IV-Struthman, Stroup, Summers, Taber, Tedford, Templeton, Twiggs, NVugner 'Vvalts
NVickvr, XVivbe. '
President ....... ............... I JOREN FAUST
Vice Presidfnf .... ...,.. R USSEL FITZPATRICK
Sfcfrtary ..... ...., I QATHRYN DUNHAM
Treasurer ...... FFHELIXIA FRANZ
Green and White
"Our aim is for study, fellowship, and sjrortsmzmshipf'
Chief .................................................................. MR. DEMAREE
MRS. ROACH, MRS. FOREMAN, MRS. SMITH, MR. COLWELL
MISSES HA1XfIPTON, DAVIS, BARNES, SPICER, RIGDON, POTTER
HOXX' I Philly, Vlzurk, 1'lilllSS1'll, Ulim-, t'nr'ln':m, t'm1Iii'I'.
HUXX' ll' Allun, AIIISIIIZ, AlYlNlNJk4'l', Amls-rson, I". Anclx-rscm. V. Amie-rsori, 11:11-ks, Ilslili-y, liznrrmi
HOXY Ill Iizutis, Quwllimm, Iivul, Ii:-1-gm-1-, A. lil-rry, IJ. llvrry, Iivlzohl, Iiznilvy, Ikowmzui, Hl'Oll3.1'h1'l'.
ROW' IV- A. limwn, ll. llrown, lirowiivll, ISunp.g:1y, l!urrm:m, IJ. Qiriiyxlwll, J. l':nmpln-ll, Unr-
risosu, 4':u1'm:1vk, 4':1r'rilIo,
HOXY I-Cornwall, Creath, Cllllflillghliill, H. Davis, L. DaViS, Dakovich, Deming, Dickenson,
ROXV II-Diigdule, Dunham, Eaton, Elisalda, Fallis, Fe-aron, Fee, Felbaurn, Fitzfzgerzlld, Fitz-
HONY III-If'1-amz, I-'raseiy Freese. Gaweleck, Girth, Giraud, Gomez, Gonzales, C. AQ S. Goodrich
ROW I Gregg, Grxmm GILlSblY'1f., Hdmlex Hxvmty Hdnserl HdXYk1I1Q Hdmson
ROW II Heftner Hemel Hqmze Hevmg Hgnnmg Houck Howell Huddleston
RONV III Huntmgton Hurley Idlox lnskeep hes Johnbon Ieffuesq Kxhlen heefex
Munoz Lukens Heffner
HOW I-Ne-wkirk, Nl-vin, Nvnnu, Newton, Nichols, Nimnzinn, C. Null, F. Null, Okzmlolo.
ROW' ll-1'1ll1lSt'll, lllzuilimg, Porlillo, Pool, l'I'if1dy, f.2Ll2lI'tOll, Rees, Rickman, Iiochcllc.
HOXV Ill-Rundstroin, Suviers, Scliroeder, Shaver, Sholus, Sepulveda, Snapp, Slligukawa.
ROXV I-Shigekawa, Maxwell, Yorde, Yorker, Yano, VVoodbury, VVimbe1'ly, Tanaka.
RONV Il-Spvncvr, M. Spielnjan, Stephens, Stirton, Stock, Strathman, Suhr, Swann, Stone,
R O XV
III-Thill, Travers, TXY'lggS, Trout, Vail. Yan VVup:ner, Yan Yorst, VVagner, XVulluce, Webb
IV-NVQ-lder, Annu NVQ-sterhold, Alice XVesterh0ld, XV. WVesterh0ld, XVhite, Heffner, Wick
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"Scholarship for Service"
Office First Semester Second
President .......... ....... C AROL NVELCH ...,. ..... H ELEN HoL'cK
Vice Prexiderzt .......,.... RUBY STANLEY ..... ....., V IRGINIA KNOTT
Swrvmry-Trmsurm- .,., Riaufae NIURPHY .......... BERTHYLE NELsoN
Reporter ......... Y....... ....,. V 1 RGINIA Knorr .................... VIOLA Vocr
Adfuiser ..... ...........................,.... ...... M R s. ScHL'I.z
The Honor Society of the Anaheim Union High School has been organized since
the second semester of the school year, 1921-1922. Our school has the honor of being
the second to be enrolled in the California Scholarship Federation. The purpose of
this organization is to encourage and recognize superior attainments in scholarship.
The society holds many pleasant social functions. One of the most delightful of
these is an annual reception given for the faculty. The society hopes to make the
teachers and Honor Society members become better acquainted at this affair. VVe
are proud to say that there are thirty-five members in the Honor Society this year.
Continued membership in this society is the greatest honor attainable in high school,
and for this reason it is our hope that more students will strive to become members.
Cll RLS' ATII I.lC'I'IC ASSOCIATION
l,l'!'.l'IllI'l1f .,...,.........,..Y,,....,,.,......... ,.......................,.,......,...., I 7. HEAD
Iliff' l'r'1'.s'i1l1'11f .,.. ..,...,, I 5. YORIJIE
S1'f1'1'l111'y ...,,,.I.... .. .. ,.... IC. IARANZICN
'l'r1'1mm'r ........,..,........ Y,.....I ...,..,,., ,,,..,. I J . W'iN'i'1cRs
f1.i'.ti.vf11r1l S1'1'r1't11ry llllll 'fll't'Il.S'lll'l'l' .... ....,,, V . CARIXIACK
ljfflyflllll fllllfliflllllil ..,..I.,................7, ,.,....., .....,.......... IVI . IIINGIIAM
At the beginningl of the first semester a neat little handbook heralded the appearf
ance of the association in the school program. This hook contained valuable informa-
tion concerning the purposes, activities and membership of the organization.
During the football season the G. A. A. was conspicious for the service it rendered
to the school. Pom-pom drills were given at the two largest games of the season to
foster a spirit of friendliness between competing schools.
As its major activity, the G. A. A. sponsors a series of class games in all sports.
Activities are evaluated in terms of points for which school letters are awarded ac--
cording to the number earned.
At the end of each sport season, play days are held in Orange County. This year
Anaheim was hostess for the Hockey Play Day.
Twice during the year, much hilarity and an equal amount of discomfort were
experienced over the initiation of new members.
On the occasion of the presentation of the first semester awards, the G. A. A.
songs were sung to the student body for the first time, and a dance advertising the
hockey games was given as a novelty event.
The association is three years old. It is a part of a larger organization, the Girls'
Athletic Federation of Southern California, which convenes twice a year. The fall
meeting for the year was held in Alhambra.
F11 riy-fm: r
VARSITY "A" CLU B
Presiffefzt .,... ..... l AL TQLVTHE
Sr'r'rri1lry ..... ........ I DON REED
Treasurer ..,,,...... ..... ,I ACK HARNETT
Sergwzrzt-at-Afruzs .... ........... . .......... J OE VVALLIN
.flflvigfr ,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,..,,,,,,,, C o A cu G. L. RIGHTER
At the beginning of the year the "AH Club broke up into a small "AH Club and
a Varsity HAH Club. The Varsity "AH Club has progressed faster than any "A" Club
in the past years.
It has been the practice of the "A" Clubs in the past to endeavor to keep the
campus clean. They also advocated clean sports and scholarship. The Varsity A
Club this year, however, has done more than advocate these thingsg it has enforced
As the club started with only fifteen members, it is interesting to note the increase
in membership due to the awarding of many varsity "A's', and the help of a lively
The Varsity "A" Club has perhaps done more in the line of entertaining the boys
than any other club in school. It has carried on a series of boxing and wrestling
matches during section periods.
THIS "A" CLUB
l'n-.vidmf ...,... ..,.....A I ,ELAN Arsnr
l'ir1' l'r1'.vifIm1 ....... LEASON l'oix1lfRoY
Svrrrlm-y ...... THOMAS YANO
'llrfffiszzrffz' ,,,. ,.,.. ...............,..,.......,..... .......... I - lizkmsur Wisrcu
Jflfvim-5 , .... l'lRANK KELi.ooG, fclziffj, R. FAIR, P. IJENIAREE, A. Co1.wif1.1.
At the beginning of the year it was decided to divide the "A" Club into two
divisions: the Varsity "AH Club. to have for its members boys who had received their
letters in anv varsit' sport, and the "AU Club bovs who had received their letters in
. 3 .
B, C, and D classes.
The club started with great enthusiasm, sponsoring several events during the year.
The club also took charge of the score board during the football season. The club
plans to get badges which the members will wear at the future football games in order
to distinguish them from the rest of the students, as they are to take tickets.
The club was formed to promote peace and order in the school, and to create
and further a high standard of sportsmanship.
The Mozart Club has completed a very successful school year. The members
are elected by their instructors from the advanced Orchestra, Band and Girls' Glee
Club. This organization is the honor society of the music department, lts members
do not receive any school credits towards graduation, but for service given during the
school year each member is awarded a beautiful pin which consists of a letter "A" over
the "Pipes of Pann with HA. U. H. S." and "lVIozart,' inscribed upon it. The guard
attached is in the form of an eighth noteg two sixteenth notes will be given for two
years' work and three thirty-second notes for three years.
Each member must pass a music test, and also in a satisfactory mzumer write a
thesis on the life and works of Mozart before receiving his award.
The members of the lllozart Club are: Helen Mott, Leila Brown, Florence Pip'-
mann, Ferne Hein, Don West, Wilson Acton, Dale Twiggs, Kenneth Horton, Nlilton
VVallace, Dick Thompson,' Herbert Welch, and Harvey Gerth.
I'riwiflf111 ..,,,,, ....... I Crue liokciilzivi'
lin' l'rf.i-iflwzl ,... ...... I ,ELAN ALSII'
Sl'l'l'l'ffll'j' l .............,. ALICE ASIILIEY
Y'rm,vm-if ,,4,.,4.,,,, ,,,,, I el Allow M cli li is i 1 AN
Srirymzzt of zlrms ......,.. ......,. . .. .....,x.... JACK liARNli'I"I'
The Royal Order of The Grand Drape is a dramatic club formed for the pur-
pose of interesting the drama students in better productions, and to study drama from
its beginning to the present time.
Anyone who is taking Hrst, second, or third year dramatics, and has taken part
in two performances, is eligible to join the club. This qualification should inspire many
students to take dramatics, as it is considered quite an honor to be a member of the
Before the Drama Club was organized in 1927, the Drama and lVIusic organiza-
tions were combined. This made such a large organization, however, that the group
divided, forming the Royal Order of the Grand Drape and the Mozart Club.
Since the group's beginning, this dramatic club has been one of the most interesting
and active clubs on the campus.
Prvsiflvrzt .,........ ..,... C AROL XVELCH
Vin' Presizlent ..... ..,,,, C ECiLE IJENAIN
Treasurer .Y.... ERIC BORCHERT
Reporter' ........,....................................................... SALLY NEWIQRK
The Classic Club of Anaheim was organized in 1926. Blembership is limited
to those receiving commendable grades. Latin I students 1- or above, Latin II stu-
dents 2- or above, and also all students having already had two years of Latin are
eligible for membership. '
The purpose of the organization is .to promote,,interest..in Latin in general and
to acquaint the mind with Roman literatuxie, home life, and customs.
The big event of the year is the traditional formal banquet which is held in the
cafeteria artistically tran'sformed into 'a Roman banqueting, room, at which affair the
boys appear in Roman toglifs and the girls in stlllas. A '
The entire program is carried out in Roman style, including menu, entertainnient,
and decorations. The program usually consists of notable Roman orations, Roman
dancing, statues, and Roman songs.
The enrollment of the Latin Club has increased to the number of 55.
"LIC CICRCLIC FRANCAIS"
lf,-H-j,j,',,f -..,,,.,.,,l, ,,,,,, I Inman IIoi'eK
1'i,Q,f lf,-,'.fi,1,',,f ,-,,, ,,.,,,. L iliCII.I2 IAQNAIN
Sf,-f-fmfy ,,,., Ihxuf CRAIJIJICK
Rf-frm-m' ,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , ,, ,,.,,, ,,.,.,,,,,,. I Siswv james
'Iihis is now the third successful year that "Le Cercle Francaisl, has been establish-
ed. Perhaps it has accomplished more in the past year than in those previous. One of
the most interesting social affairs was a breakfast held at the lil Torre Hotel the week
before the Christmas holidays. A small Christmas tree bedecked the middle of the
table. and the twenty-five members exchanged foolish presents.
The yearly banquet, which was held in February, was one of the most elaborate
of the year. The Girls' League room was transformed into a profusion of beauty
carried out in the Valentine motif. An excellent program was presented, in addition
to a six piece orchestra which furnished popular music.
YVhen the French classes began, only a few students belonged to Le Cercle Fran-
cais, but it has grown and is one of the most promising and one of the most popular
clubs of the school. '
President ........ ....., L ORENA SCHROEDER
If'iire Presiflmt ...... PAUL JUNGKEIT
Sr'c'rctm'y ...... ,....... C ORINNE CTRIBINI
Treasurer .... ....... L AURA SCHROEDER
The German Club is a new organization in Anaheim High. At the beginning of
the VVorld Wax' the study of German was discontinued, but two years ago the course
was resumed. In the past two years not many students elected to take German, but
this year enough desired the subject to justify the forming of a German Club.
To show interest and enthusiasm, the club decided upon a constitution.
One of the interesting events on the club program was a banquet given in the
school cafeteria. The parents of the members were invited to attend in order to show
the progress the group was making.
The purpose of the club is to create an interest in the German language. If more
students would elect the course, this aim could be carried out to greater extent.
lil, CIRCULO ICSPANOI,
1',-ff,-j,l,',11 , ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, lk ilizi.v,x Roqiim'
171-1, lb-fsiflwiz ..,,..,........ ..... C HARLIES VVAITICRS
Sm-frm-y and Trmxurfr .....,........,. .....,..,, ...... M ARGllliRl'I'li SHAW
,'l1lfzii.wrs,. Miss IJYER, Miss Sifizouu., Miss McAL1,isTmz, Mus. Rofien
The Spanish Club was organized for the purpose of putting into practical use
the Spanish learned in the classroom. This purpose is realized through the medium
of diversified programs and conversation.
lllembership consists of second year students who have achieved an average of l-F
during their first year of Spanish, and of all third and fourth year students who desire
The club holds four evening meetings per year, one meeting each quarter. At the
first meeting of the year initiation is held for new members, and this always proves
to be a very jolly affair. Un the 22nd ofllllarch, members of El Circulo participated
in a Spanish banquet at which Spanish food was served. Through the kindness of
lXlrs. Romoff, a program was arranged composed of talent from the Spanish schools.
An address in Spanish, Spanish music, and Spanish dances were presented.
' NQTAN CLUB
President ........ ........................................... W ILLIAM VVAITE
Vice President .... ...,... R OBERTA PICKLESIMER
Treasurer ....... ..... T VVILA BROWNELL
Spfrelary ,,,,,, ..,... M AY BINGHAM
,fd-mer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,...,.,....,.......... . .... ..... M iss CONOVER
In keeping with the success of the past years, the Notan Club has continued to
thrive during this one. The purpose of the club, to promote a deeper interest in art,
has been carried out through the study of motion pictures.
Any student taking art, or who has taken at least one year of art, is eligible for
membership in the club. Each member is entitled to a little silver pin with a monogram
of the Word "Notan" on it.
Once on the second Wednesday of each month, the members of the club meet in
the art room at 7:30. Half of each meeting is devoted to a report by one of the mem-
bers on some subject connected with motion pictures, and the other half is devoted to
games and other types of entertainment,
CPI Rl, RICSICRXVICS
7'H2fifl1'11f ......... .... N Viivii-'info Iiicisina
Vim' l,!'1'.VlfI!'l1f ..... ..., N Iil,I,li ClR,xiv'i'oN
Sff1'f1'ff1ry .......... .V.... l gER'I'IlYI.Ii Nisi.soN
'lll'f'fl.Vll7'l'l' ,,,,............. ....... M l2i.vA Roqlf lvl'
flzltzfisw' ...,.. Miss EI,IZAl!IE'I'H NVA1.KisR
The Girl Reserves of Anaheim High School is a branch of and is sponsored by the
National Y. XV. C. A. Each year the club strives to attain success by becoming fur-
ther advanced in service work, social service, and character building. The local club
has attained a great deal of success this year. The dividing of the club into "Interest
Groupsl' has been found unusually successful. There are sixty members of the Girl
Reserves at present.
The success attained this year can be accounted for through the co-operation of
Beth XVallcer, their adviser. lliiss VValker has been ably assisted this year by four
assistant advisers who were former Girl Reserves.
The girls have enjoyed the year's work and have experienced a great deal of
pleasure in both the service and social activities.
President ,.......,.... ....,............. A RVAL ll'IORRIS
Vice President ......... ...... F RANKLIN XTAN NIETER
Serrrtary-Treasurer ,.......,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.., THOMAS YAN0
Chairman of Committee on Comxnitfees .... ...... D ONALD DANIJY
Reporter ..............,................................... ........... H ERBERT XVELCH
The year 1928-29 has been very prosperous for the Hi-Y club, both in membership
and in activities. About a nucleus of twelve, a Hourishing and respected group of
thirty-three members has grown. These thirty-three consist of juniors and Seniors who
have formally been voted into the organization.
Each month a banquet is held, nationally known speakers giving some of their
experiences and ideas, many times about foreign countries. A special banquet is given
every other month. This year there have been Parent and Son, Fullerton-Anaheim
Hi-Y clubs, Girl Reserve Hi-Y, Orange-Anaheim Hi-Y, and Faeulty banquets.
The HifY has very high ideals. The purpose is "to maintain and extend through-
out the school and community high standards of Christian charaetern. The motto is
"Clean speech, clean sports, clean scholarship, and clean life,"and the underlying prin-
ciple is "Others"
PARRK YI' CAC IIC
lffflirmsin-I,'liiff l"ir.vl Qdlllllfffl' .... lCwil,x'N lllil,GliNIflEI,lJ
lfllfffll'-fll-fi'llfl'fff'Sl'4'flllll Qum-nr .,.. llonx Siioicixmlxisiz
lfflifm-ifislfliiwf Third Qunrm- .,,. IRNA 1,1515 lJINVVllJlJIlE
liflifffr-m-Ijliiff Fourih Qfmrm- .,.. ........ I ,iesriciz Melacau
The Parrots' Cage is one of the newest organizations in the annals of the A. ll.
H. S. historyg as the name implies, the twen
rots, havinff for their "Gavel, the ournalism
IN b .
ty-two members of the Club are the Par-
The club was organized the first semester
the furtherance of interest in putting out a
from Current Comment it has not fallen short of the mark.
of the school year, having for its purpose
good peppy Anoraneo every week, and
After making a good start, the club acquired some very fitting little parrot pins
with A. P. C. inscribed upon them, as the emblem of their organization.
It is hoped that the club will grow and flourish in future years, and that it may
become one of the foremost in the school.
Q, ' 'n
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Sept. 4-The stork seems to have been busy during the summer. All the Senior girls
5EPT,4v were introduced to "little sisters" at a banquet this noon.
, Seniors were kept busy making the Freshmen feel at home.
, CN Sept. 7-The long grind begins! Teachers try to kid us into
2 thinking that it will be "so fascinating". . VVell, if the
Y X periods really were going to be only IO minutes long, it
4 'fn' ...,. X .Sr--fif wouldn,t be so bad, but 45 minutes of eache-well, thatls
X different! , U
Sept. 14--VV1th only four months left of leap year, the girls are
becoming quite aggressive. The Hi-Y, having the best interests of the boys at
heart, sponsors a get-together and shows the boys how to fight. No bones
broken, but the ice seemed to melt.
Sept. 19-First faculty frolic-a big picnic in the city park. One would have thought
that they were freshmen, not teachers, from the way they SEPT- L9
Sept. 29-Our football boys show that they know the meaning 7
of Ufightu by romping all over Coronado. lt was just a
scrub game though, so-called because the other team sure
needed a scrubbing afterwards. It really was an awful
lot of fuss to make about a chunk of atmosphere wrapped
up in 1 I-2 square feet of bacon rind!
Oct. 4-The girls decided they'd show the fellows how to play football in assembly
today, so they donned the helmets and prepared to fight, but as football players
they sure made fine rooters.-Anyhow they did put a lot of pep into the songs.
Oct. ll-Pep assembly. Cut-throat Connie and the bloodthirsty pirate crew of the .X.
OC-It 11 bl. S. aroused much enthusiasm with their dancing and
41 . singing, but their "Beat Fullerton" sign brought down
'J 7. the house fund Ruby as well--we did like the way she
.SWF-.X l waved her legs around when she fell into the chestll
l Best pep assembly in years because everybody's out to beat
Y llmlll 'il ,fe North Anaheim
Q Oct. 12-The big day of the Anaheim-'Fullerton game. All Ana-
X X heim was out to support the team and the rooters made
history by their loyal, untiring support. The girls of the G. AA. A. made a
pretty picture with their uniforms, and the letters they made in formation were
excellent. The rooting was fine throughout the game, but when the whistle
blew we were sorta laboring under the impression that our boys had actually
Oct. 19-The Sophomores decided they had made enough money on the sale of assem-
bly seats and were about through tormenting the Freshmen, so they made up
for it all by giving the Freshies a reception. I t
Oct. 26--Receptions seem to be in vogue. Honor Society gives reception for the
faculty. "Sham,', a clever satire, was presented by the members of the Honor
Society. v ,
Nov. Z--Alumni Players present "The Patsy". Very educational, for even Capt.
Osher learned how to be the life of the party without taking ten lessons.
Nov. l-l--J. 81 N. Shop presents the varsity with blue and gold football ties. VVhen
Captain'Al.put his on, his chest swelled so much that it NOV 14-
made his tie look like a shoe--string draped around the
neck of the Statue of Liberty. Santa Ana J. C. put
on a courtesy program, presenting "The Same Old ,,l
Thingn, a play all about an abused actress. hir. Rinehart V
had to hold Sap down to prevent his leaping to the rescue
and ruining the play.
lf:-The ldreshmen receive hrst reason for disliking G-'J
schoolkreport cards. lioats we1'e called out to furnish safe transportation and
prevent drowning in the Hood of tears.
2.Z+lgI't'1l-fxllilllldlll good-will assembly. liiea song and yell leaders were intro-
duced and made to show their stuff.
llramatics department presented a play, "Sauce for the Goslingsu, in hope
of discouraging the use of slang, but it succeeded only in enlarging our vocabu-
5 Nlinstrel show-the black-laced comedians are with us again. -lohn Shea
DE-'clk-3 decided there wasn't any use of washing his face when
the make-up crew insisted upon blackening it, so he swore
off for a couple of days, and when it came time for him
to be made up he didn't even need itl
llec. fav-lluntington Beach and Orange decided they didnlt Want
to play football any more with the Anaheim li team, so
the l3's were awarded the county championship just on
I8-lfootball banquet. lioys broke training for the first CPD time and kept the
girls busy bringing them second helpings of everything. liill Uarnley was
elected captain of next year's team. All the other teams of the county spent
the evening praying for deliverance from such a team with such a captain.
19-Girls, League plays Santa Claus to the Mexican kiddies. Christmas plays.
Scandal ll llr. Hedstrom was seen with a ladyl And just DEC L9
before Christmas, tool This looks serious. '
25-Only 19-l shopping days left until Christmas. Do your A voofue
shopping early and avoid the rush. ip 00
28-Alumni of A. U. H. S. have their annual banquet in H I
l-joe B. resolves to steer clear of all girls! Oh, well, 'QF
everyone is making resolutions that will go? 8za"'a'E?llS9'EtI: ll-. '
-l-The Senior sweaters have arrived, and what a sensation they made!
l6-The women teachers go back to their second for is it thirdj childhood and
give a program for the Girls' League. The boys had a hard time deciding
which to date up, and it ended in a toss up between Dora Gene and Miriam.
18-"The L'nseen'y presented by the -lth period Drama class. Hilda with her
slightly Swedish accent and awkward ways was a riotl
25fAnaheim-Fullerton basketball game. Some ot the rooters from Fullerton
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got the impression they were roosters and crawled out on the rafters to view
the game. Our boys were so interested in the freaks thev forgot to play bas-
ketball, and as a result the score was rather against us. F in I K
Alan. 30-fSenio.r point of VICTKID The big day arrives. All the Seniors were supposed
to meet in the campaign offices of Gov. Smith, but due to a slight error on
the part of the Gov. they were forced to meet under the lamp-post in the park
at 5 A. M. Riverside had heard that Anaheim Seniors were planning to ditch
that day, so they took advantage of the opportunity and ditched, too. Between
JAN.3O the two classes, the toboggan slide and the lake were kept
5' 4 occupied. Each teacher was ceremoniously conducted to
jd c the snow pile and his face duly washed before the day
was over. The juniors were so lost without their super-
iors that they were forced to adjourn early.
tive about their ditch'-day that even Riverside had heard
about it and tried to change their ditch-day, but they were
unsuccessful. VVe wouldn't have noticed the absence of the Seniors if things
hadn't moved so smoothly. The entire day was quite a relief from the nec-
, "'-"hIan. 30-Uunior view-point.j VVell, the Seniors were so secre-
Feb. I2-A speaker from India talked in assembly today on the customs of the Orient.
Carol seemed especially interested in the Indian method of flipping food. We
saw her practicing by slinging ice-cream in the cafeteria, but her aim was rotten.
Feb. 22--Washington's birthday. Thomas Yano gave a patriotic speech on the Con-
stitution at assembly. Half holiday was granted in VVashington's honor.
Feb. 28 8 lylar. l-Cllee clubs present "The Lady of the Terrace." liverything was
very well done, and the Irish choruses were splendid.
lylarch l-Temperature suddenly soared, and we fear the heat affected the minds of
a few dear souls. Anyhow, the members of th Senior hockey team were seen
systematically throwing each other into the fish-pond and then spraying the
victims with the Ere hose!
Ilflarch 4-President Hoover's inauguartion heard by entire student body in assembly.
IXIarch 6-G. A. A. present a skit. The boys are all trying to determine just how the
game is played-whether it's done in ballet slippers or in hard-sole shoes. The
girls were presented with their letters, but there's one thing we can't quite un-
derstand. VVhy did some of them pick out such small ones?
lllarch 8-VVarwhoops and other expressions used by the Indians!! Chief Haskinas-
wood tjust sneeze, and you'll get it rightj, Indian baritone, gave a delightful
program in assembly. The Freshmen hardly heard any MARCH 15
of the nunibersg they were so busy trying to decide Car-
uso or Paderewski. I 1
Illarch ll-The hatchet was officially buried by the Indians and I V
Colonists today when Fullerton presented their good-will rbi, XX
program. Slay it remain buried. '
Illarch 15-The Classic Club frolics around in their night-gowns , 4
at the annual Roman banquet. ' - '
llarch I8-Dedication of the Colonist flag. The students dedicated themselves to the
principles for which the early colonists stood.
Vlarch 29fSeniors sponsor matinee to raise money for the Blue and Gold Annual,
and they sure gave you your money's worth-two plays, a song and dance act,
and an orchestra-all for ten measly coppers.
March 30-Orange County track meet at Huntingon Beach. Captain Lenz broke
the mile record for the school and helped capture second place for Anaheim.
8-Everyone returns from vacation glad of the opportunity to get some sleep
for a change.
12-This is one of those days when we do big things. Chuck was presented with
a silver loving cup Cthat's just the name of that kind of a cupl by the Toast--
master's Club for winning the oratorical contest sponsored by the Toastmakers.
lylelva competed in the Constitution oratorical contest and would have gotten
first place if the judges' watches hadn't been so fast that they registered that
her speech was l-4 minute too long.
Senior Play was today, too. QVVe told you this was a big day!! .loe made
all the ladies want to beat up that brother of his and rescue the abused boy, but
Cecile beat them to it.
13-First Annual Valencia Orange Show Track Carnival Cyes, every bit of
thatj held on the Anaheim Held. Anaheim takes second place.
23-The swimming teams hold meet in a pool of oranges to advertise the Valen-
cia Orange Show through the Fox lWovietone. Hugo was so interested in
watching Jessie Darnley QOrange Show Queenj dive that he fell and broke his
2-Boys' Day. Boys assume the duties of the city officers for the day. Bet the
boys think they're pretty good now-running the city.
14-Student Body election.
17-junior play. "The Rear Carw was a big success-even lllr. Demaree
shrieked when that body fell out of the panel!
20-The day of miracles is not yet passed. Percy was on time to American
Democracy. It must be the heat.
Z1-Installation of Student Body officers. Next year ought to be a great success
with such officers.
7-Torture of tortures!! Final exams hold all in their clutches. XVhy, oh, why
didn't we study? lf we were only all Honor students we could spare the teach-
ers the shock of these papers!
y . . ' 7- i I ,' ' l.
Senior Day and Annuals given out. VVarren got writers tramp signing his
"Abie Goldstein" so many times. Do we enjoy this last class party? XVell.
don't be stupid!! Some of the girls came home with
coats of sunburn that will hari-nonize perfectly with their
graduation gowns. 9-Baccalaureate in the city park. lt's the beginning of the
ll-Junior-Senior Reception. The juniors out-do them- S
selves in their efforts to give the Seniors a favorable last
impression of the school.
12-Graduation! lt's all over now.
ANNUAL STAFF FOR 1928-1929
Editor-izz-Chief .... .,...... A RVAL AIORRIS
Jsszxlmzi Ezfiior ..... ,...... G EORGE BLEVVITT
,Jsmvinff Edimrx ............,,.., .................................,.... ......................... H E RBERT SIPPLE,
RL'IiY STANLEY, ADA HEINZE, BETTY BROXVNING CSOPI-LD
.'llI'Z'l'l'fiXiIIg ,1I!lIII1g!'l' ....... . . ..............................,......,.................A.......... ARVAL IYIORRIS
flfiifuiiy ffzliforx .........
flIlUl'Ill11'0 frlilor .... .
IIVIIIVIIIIIII' ffrlifnr ...,.
fllllxiz' lflliflll' ,.,. .
flflllllllf lflfiflll' .... .
Sfufjr' Urflft ,....
lla 11 or Sorirly ..,.....
Swzior Claxx ffzlilor ....
Jllllilll' Clflsx lfflitor .......
Soflhonmrz' Cfrlsx ffllilor
RUTH YAI,E, VERA SCHAUPPNER
...ARIZONA BIEVER, HILL WA1TE
I4'l'f'.YhllllIlI Class Editor ..........A........................................ CIAWISE NICHOLS
,iff Conzmirm' ..,...,......,......,............... CJRENA BEVIER, GRACE BOVEE, BILL WAITE,
ROBERTA PICKLESIMER, JAMES SK1NNER, ESTHER ANIJIERSCJN,
RAYMOND BRUNSWORTH, JUANITA CANNON
,-Ithlzfiif Editors .....,.. HERBERT WELCH, FRIEDA YORDE, DON REED, Avls FREEMAN
Typezcriting Conzmitlee ....... L ............... MELVA ROQUET, Chief, IRMA LEE IJINWIDIJIE
FLOY BALLOU, FRIEDA YORDE, ALBERT YORKER, RUBY STANLEY
.ldfvisrrs .... MR. D. F. LEHMER, Chief, MR. J. A. CLAYES, Mlss BELLA J. WALKER,
Mlss DORA GENE GCJLIDER, MR. LLOYD S. Ross, Mlss BIADELINE
CONOVER, MRS. FAYE KERN ScHL'Tz
By D. F. Lehmer
To THE SENIOR CLASS ANIJ THE EDITORIAL STAFF or THE "BI,L'I5 AND GoLo":
As we come to the close of our Senior year, it is well that we seek to evaluate
ourselves in terms of accomplishment. It is needful that we take stock, that we dis-
cover once and for all Whether or not we have those assets that will place us as leaders
in the service of our community, and of huInanity.
Looking back upon the achievements of the past year as a class, I believe that it
can be definitely said that you have become class consciousg that you have realized the
necessity of cooperating as a groupg that you have submerged your desires and am-
bitions Where they caIne in conHict with the expressed will of the majority. This is
a distinct gain to the members of this class. lNIay the lessons here learned be used as
citizens in the service of your country.
Out of this class have emerged into full blossom personalities that until this year
seemed to be dormant. Yet we know that this is not true. Your acceptance of re-
sponsibility, your attitude of helpfulness, and your capacity for hard work are Inerely
the evidence of a character that has been in the building since childhood. You IIICYCly
needed the opportunity of having responsibility thrust upon you to show to us all that
you were truly worthy of the confidence that we placed in you.
It must be admitted, as We look back at the beginning of our Senior year, that
the outlook was not very promising. And it
this group that have not learned the value of cooperation, that do IIOt feel a proper
' T he 'tent that
sense of lovaltv to your class, to your schol, nor to your home. o t t ex
vou have been 'disloyal in your obligations, to that extent you have been disloyal to the
Qcontinued on page Qne Hundred Fourteenj
is still a fact that there are members ot
Faithful effort has br H
crowned with success 111 the
Journalism class During the
year the class has been com
pellcd to overcome many dif
iiculties in the publicmieu ot
the Anoraneo. It has endeav-
ored to supply the student
body with all the available
school news, and from variouS
reports it has been in a meas-
of Slnln- Horn in
urable degrree successful,
At the beginning' ol' the
school year there were only
five in the class, but interest
grew until the number in-
creased to twenty-three.
New plans have been exper-
nted with during' the past year. Every nine
11 lx-fmbly WW' JOY-
ire stall has been changed, thereby giving each student
opportunity in almost every line of work. At
was quite a bit of confusion, but in a very short time every-
th ing: operated smoothly.
Several new features have been introduced into the
x . . . ,
X paper, such as Hit or Miss, the Literary Column, and Sec-
,,, ond Hand Shop.
,K YIHIIIW W.
--amy nr 'rr'-muy,
INMVS VV GOOU
k g I
The class also has increased its journalistic knowledge
by studying the various leading newspapers, such the
"New York Timesl' and t'Chicag'o Tribune", and by attend-
ing Several press conventions.
th ma-mh rs
1 NSR was tak
. U H. S.
that of the
t no cl
., made up 21
fn" El not arrived
uf- your pivmn-.l
from yum The
mn.-, lhu mm
L Illmq rm-
vll w un- sp..-
.-,4 tu mm-
, tmp put your
.. int nf yu.,
nln tn Lnlm n lnt of
llll'orm'!" Ilvri-'yr num:-
r you, A fflmmiuw lu
lm. m.. ..u..w Hu' ,fum
,.. .y mum
In lrml lo hm- thr-
Ill IRMA LEE DINWIDDLE " 'i"""' 'Y fu ve 3 'AY'
.-, forma nv :mer iuigflfini BETTY JAMES ls: Qiwxeew L'E.e'5o.l-gee mga-l74grAN if
1 I 3r1 Sgarl-er 1,zy ist em' fplfgp 0F 5,25-gy Li-,vom 41,1 Q,,a,l.,,, dh.
-.. arm., Un- mn- - , . M. on ge we V1 by n spanish wupxu ue Mnmq H-mf' """"
fPrint Shop CluhJ
OUR PRINT SHOP
With enlarged journalism and Printing classes, the year 1928-29 has been the
most successful of any one so far.
With the equipment which the print shop has at the present time, the way in
which the Work has been turned out has been little short of remarkable. Every other
Week for the first semester the Printing classes have printed a six-page Anoranco. The
other issues were four pages. With other job-work for the different clubs and classes,
the publication of the Anoranco every week has been a real task. '
Besides doing all the work for the Anoranco, all the forms for the ofhce, clubs,
class plays, etc., the print shop linotypes, makesup into page forms, gathers and as-
sembles the pages
is a task that no
tempts. A great
for his efforts in
of this "Blue and Gold" year book. This
other high school in Orange County at-
deal of the credit is due lXIr. Lloyd Ross
getting this book out, and with the help
of the students in the shop it has been a big saving, besides
giving practical experience in the printing of such a pub-
the minds of the students in the shop a
club was organized in 1927. During the past year the
club took trips through the Long Beach PressfTelegra1n,
Pacihc Engraving Co. Cwhere all the engravings for this
book are madej, and through the Los Angeles Fibre-
Board Products Co. All of these trips proved interesting,
Thus we feel that the print shop is one of the most
worth while places on the campus, and it is hoped that in-
terest in it will continue to grow as it has in the past.
As it is our hrliff that 1'-veryonff is in-
irrr's!1'zl in Ihr' land of HIIIIIIW hflievfn, this
1l1'jJartn1r'11t has I'7IllI'Il'U0f'I'fl to portray for
you Ihr' hw!! f7I'0lIlll'fi0llS afvaifalzlzf from thc'
fwns of flu' flffllllillfllf lllYllllllfi.ff.f of today.
The llrunza rleparlmenl is salishell with
ilx vjforfs if il has Illl'l'I'A'IfIlH-V gifvrn thfr
xllnfrvll of lIl'llll1llfi1'.f ll 1'm1'zJf'11i1'11t wlfirlr'
vvilh fclzifh lo xalisfy his drsirr' lo fmrrray
Ihr' human 1'n1ofio11s. W1' fro! fha! uw' fl!l'UI'
11f'r'on1plishwl Ihr lliglmrt aim if uw' haw
hroughl pffasurf' to Ihr' palrons mul sluflwzls
of our high xrhool, as uw!! as imjnrofvff-
ment to thf lllillllj' and thf' flfwlojmzezzl of
poixe to thou' 'who hafvff fmrtifipatffl in 11:1
productions of thf' zlfjnartnmrzl.
Un Friday night, November 19, 1928, the Alumni Players presented "The Patsyu.
a comedy which depicts family life. The proceeds of the play go for the Scholarship
Fund, the purpose of which is to aid some needy student in paying for his education.
The cast of this year's play included: Lucille Hatfield as "the Patsyug LaVelle
Cheatum as Grace Harrington, Ardeth Ford as Nlrs. Harringtong Kenneth Sloop as
lvlr. Harringtong Merle Carver as Tony Andersong Jack Hensley as Billy Cauldvvellg
Lois Dunham as Sadie Buchanang a dual role was taken by John Eden, Francis O'
Flahtery, and Trip Busty.
"The Patsyu was directed by Mrs. Eden.
The presentation of two very snappy plays in the school auditorium as a Senior
Matinee, given the Friday before the spring vacation, lylarch 29, was an innovation
in the annals of Anaheim High.
The first play given was "Enter Dora-Exit Dad". The parts were cleverly por-
trayed by Hilbert Craig, who took the part of hir. Hibbs, the father, and Helen
Brown, who enacted the character of the modern young woman, lXIiss Hibbs. The
job of talking the proprietor to death in the act of selling groceries was jack VVeath-
lVIr. Barnes, the young man who assumed the prominence of IJora's father and
won his daughter, was none other than Hal Dunham. Joey, the grocery boy who ate
more than his Wages could pay for, Was represented by George Uaws.
The second play, 'lThe Red Owl", was a production worthy of the efforts of pro-
The plot was woven around a large sum of money, in the form of bank notes,
that Mr. Brandt, that is, .lack Barnett, had in his care for a few hours. Irma Lee
Dinwiddie, his wife, did her utmost to protect the interests of her husband. lNIr.
Vosberg, the brother of lylrs. Brandt, was played with clever technique by Harold
Vincent Huarte, the detective, helped in bringing the villain to light, and Lelan
Alsip, the butler, showed his willingness to aid his employer.
During the intermission, the Senior Class was assisted by Charles XValters and
Clay Bruington, who entertained with musical numbers.
451, , 1. r
Two one act plays weie presented for the Christmas progrzun this year on Decem-
luer 10, 1028.
The cast for "'l'he lleau ol' llathn, El Clwistnias fantasy, included Charles W?1ltCl'S
.rs the lieaug Cecile Lenain, the Lady of the llortraitg and .lack Barnett as the old
"The Other XVise lVIan", the beautiful story by Henry Van Dyke, included in
its cast: A
Artahan, the Other NVise Klan ..... .,.... .......,... l Cric liorchert
Aligaras ..................................... ................ A loc Bushard
Slave Girl .................,. ................ l denrietta Sutter
Xvoman of Bethlehem ..... ............................., A lice Ashley
Passersby ..................... ...... l luby Wilberii, Lois Couts
Dying Klan ..... ...,.... Q ................... I ,elan Alsip
lllarsena ..... ,...... W arren Shutz
Abdus ...... .......... H ilbert Craig
Tigranes .... ............. C lay Bruington
Lector ......... ........ H arold lWcKeehan
Centurion ...... ...........,...... J ack Barnett
Hlessenger ...............................................i................ Lawrence Poirier
Soldiers .......................................................... George Blewitt, Jack Weatherly
These two plays were presented under the direction of Mrs. Hattie Mae Eden.
This performance was one of a different nature from the usual comedy production.
An atmosphere representative of the true Christmas spirit was the outstanding feature
ot the performance.
'lThe Youngest," a three act comedy by Philip Barry, was chosen as the Senior
play by the class of '29, It was most successfully presented on the evening of April 12th.
The story is woven around Richard, the Youngest, who has always been down-
trodden by the rest of the family. Nancy, a house guest, decides to make him over
until finally he asserts himself. On account of some complications in the father's
will, Richard is found to be the head of the family, but because Nancy, with whom
he has fallen in love, disapproves of his keeping the money, he divides it among the
The well-chosen cast was composed of: Joe llushard as the Youngest, Nancy
Blake, the guest, Cecile Lenaing Eric Borchert as Oliver, the domineering elder
brother, the part of the mother, lX'Irs. Wiiislow, was taken by Alice Ashleyy Augusta,
the discontented sister, was VVinifred Beebe, Alan, her husband, Arval Klorrisg Muss,
the fun loving sister, lVIartha Kelsey, lklark, John Sheag Katie, the maid, Ruby XVil-
The cast, under the direction of lNlrs. Faye Kern Schulz, established a standard
in dramatic productions which surpassed all past performances and which will be long
remembered as an achievement of the Class of '29.
After much diseussion, "The Rear Car", a mystery play, was selected as the Junior
production. It was well received hy an enthusiastic audience on May 17.
The story of the play:
A murder is committed in the rear car of a train that is eastward hound. ln this
ear are Ruth Carson and her friend, Nora U'Neil, .lohn Blake, NfJl'2llS sweetheart, Mr.
Kirk Allen, a rejected suitor of Ruth, Ruth's father, Mr. Carson, two conductors,
and a negro porter.
Sherdon Scott, a detective, enters into this mysterious situation. How he solves
this baffling mystery, and the methods he employs, form the theme and comedy of the
The cast is as follows:
Ruth Carson ...... Marcella Marsliall
Nora OlN6il .......,... lVIiriam Sloop
John Blake ...... ...... C Yeorge Blewitt
Sheridilll Scott ..... Charles Walters
Mr. Carson ...... ....... R obert Baker
Titl1S .....------ .........., M ason Henry
Conductor ....,. Lawrence Quille
Roxy ------,-...----.------,- ......... H elen Houck
Conductor Barnes ,.....................,...............,,...,..,,,,,..,,,,,,, Paul Bruce
The junior Class Play was the second major production of lVIrs. Faye Kern
Schulz, and it may be said with due consideration to all past performances that view-
ing it from the standpoint of an all around success, it was one of the best plays ever
presented by a junior Class.
When a person enjoys a play it is because the whole performance is presented har-
noniously, and the atmosphere of the play is carried out in the stage settings in such a
vay as to make one feel as though he is watching the actual happening. In the num-
erous departments of the Anaheim Union High School there is one that is confined
entirely to designing, constructing, and decorating of stage settings. By doing such
work now, the students are trained in later life to attempt the professional stage for
their careersg at the present time there are stage managers of the professional theaters
who were trained in the stage department of our high school. The stage crew is com-
posed of a manager, assistant manager, electrician, assistant electrician, prop man, fly
man, and stuges. The last named are the ones who have the work of changing scenery
between acts. These positions are alternated among the crew during the year so that
each one will learn all angles of stage work.
Miss Madeliiie Conover is the director of the stage, costume, and make-up de-
partments, she has the task of designing stage sets and costumes with the aid of her
girls' make-up class. The girls in the class obtain a great deal of practical experience,
for after designing the costumes they cut and sew them into the finished product that
is to be worn on the stage by the casts of the numerous plays. The girls learn the
art of suggesting the desired character on a person's face with the aid of a little grease
paint, powder, and skill. At the beginning of the year the make-up students are given
a course in historical art in order to familiarize themselves with the costumes and ways
of early times, so that when they begin to design costumes they will be acquainted with
modes current at the time.
The lllusie Department of the Anaheim Union Iligh
Sehool has made a remarkable growth ana' llll'1JlZ?ZL'Fll1P7Zf
during the past six years.
In 1923-24, the department was eomjrosed of an or-
ehestra of about tzventy-three n1e111bers,' a girls' glee rlub
of eighteen meuzbersj one lzarfnony elass, and siweral piano
stuzlents... This year it has three orfhestras with a total
meotberslzifl of sefventy-h've,,' two bands numbering forty-
fifzfe boys in all,' Senior and Junior girls' glee elubs 'with
sixty llll'llIbt'l'.T, and the boys' glee with tu'enty-sefven mem-
bers. 'l'here are also three elasses in piano, aggregating
about thirty students. lnstruetion is given on all band and
orelzestra ill.YfI'llllIl'lIfS, as zeell as flfusie fljmjrreeiation,
llarutony l, lllusie 1 for 1'xI'I'5lllllI'Il, and a mixed chorus
for upper elassutezz.
fl great deal of eretlit is due the sehool authorities
for their effort in ulahing the glA07C'fll in this department
fwossihle. lllany of the best ,LIIIIZUII sehool men, uzusifians,
and business people in Southern California have 'visited
the lllusie Building and fwronounee it to be the jfnest and
most fwraetieal high sehool building of its hind in the state,
as zeell as the best equipped for this elass of worh. Witll
surh faeilities available, the instructors are enabled to
aeeomfwlislz worth while results.
The sureess of the Anaheim Union High School
fllusie Department is, therefore, due in a marked degree
to the to-operation giyen by the administration, partieular-
ly lllr. Clayes, the Board of Trustees, and 'to the untir-
ing efforts of lllr. Williazlis, zuho has sufrerfuised the de-
fmartuzent for the past six years, assisted' by Mrs. Roach
and the lllisses Carrie and Inez Shar'jJ.'
Each branrh of the department is looking forward
to greater results in the near futurej ' '
This past year left with A. U. H. S. the memories of one of the best orchestras
that ever played within the portals of our high school. One of the reasons for its
merit is the high standard of qualifications for its members. In the orchestra each
member must pass an entrance test unless he has been promoted from beginners' or-
chestra or instrument classes. Free instruction is given on all orchestra and band
The advanced orchestra is growing in number and improving in quality each
year under the direction of their capable instructor, Mr. Williams. The success of
the orchestra is due to the careful training and advice given each student, also to the
enthusiastic spirit of the orchestra members.
The orchestra sustained a very high standard of playing throughout the year. The
selections played are the varied types, including marches, waltzes, overtures, musical
comedies, and operas, and the organization is striving toward light symphonies.
The orchestra is always in demand for school activities. It has played for every
school assembly, the Alumni Play, Miristrel Show, Christmas Program, Operetta,
Senior and Junior plays, High School County Festival, and Graduation Exercises.
Th members of the Advanced Orchestra are: First Violins: L. Brown, F. E5-
mann, I. Hein, L. Sjorstrom, Deming, V. Vogt, C. Brandt, A. Lund, D. VVestq
Second Violins: V. Barr, H. Hein, A. RI. Browning, M. Edwards, L. Rockelle, O.
Mtirillog Clarinets: VV. Acton, G. Ellis, G. Skinner, R. Johnson, Cornets: Thomp-
son, J. Shoemaker, F. Stephens, Trombones: NI. Wallace, C. Nlaassg Horns: F. Davis,
- - ' D . C S ' H.
H. Welch, K. Wire, C. lWaass, Bass: K. Horton, D. Baum, rums' . eierson,
Gerth E. Idlorg Flutes: N. Boege, D. Norland, Robinson, Oboe: E. Long, Saxa-
hones: D. Twiggs, V. Brownell, S. Criss, Pianists: H. lXIott, B. Spears.
. -5 V
. A, 4. -ix..
, . 395 .
. Q 1. ,Q, i'a:.. .
" f fg"f'?a..L' '
A. U. ll. S. BAND
The lland is a very popular organization among the boys. The membership is
well over thirty-live, which vouches for its popularity. The band this year, as in
preceding years, has been put on a military basis with a Captain, l,ieutenant, Sergeant,
Corporal, and Drum llflajor.
This year the band received compliments on its finesse in playing and the unusual
ability of its members. These compliments are justilieil by a year of hard work on
the part of Mr. VVilliams, the director, and the boys in the band themselves.
The band was heard at all the outdoor activities, such as football games, rallies
in advertising plays, and at the May Day Fete. At all of these performances, the band
members appeared in their snappy uniforms of white trousers, blue and gold striped
jerseys, and sailor hats with the insignia of A. U. H. S.
The band played at the Armistice Day Parade at Orange and displayed some very
fme marching and music. At the Hallowe'en Parade held in our city, the boys appear-
ed as Persian beauties. Although most of the Persians were not beautiful by any
means at close range, the effect produced was very comical and caused much laughter
along the lines of march.
The members of the band are: YVilson Acton, Frank Bath, Marshall Beebe, Verne
Backs, Richard Fischle, Herman Franz, Loren Faret, Paul Elsner, Beebe Fay, VVilliam
Hansen, Kenneth Horton, Paul Jungkeit, Otto Maass, Cecile Maass, Earl Mills,
Thomas lllackay, Sherrill Pohlmann, joe Roberts, Fred Robinson, Albert Ramm,
Francis Stephens, VVarren Schutz, Victor Schmelzer, Claude Taylor, Dick Thompson,
Hugh Taylor, Illilton VVallace, Carver VValker, Kenneth Wire, Richard Johnson,
GIRLS' AND BOYS' GLEE
The Girls' and Boys' Glee has just closed one of the most successful years in the
'nstory of the school. The Glee Clubs have both grown. The Boys, Glee is larger
than ever before, and its Work has been worthy, both individually and as a body.
Early in the first semester, the Glee Clubs were presented in a special assembly. A
specially selected group of the Boys' Glee also sang some very creditable numbers for
the Ebell Club.
One of the most outstanding performances of the year was the lNIinistrel Show
given in November under the direction of Miss Inez Sharp, whose constant efforts
made the performance a most enjoyable one. Frederick Lee as interlocuter held the
production together, while the clever comedy of the End lVIen, Clay Bruington, jack
Weatherly, Lelan Alsip, Joe Walliii, Buster jones, and William VVaite afforded keen
:njoyment to the listeners. The boys, assisted by the Girls' Glee Club, gave a skit
for the second act. Winifred Beebe and Charles Walters were the ones about whom
the story centered.. The whole production showed finish and effective performance.
"The Lady of the Terrace," an operetta filled with the fancies and picturesque-
ness of Irish legend, was chosen to be presented by the combined Glee Clubs. The
three performances were given to ample and appreciative audiences, the entertainment
proving to be one of the most enjoyable of its kind ever presented in A. L. I-I. S.
Constance Randall as the mystic Lady of the Terrace was unusually good. Alice
.flsliley as Clare and Alohn Shea as Sir Gerald ol Q,lI'2llllflIl0llf left nothing to be de-
sired. VViiiilred lieehe as C ierald's younger sister was very appealing. Lorraine Thax-
ton as l,:idy Stanford, Cier:ild's aunt, lent di fnit f lllll fl ll
g, 3 1 g 'z 'e to the part. lfdwin Usher
Lzleverly imitated an American millionaire. The comedy was furnished by Clay liru-
iugton as Sir Clarence, the lfnglish cousin. llliriani Sloop as Ullflollyu and Leland
Alsip as "llc-nnis,l' the lrish servants, caused many laughs. jack Weatherly as Ger-
f1ld's uncle was especially convincing.
The clubs were assisted by llliss Huggins' dancers and the lylozart Orchestra
under the direction of joshua VVilliams. The colorful costumes and stage settings pre-
pared under Bliss Conover's direction added much to the atmosphere of the production.
The dramatics were directed by lllrs. Faye Kern Schulz.
During lllusic VVeek the Glee Clubs were represented in Santa Ana, where all
the schools of Orange County held their lylusic Festival this year. The Glee Clubs
also sang for the Rlusic VVeelc programs held at their own school.
All the work done by the Glee Clubs has been of merit. The Work of the mem-
bers was outstanding in every performance, and their voices greatly enchanced every
oroduction both in chorus and solo work.
Special credit must be given llliss lnez Sharp who has worked so untiringly with
the material given her and has produced such creditable results.
N. W -af
HIHIM' .IITNIUH lH,l'Il'I i'l,lVlZ
l'l:-:aillf-nl . . ,. ,
S1'4'l'l'lJlI'j , , ,, flulclil- l:4'l'l.Q4'l'
,Xwn-m1zp:nunisl:4 lmris l':1nl5:In'II, l'IIv:1 Iiulnll-1'
Prvsidvnt ..,.... .......................,.... ...A....,Y,.,,, , . ,....... X Valter Martin
SPC'I'8lllV3' -.--.--VY,w. ....... 1 Iartha KelSey
Accompzmist .,.., ,,,,,,, O dessa Fulfer
dmv fzfy-f iyhl
COACHES AND CAPTAINS
Head Coach Righter has done a great deal for Anaheim during the past two
years. This year he has coached the varsity football, basketball, and baseball teams.
Coach Righter cannot speak too highly of his captains for this year. In football he had
Al Klutheg in basketball he had Hal Dunham. and in baseball there was lXIcKee.
In the "BH class athletic division we find Coach Kellogg. This year the "B"
class football squad came out first in the League. Coach Kellogg put a great deal of
hard work on his squad, and it developed into the finest in years. Herbert Sipple was
captain of the squad, and the coach says Herbert is the best captain he has ever had.
Coach Kellogg was unable to do much this year in basketball on account of lack of
material, but in handling the second team baseball he deserves much credit.
We all know Coach Demuree by his fiery speeches. He not only can speak, but
he can coach boys. This year he coached the "C" class football and varsity track.
Little Beebe was as fine a captain as could be had in "C" class football. Coach speaks
highly of all his players but chiefly of Beebe. ln track this year Coach Uemaree has
raised our standards to second place in the county. Next year we must have first.
Herbert Lenz, captain, is one of Anaheim's finest athletes. He runs the mile, and
incidently he set a new record this year. ,
Coach Colwell has made many good friends and is well liked in Anaheim. This
year he was given class "C" basketball. This team made a good showing with Peltzer
at the helm. Peltzer pulled the team out of many tight places, so we owe him a good
hand. Tennis has taken big strides forward this year under Coach Colwell.
Like Coach Colwell, Coach Fair is new on the coaching staff. The little "IJ"
class basketball made the best record in the school this year under Coach Fair. Captain
Fee was a good player and gave fine support to Herb YVelch who was the star of the
"D'S". Coach Fair also handled the weight track men.
H 1-:A 'l
klaptain "Al" lxluthe did his best to bring Anaheim a better place than third
. , . . , ,
in the Orange Varsity l'ootball League. It is hard lor the lllue and Clold to lost
twelve lettermen, retaining only six. Aniong those to leave are lfranklin Van Meter
one ol' the best interfernce runners Anaheim has had for years. Little l,ee Alsip also
is going out. lle is just 1211 pounds of lighting llesh. Dawes and Martinez are two
more back-field men whose places it will be hard to fill. At the first of the year it
n as thought that no man could take Captain Hylton's place at tackle, but this was
not so, because Dunham and liorchert filled these places well. Al llavis and Claude
Taylor, guards, will graduate this year. Claude Taylor, better known as "Sonny"
Taylor, deserves a great deal ol credit, as he came out for football this year for the
first time in his life. He weighs only 1411 pounds, but he made up for his weight in
light. Two more Seniors to go are Don Reed and Wilbur Heil, V.
better known as "Eyes,', who helped to hold down the end posi-
tions. Oh yes, we can't forget Clay Bruington, dubbed
"Cassius" He was a handy man to have around.
Although all the men just mentioned are leaving, we still
have some promising material, such as VVilliam "Bill" Darnley,
the captain for next year. Bill is an end and good at that.
YVe expect much ot him next year. There is a husky fellow
called Don Baum who can give him some real support. that is,
he can if he plays as he did this year. jones and
Riley are two backs who got their letters this year and have two more years to play.
lVlcLauchlin will be remembered this year for his brilliant play even when injured, so
Watch him next year. Gene Ott is a small but good end who will make a name for
himself next year. Of course when a team has a good manager like Don Dandy he
must have special mention. The fellows were all willing to fight for a coach whom they
value highly and were loyal to George L. Righter through thick and thin.
Although Anaheim took third place, she was never shut out of the score column
and was out scored by only two teams. Orange and Huntington Beach were both slated
to whip Anaheim, but we turned the tables on them and beat them both. During the
season we stacked up 132 points, while our opponents receivedfonly 93 points.
The Seniors that are leaving this year Wish the fellows Who are W, Y 7
going to Hll their place all theluck in the world.
, A SCHEDULE
1, lVIontebello ,Qi 6 Anaheim
Huntington Beach 6 Anaheim
Brea Olinda H 12 Anaheim
Orange Wi 3 Anaheim
Downey 0 Anaheim
Excelsior ' 6 Anaheim
Fullerton 41 Anaheim
Garden Grove 6 Aanheim
Coronado 7 Anaheim
V I-f . jx, H A. v is M ,, ,L A Q - x
1- . . . - X .. A . . peed - M y
wa- ir. fwfr 'F -mf c " U' -been "' i I- V. ,ge h
"li" FC JO'l'l5Al,l,
fham iious ol' their dix isions, rm-ci mic-nts of ciffht victories and two forfeited frames,
l l i-. r-.
the IU28-ll? class "ll" football tcani under the able direction of Coach l,. lfrank liel-
logg made one of the most impressive records ever made by an eleven of Anaheim
llnion lligh School.
Herbert Sipple, quarterback, well deserved the silver stripes of captain. lle called
his plays perfectly, and was responsible to a great extent for the team's success.
Harold "BIickey" llflclieehan, fullback, played excellent football in every game.
l,orin Healton, half-back and safety, had a specialty in open-field running.
Kiyoshi Shigekawa, Whose ability at line plunging was outstanding, completed an
ideal backlield. .
mg W , - "Chet" Higgins and Leason Pomeroy, at ends, protect:-cl
the wings admirably, and carried the ball for substantial grains.
Paul Jungkeit and Vernon Schauppner were the best class
"B" tackles in the Southland.
Al Gastelum had no peer at center, never slipping a pass
throughout the season.
Paul Bruce, Carlton Russel, and Cliff lyloore as guards
completed a line which kept six out of eight teams from scoring.
Playing teams representative of every section of Southern
California, winning every game, this team amassed a total of
145 points to their opponents, combined total of 18.
CLASS "C" FOOTBALL
Coach Paul Demaree had some very good material this year for his class HC"
football team. There were sixteen regulars who received their letters. These are:
Captain Marshall Beebe, quarterg Carver Walker, fullbackg Bud Scott, halfg Jack
Van Vorst, halfg Frank Hath, quarterg Roland Flyers, endg Urban Peltzer, end:
Leroy Cline, endg Russel Fitzpatrick, tackleg Augustine lVIunoz, tackleg Hugh Taylor,
guardg C. Peterson, guardg L. Faust, guardg E. Dougan, centerg V. Hacks, center.
These men played football as a team. It is hard to pick the stars, as they are
all stars. We will however give special mention to a few of the ball packers. The
team was run by its captain, Marshall Beebe. This youngster deserves a lot of credit
for his cool-headedness and his ability to call the right plays. Husky Carver NValkex
has the makings of a future varsity man. He has a real football head, lots of fight
and determination. The opposition was constantly Well aware of jack Van Vorst's
presence, as he always got his man. He was. perhaps, the hardest taekler on the team.
At the other half was Frank Bath. He is rather small, but that did
not hinder his football packing ability in the least. Anaheim is -1.9 V
very proud of her class "C" team. ' Q
VVoodrow VVilson 14 Anaheim 12 9, -3554.
Garden Grove O Anaheim 0 - 'N Q
Fullerton 24 Anaheim 65 in-Q
Excelsior 0 Anaheim 6 Q. ,' X. gf
Julia Lathrop 13 Anaheim 7 ff. f4 ' "
Orange 13 Anaheim 18 A'
Downey Anaheim - .aug
Brea-Olinda Allahfim A A -ff-
Huntington Beach Allaheifll
Q oaeli George l.. Righter was seriously hampered this year in basketball, for he
had no large men. Although Captain Dunham tlitl his best at center, he is not a Cen-
ter: he is a foi'u'arml. Coaeli Right:-r lost some good men this year due to sickness,
anal they were no sooner well than he lost lion Reed, guard, Julian lllartinez, guard,
and .loe llushartl, forward, due to the expiration of the semester. 'I'hi:a loss sadly
Qrippleml his teams, as these Seniors were all first string men. VVhen Van lVleter was
able to play again after his sickness, he became a strong asset. VVith Baum
and Riley at the guard positions, the rival teams found a strong defense to light. Little
Hlfyesly Heil played a good game at forward, sometimes Hlling in at guard. Tuma
proved to be a real dark horse to the other schools when he got his eye on the basket
from the side, which break occurred in several games.
Anaheim has nothing to be ashamed of in its varsity basketball team this yearg
it has rather something to be proud of. Any team that can go out on the floor and
light as our Colonists did against the odds that they had deserves considerable credit and
some good slaps on the back. Of course we realize that the coach gets some of those
slaps because it was he who gave his team a lot of that fight.
First Game Second Game Q First Game Second Game
FIRST GABTE SECOND FIRST ClA3lE Siteown
Grange 20 17 Anaheim l-l l-l
Tustin 20 21 Anaheim l-l- 28
Excelsior 28 20 Anaheim 23 23
Fullerton 17 35 Anaheim l -l 24
H. Beach 13 19 Anaheim 21 28
Although the score sheet stands against Anaheim in many places, the L'l3's" de-
serve much credit for their playing this year. Coach Kellogg had some fine material to
work With, but, regardless of hard work, the boys failed to win the number of games
McKeehan acted as captain for most of the games, as there was no regular cap-
tain elected this year. His teammates accounted for their victories through his excellent
playing. As a forward, Morris proved his mettle. According to his coaches, he was
one of the most consistent and cool players. Franz and Sipple proved to be two very
good forwards. Jungkeit sometimes relieved lVIcKeehan, who played center. Alsip,
the little fullback in varsity football, held down a guard position. 'l'wo other good
guards were Pomeroy and. Shigekawa. VVhen Pomeroy went into the game, his op-
ponents were forced to guard him Well to keep down his deadly long shots. Due to
an injury, Shigekawa was kept out of many contests.
All members of the "BH team proved to be fighting fellows. This is usually a
characteristic of Coach Kelloggys teams, for he has a way of putting fight into the
fellows which is usually very effective.
'lihe class "C" lfJ28f2'J haskethall sqnafl was quite siiccesstiil as it finishet
, 1 thc
season with st-contl place tor the lA'2lglIl'. The sqnaml startetl the season nncler Co
l':111l lJl'Hl1ll'1'l', who then flll'lll'll his attentio
ll to t1.11k. Coacli A. l1. Colwell, linis
tht- season with only two losses.
I lu' t1':1111 has Illlltll' a DC'I'CCl1tilQ,'4' ot 827, live wins lll eight starts, a rc-1'or1l sect
only to the lllllll'll'2ll'l'fl Uraiige hoopers.
Captain l'1'ltfe1', Senior, was easily the best player on the court.
llarslmll lit-che made 2111 :1gg11'1-ssive torwartl, his specialty hc-i11g long ancl s111
shots at the basket.
Auggiistino llnnoz, center, usually took the tip-off, and played ill! t'XCCllCllf hrancl
of offensive anal defensive.
Klyers and Peterson were Zl close-guarcling pair, the enemy selclom getting closc
enough to the basket for an easy shot.
Dougan played a good game at center, and practically NVOII the I'illllCl'f0Il game
lllinder was like adamant, knocking down shots and passes at nearly every attack
Faust was a fast, sure-shooting forward.
Huntington Beach 14
Huntington Beach 8
The 1928-29 basketball squad, under Coach R. M. Fair, was one of the best put
out by Anaheim in several years. It took only second place in the Orange County
League, yet was the fastest and best shooting outfit in the county
Captain de Forrest Fee, lanky center, took the tip-off from most opponents and
played a fast offensive and defensive game.
Frank "Red" Bath distinguished the carrot-tops as one of the fastest, best shoot-
ing and passing forwards seen on the court.
Little "Herb" VVelch played a fast, flashy game, sure death on short shots from
Joe Gorsach, a Freshman, sank long shots with deadly accuracy, and was adamant
It was practically impossible to dribble or pass past "Herb,' Grimm, also a Fresh-
man, for a short shot.
Fred Bath played a fast, clever game, Philip VVebb did well.
DATE ANAHEIM OPPONENT
Jan. 4 8 Orange 13
Ian- Tustin 8
'tant Excelsior 7
'Ian Huntington Beach 13
Jan' Fullerton 9
Jan. Orange 1 1
Feb Tustin 14
Feb Fxcelsior 6
Feb Huntington Beach D
Feb Fullerton 6
The V928-29 track team is one of the best ever put out by Anaheim lligh School.
Under Coach Paul Demaree, the team has started an extremely successful season, and
is steadily improving.
Despite the loss of Bert VVilkins, the boys have won every dual and placed in
every invitational meet.
At the A. A. U. meet in the Coliseum, Anaheim secured two fourths in the relays.
Herbert Lenz won third in the mile at Huntington Beach, and also in the Chaffee
invitational. VVelch in the high-jump and Holland in the broad-jump also won medals
Anaheim won easily from Covina, 64-48, in the annual.tilt, while Tustin fell to
the score of 49-63. Practically the same team will compete next year, as only a few
members are Seniors.
Herbert Lenz, Captain, is easily the best distance runner in Orange County.
james Holland, high-jumper, pole-vaulter and broad-jumper, Warreii Schutz, 220
and 440 yd. runner, and Lelan Alsip, pole-vaulter, are the other Seniors.
George Blewitt, a flashy century and furlong sprinter, is showing excellent form
and is expected to do much next season.
"Bill" Darnley, lanky high and low hurdler, is a dependable point-getter, usually
taking first in both events.
john Shoemaker, a speedy Sophomore, and Clay Bruington complete the fastest
relay in Orange County. Both sprint in the 100 and 220 yard dashes.
Richard VVelch and Paul Jungkeit high-jump with the best, Paul also excells in
Stanton Riley is a reliable shot-putter. lN'IcKeehan and Bruce hurdle and sprint.
Shigekawa hurdles, puts the shot, and hurls the discus.
Though with a percentage of only .SOO in dual meets, this team has shown that
't is second in the League only to Huntington Beach which has one of the best squads
in Southern California.
Jack Van Vorst is one of the best all-around track stars in Anaheim. He broad-
jumps, sprints, and pole-vaults equally well.
Roland Myers, sprinter, is a lettcrman. He gives the best in Orange County some
Bud Scott, also a letterman, sprints the 50-yd. dash and pole vaults.
Ed Launder runs the 50 and 100, and Gomez the 100 and 200, with equal skill.
Frank, "Red", Bath is one of the best hurdlers in Orange County.
Fee and Welch also hop the sticks with gi eat ease.
At the novice meet in Orange, "Red', Bath won first place in the hurdles, Gomez
third in the 220, and the relay secured third.
Though not expected to win the County meet, Anaheim cinderpathers are doped
to come in a close second to Huntington Beach. The team is composed of nearly all
Sophomores and Freshmen, so. most of this fine-looking material will be used for a
championship squad next year. , t
Mar 1-Novice Meet, Anaheim 7.
Mar. 13-Anaheim, H. B., and Tustin.
Mar. -Anaheim 36, Orange, 26, and Excelsior 14.
Mar. 26-Preliminaries for County llfleet.
Mar. 30-Finals for County Meet.
Later statistics corroborate the above, as the "CH team succeeded in winning the
- , vet'
With four League games played, Anaheim varsity baseball team has a .500 per-
entage. ln a well played game, Tustin outhit us for an 8-6 win and Fullerton ap-
plied a 13-0 whirt-wash. The steady team work and fine spirit of the bunch then
brought first reward, for Orange was turned back 5-3 with Captain lklcliee pitching
1 three-hit game, and Garden Grove was outplayed after a hesitant start by another
5-3 score, with Al Gastelum clucking a six-hit home. Downey is next, then Brea, lCx-
celsior and Huntington Beach. The prospects are good for an even break for the sea-
son. Lorin Healton at third has made a very fine showing at third and at the bat. Al
Kluthe on first has improved 100 percent this year and his place will be hard to Hll.
Don Baum is taking them all in center fieldg this is his last year and he is looking
better every year. Charley Tuma has played the utility role very well both at second
and outfield. Van 1N1eter also has shown 100 per cent improvement over 1928
catcher, and is going to leave a big hole both behind and at the bat when he graduates.
Captain "Blick" h1cKee has made a wonderful captain and has developed into a steady
and dependable pitcher. All these boys will leave A. U. H. S. next season and the
only ones of this squad who will remain are A1 Gastelum in the box, Riley at short,
and Jones and -lungkeit in the outfield. They should all be real ball players in 1930
During the tennis season for the year several interesting local school tournaments
have been played with a great deal of success. ln these Lester lVlcLean, Don Fergus,
Donald West, Theodore Eaton, and George Trout proved their exceptionally good
tennis ability, and showed that Anaheim can train some good players.
Lester lVlcLean and Theodore Eaton represented the Anaheim High School team
in the single matches at the annual fall tournament that was held in Fullerton.
Some speedy dual matches were played with six other Orange County high schools.
In these Herman Franz and Leason Pomeroy played first doubles while Dick Ruetliex
and George Trout played second doubles.
Lester lVIcLean, Don Fergus, Herbert Welch, Don Dandy, and West played the
An interesting feature of the season was that several matches were played with
schools outside of Orange County. These matches included those with Pomona High
School and Fullerton Junior College.
The best feature in connection with the tennis program is the very marked pro-
gress that was made by each individual player. This is in keeping with the modern
trend and idea in physical education of all types, including tennis.
Tennis is one of the several school sports that will carry over into later life and
always help to keep one physically fit.
Leason Pomeroy and. Herman Franz represented Anaheim at the Annual tourna-
ment at Ojai. Julian Martinez played in the mixed doubles with lWelva Roquet.
Coach A. L. Colwell requires all the boys to wear regulation tennis uniforms and
thus present a more attractive appearance on the courts.
Dick Thompson is the very able manager of the team.
CAPTAINS AND CQACHES
Through the co-operation and good sportsmanship of the Girls' captains ard
coaches, the girls have gone through a very successful athletic year at the Anaheim
Union High School. These captains proved to be good leaders, playing the games
at regular times and making the teams work hard. The captains and coaches wish
to thank the Student Body for the hearty support that was given at all the games.
The two Girls' Athletic coaches at Anaheim are Bliss Huggins and Bliss Cool-s.
The following girls have been captains in the various sports.
Avis Freeman!-Senioxj p
Dorothy Hile--Junior f
Ruth ' Riockxvell-Sophomore
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GIRLS' IN'I'lCR-CLASS l3ASKlC'l'l3AI,I,
fiirls' hasltetball season opened with more enthusiasm than has ever before been
shown. Ciirls like good competition, and because all the teams practiced hard there was
plenty of competition. The Seniors, who had just Il little more experience in basket-
hall than the untler-classmfen, with Charlotte Price as their captain won the final
The -luniors elected Dorothy Bingham as their captaing the Sophomores, Helen
Klottg and the Freshmen, Thelma Franz.
The girls were permitted to use the gym in the evenings, an advantage over
former seasons. On Tuesday and Thursday evenings two games were played, and in
two weeks the games were all completed.
After every sport a Play Day is held in which all the schools of the county are
invited to participate. Fullerton was hostess to the Basketball Play Day this year.
The Anaheim Seniors and Juniors attended on Tuesday, and the
Sophomores and Freshmen on Thursday. Fullerton certainly prov-
-X ed to be an excellent hostess.
An honorary varsity basketball team was chosen during the
year. It has been customary for the varsity to play the Alumni
before the end of each season, but on account of the Hu this game
l was cancelled. The varsity was made up of the following:
FORVVARDS CENTERS GUARDS
C. Price L. Couts A. Vail
E. Franzen D. Winters TNI. Bingham
' P. Head lf. llfarshall F. Davis, Capt.
Q " ' D. Bingham
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GIRLS, INTER-CLASS HOCKEY
The hockey season this year was an exceptionally successful one for the girls of
A. U. H. S. There were more girls that took interest in it than ever before.
The Freshmen were especially active.
The season opened by playing inter-class games. All the games proved interesting
and exciting, due to the fact that the majority of the teams were well matched as
the resulting scores indicated, two of which were ties.
All the girls put up a fine fight and played hard, but at the end of the season the
Seniors showed their superiority by capturing the championship.
At the close of the season Anaheim had the honor of being hostess to the various
schools of Orange County on Hockey Play Day. This proved to be the most interesting
feature of the season and was thoroughly enjoyed by every girl.
The teams chose very able captains, who were as follows: on i
Seniors ..................................... . ......... Frieda Yorde T , ,
Freshmen .,.,, ...... ...... F rances Shea , K8 1
Sophomores .,............................ ...... R uth Rockwell i 4
juniors ......................................... Hazel Hushman A, T
A varsity team was chosen from the best players of the various
teams, and it elected Percy Head as captain. The only matches par-
ticipated in by the varsity were two games with the alumni. The
first game was won by the varsity 2-O, but the second game tied 2-2.
The varsity was composed of: Forwards: Yorde, Head, Rock-
well, Franzen, Vail, Priceg Halfbacks: Freeman, Gruenemay, and 1 .
Carmackg Fullbacks: Beyer, Kelsey, and Hile.
GIRLS' lN'I'ICR-CLASS l3ASlfl3Al,l,
llasehall season is over again! Some real competition was shown by the Class teams
llaseball is an interesting ganie, both for the participants of the game and the
on--lookers. Qfooperation and sportsmanship of all the players in the truest sense is a
big factor in this game. But aside from this, the participants have a chance to show
their own individual abilities, such as throwing, catching, running, and batting.
The Senior team met and elected as captain Avis Freeman, who proved to be a
real credit to the position. The juniors elected Dorothy ljlile as their captain. Dor-
othy was captain of the Sophomore team last year. Because of her ability as a leader
the team proved to be one of the best this season.
Vera Taber was elected captain of the Sophomore team. Under her leadership the
girls proved very faithful to their practice. l
Jeanette Bowman, a popular Freshman, was elected captain of
the Freshman team. I
May llth marked the date of a special Play Day held at Pasa-
A star team for baseball to represent Anaheim was chosen from
4 i the total number of players. 'ln the morning the different meets took
place. At noon the girls spent a happy lunch hour together. In the
afternoon, entertainment was furnished thegirls by Pasadena. The
Orange County Baseball Play Day was held at Huntington Beach
this year. The Seniors and Juniors played on lVIay 215 the Sopho-
mores and Freshmen on llay 23.
A varsity baseball team was chosen from the best players.
Oh! These warm days! One consolation girls have on warm days is that they
can go in swimming. A swimming team was organized at the beginning of school
with Alberta Vail as manager.
This year swimming meets were held at Tustin and Huntington Beach.
This year a California Valencia Orange Show Swimming lyleet was held at the
Park. About fifteen girls from Anaheim entered this meet. Jessie Uarnley took the
cup as the fastest swimmer and was named "Bliss Anaheim."
lylore enthusiasm has been shown in tennis the past season ,
than during any preceding year. Tennis season in the fall does not M1-U '
hold the thrill it has in the springg therefore, more girls are seen iii ' T
on the courts third and fourth quarters. Interclass tennis tournaf
ments are played to decided the winning class, and then tourna- '
ments are played within that class to decide the individual winner. , f'
GIRLS' TENNIS l Q3 1
lN'Ielva Roquet, as manager of tennis, is a tennis player of the i
First rank, and her knowledge and experience certainly has helped W 'W T
to make her an excellent manager.
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To the business and professional men of this community,
those nien who have so willingly contributed, 1l0t only to
the production of this yearbook, but also to all the activities
undertaken by this high school in the past years, for their
kindness and untiring ellorts we here give recognition.
The success of this yearbook is due in a large degree
to those business Inen and to those organizations who have
so willingly contributed to the advertising section, and it is
to theni that the Senior Class of 1929 wishes. to offer its
most sincere appreciation for the interest they have taken
in the production of this Annual and for the spirit of friend-
liness that has made them true and earnest supporters of their
One I-Iurzflred F1-vp
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OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR
1929 Blue and Gold
PITN EY STUDIO
Portraits of Distinction
Q z,, ."1i54"l up
bf w wwwif M1 'w'1 1- '
.B - ' V . j 4.
222 E. Center St
Phone 817 Anaheim
One Ifunzlrerl S
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i THE ORANGE COUNTY DRUG CO.
i H. E. ARNOLD, PROP.
I Dependable Prescription Druggists
300 W. Center Street Anaheim
,se O e ,
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! sg ,V lmeuuty of design, prices
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. 3 assuring value, eomblne
I lslj to make this store the
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Itls No Joke
A small boy who was sitting next to El very haughty lady in il crowded
car kept sniHling in a most annoying rnznmer. At last the lady could br-ar it
no longer, and turned to the lad.
"Boy, have you got 11 handlcerehief. she demzmded.
The small boy looked at her for a few seconds, and then in a dignified
tone came the answer:
"Yes, I have, but I don't lend it to strangers."
Cop on Shore--I'1n going to arrest you when you come out of there.
IXIan in VVater-Ha-Ilal That's one joke on you. I'm not Coming out.
I'm committing suicide.
IlIieky-Listen, Bo, I've got I1 six inch chest expansion!
Joe. B.-Lissun, runt-that ain't nothin,. See that black spot on my
chest? VVhen I takes a breath, fll21f,S a four masted schooner.
One Ifuizdrezl Eight
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The S. Q. R. Store is
QA. E. SCHUMACHER and O. H. RENNEPU
Center at Lemon
For 22 Years Anctlzeimls Best Store
Ladies' and Childrenas
Read to Wear Apparel
Men's and Boys' Clothing
Dry Goods, Draperies
Service - - Quality - - Low
HAS Good as ihe Gunn
THE WINCHESTER STORE
M. W, MARTINET T
I K ear ear I
323 West Center Street Anahei 111, California
We Endeavor K """"' ' 0? """
to Please I
Every Patron ' V CV Nf VVVJ 1
In Price, Style 255
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One ll uncfrecl Nine
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. HARDWARE WHITE
HARDWARE, CROCKERY, PAINTS
Fostoria Glassware, and Appropriate Graduation Gifts
- PHONE 313 1442 E. CENTER ST.
2 GRADUATION DAY 1
Keep the memory of this moment
forever fresh with a photograph!
j BETZSOLD STUDIO
H0 E. CEN'I'ER ST. ANAHEIM
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A Scotch traveling salesman held up in the Orkney Islands hy 21 had
storm telegraphed to 21 firm in Aberdeen: HTXIZIFOOIICCI here by storm, wire
The reply came: "Start summer vacation as from yesterday."
AIHVTCTHII to bo' he called on sta fe : Now, m f ho , 'onyve never seen
2, 3 ga 5 Y Y
me before, have you?
Boy: No, daddy.
Shop Assistant Cpointing to a row of Chickensjz This Chicken, ma'am?
VVell, let me know when 1'm getting warm.
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Stetson Hats Florsheim Shoes
Hart, Schaffner Sz Marx Clothes
F. A. YUNGBLUTH
:The Home of Hart, Schajfner Kc Marx Clothesw
Manhattan Shirts Phoenix Hose
AN.AHElEILDl.Il:Y:HER ?S O C0 TY-PL' 'DEALER
it WGN Dm If I 'Mitt
Member Associated Press Audit Bureau of Circulations
Extends Sincere Congratulations
1929 GRADUATING CLASS
or ANAHEIM UNION HIGH SCHOOL
BANK OF ITALY
National Trust Sc Savings Association
"The Bank of Italy is operated for the
convenience of the people Who are its
customers, by the people Who are its
Employees and Owners.
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The Young M6H,S SJCOF9
7 Men ansgoys
"New Things When They Are Newv
161 W. CENTER ST. ANAHEIM, CALIF.
ELIZABETHARDEN HELEN RUBENSTEIN
Kemp Bros. Pharmacy
THE OWL DRUG OO. PRODUCTS
RALPH B. KEMP A. U. H. S. '19 THos. C. KEMP
Phoenix Hosiery Holeproof Hosiery
FAI .KENSTH NS
FOREMOST IN FASHION :-: FAR MOST IN VALUE
One Hznzdrcvl Il I
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THE FIRST ATIONAL BANK E
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' ANAHE11v1,cAL1FoRN1A -
fContinued from page Sixty-threej
best that is inherently good in you. You must expect that unless you learn the lessons
suggested you will have to give way, in this game of life, to those who are more cap-
able, more truthworthy, and more responsible. This is written in the hope that you will,
ere it is too late, recognize the value of re'-ordering your lives to conform with those
principles which have proven themselves to be basic in the lives of those who achieve.
I am convinced, however, that as a class, you have made growth during this past year
that equals that of any class of recent years.
Those who deserve special mention as good stewards in the service of the Senior
class are: Alice Ashley, Don Reed, Wilbur Heil, George Dawes, Lawrence Poirier,
Lelan Alsip, Jack Weatherly, Jack Barnett, Safford Minder, Al Kluthe, Don Dandy,
James Skinner, Claude Taylor, and Reona Fever.
Franklin Van Meter proved himself to be one of the most able treasurers ever
elected by the members of a Senior class in this high school. V
In any undertaking one may find certain individuals who display exceptional ability
in the duties they have to perform. Likewise, in the publication of the "Blue gl Gold"
there have been many students and teachers, not only on the staif, but members of tlfe
Senior class and others, who have held their duties as a sacred trust and have dis-
charged them with the highest degree of ability.
Probably the most outstanding work during the entire process was performed by
LContinued on page One Hundred Sixteenj
Om' Ifznzdrrzl Fozzrtvrzz
-5. .. - - .. I- - .. .. - .. - - ...,.,.-,,.......5.
'food Clothes" l
Clothes affect just two things-YOUR SELF RESPECT AND THE RESPECT
OF YOUR ASSOCIATES-Thafs why Our Clothes give so rnucli Satisfaction
GRIGGS' SERVICE STATION l
Corner Los Angeles and Center Anaheim, California
Tires, Oils, Greases, Accessories
Free Crankcase Service
Richfield, Union, Western Gasoline l
CLINTON A. GRIGCS A. U. H. S. '23 T
JQC.PENNEYCXl LAKES 2
MEN AND BOYS
Smart Styles QNcxt to California Theatrcb i
Sound Quality Foreman and Clark Suits
Saving Prices Menas Furnishings
HOME MADE CANDIES
H1GHEsT GRADE coNFECT1oN l
151 VV. Center St. Anaheim 1025 N. Lemon Analqgim
....-....-....-..,,....,.-,,..-........,,.. -....-..,.-....-.,.,..,.......,.......-..,,-....-..,,..,...- - - ...,.....,i-i,,,-,,..-.,,.-,..i.
One Hzzzzzired Fiflcen
,!,..-,.,, ..-,--. ... -1- -1...-ll..-....-i...---.H-nn ---------- --H-1--wiv
i JACKSON DRUG oo. i
I We Feature
i SQUIB PRODUCTS PAGE Sz SHAW CHOCOLATES i
l EARLE T. JACKSON A. U. H. S. 321 l
I , - - l
Q PATTEN 3, DAVIES, Roy s Shining Parlor Q
5 Where You Cel Good Shines
i That Laslf
I ll. C. Mi-zluuu., Mgr. H I
i bhoc-s Dyed in all lhe Latest Shades
70.3 li. llrozulwzly Plume 852 112 NV. Center St.
a!n1-uu-un-- llul - vvll 1 Ilvv --I -1111 "" 1 1 "" 10' -11-- IVI1 1 "II 1 IIII 1 Ilvl 1 vlll 1 IIII 11-1 I I u-mio
fContinued from page One Hundred Fourteenj
the Associate Editors-Herbert Sipple, Ruby Stanley, Ada Heinze, and Betty Browning.
It was in them that the Editor-in-Chief, Arval Morris, and his assistant, George Blewitt,
could place unquestioned confidence in the proper completion of the many duties of a
high order that were turned over to them for action.
Grace Bovee, as chairman of the Art Committee, and her adviser, Miss Madeline
Conover, have proven their ability in the field of art by the drawings and cartoons sub-
mitted for this publication.
Mr. C. George Hedstrom, with Charlotte Price as student editor, are responsible
for the most beautiful interior and exterior photographic prints that have ever been
submitted for Lis in our year book.
Claude Taylor and Lawrence Quille deserve special mention as ready assistants to
Mr. Lloyd S. Ross in the printing department.
Miss Dora Gene Golder, as proof reader and faculty adviser for this year book, has
shown her ability thorugh her work, and her interest in this high school and in the
publication of this "Blue Sz Gold" has been greatly appreciated.
Staff members who deserve special mention are: Don Reed, Herbert Welch, Frieda
Yorde, and Avis Freeman as Athletic Editors, Norma Palmer, Calendar Editor, William
McOmie, Humor Editor, Ruth Yale and Vera Schauppner, Activities Editorsg and the
stenographers for the editorial content-Melva Roquet, Chairman, Irma Lee Dinwiddie,
fContinued on page One Hundred Eighteenj
Ona Ilundrea' Sixteen
B. H A R T F I E L D
J eweler i
ANAHEIIVI, CALIFORNIA 5
Start Right . .
Open Your Account with i
THE ANAHEIM NATIONAL BANK
The Home Bank
Better to have IT and never need IT, than to
need IT once and not have IT-Insurance
IVI. E. BEEBE
120 N. Los Angeles St. Phone 720
.,,..,.-,,,,.-m,...,.,.. lln.-,,,,..,,,,1,,,,1l ... 1 1:1
- - - -..........-...,-....-.....
One Hlnzzlrezl Sewrzteerz
'Q-L-Im ------------ 1 ---- - ------- - - .-i...-i.-!-
Q SPENCER'S STORE TONY FAUST
l Anaiz.eim's Fashionable Tailor -
i lofi XY. Center An:1hc1m, Calif. I5-1 W. Qentci' bt. Anaheim
gf Horse Goods - - Suit Cases - - Dog Togs
Q R A D I O S Riding l'1llllllJlllL'lll - - Traveling llags L
g CRUSLEY BOSCH Ladies' lizincy l,t-zlthvr Goods
! . Gordon's Harness !
i Radlo Den and Lu a e Sho !
Q 1.34 ui tx-mt-r si. gg g p Q
! ANAIIICIM XV. Cl. GURIJUN l'l1ont-65-NV I
5 S1'ri'if'1' .4l'l'1?SSlIl'il?S 141 S. Los Angeles Si. Analu-im, Cul. e
vial:-'IH1 --f- -- Ilvv 111f111 ' "'1""1'H'1"H-H -'viiiiiflYIM'--Ilhlllll--Hllilllv-lin--lm-un-nn-iii'-nn1m.-.,,,:,
1Continued from page One Hundred Sixteeny
Floy Ballou, Albert Yorker, Frieda Yorde, and Ruby Stanley. We extend especially
our appreciation to Miss Margaret Colesworthy for her able assistance' to our Sten-
To our Editor-in-Chief and Senior class president, Arval Morris, we acknowledge
our grateful appreciation for his masterful handling of the activities of both stalf and
class. Never have we found a young man who has more capably, loyally, and worthily
discharged his many duties. It has been a real joy and pleasure to assist him in the
discharge of his duties. We predict for him a happy, joyous, and busy futuer in the
service of others.
I wish personally to thank each and every one of you who has contributed in any
way whatever to make the class of 1929 the outstanding group of young men and women
that you have proved yourselves to be.
D. F. LEHMER, Chief Adviser
Counsel: Did you see the plaintiff strike the defendent?
VVitness: Oi did, sor.
Counsel: And was the assault committed with malice aforethought?
Yvitnessz No, sir, with a mallet behind the earl
One Ilznzzlred Eightefn
lm- 1 -. , ,,,, ,,,, t , ,,,, , ,,,,,, ,.-. 1 H..-ug:
HENRY RRos. DRUG oo.
NYAL QUALITY STORE i
Reliable Prescription Druggist i
-We Deliver- i
IOS E. Center St. Phone 100
Where the Standard of Service Never Varies
In the spirit of a friendly co-operation we suggest an affiliation with
THE SGUTHERN COUNTY BANK I
QBranches at El Monte, Buena Park, 696 Cypressl
Our cleaning and pressing not only improves your stylish
appearance .but makes your clothes
actually Wear longer
ACME CLEANERS Si DYERS
Ambulance Service Phone itll
Day or Night
RACKS, TERRY Si CAMPBELL I
251 N. Lemon Street
H. P. CAM P B E L L Opposite City Park
Resident Director Anaheim, Calif.
+ un... ,,,, 1 ilil .- illl 1nu--n- lllv - 1 iilll' ' i1111 "1 '- "" '- "" 1 "" 1 "" T "" 1"'f-11111140
One Plllllllffli Xvizzrfvvzz
4..-.li --.----- ---- - --------- - - -..- - -.. 4.
5 Dr. W. L. Spates Patterson Optical Co.
T DENTIST 109 S. Los Angeles St.
1 222 E. Center St. ANAHEIM' CAL'
F Samuel Kraemf-r Bldg. Patterson-made Classes Satisfy
1 Little Jro '
: ps of moonshme
l Dr' John Brastad Little grains of sand
Q Classes that Fit geep the eyeisignt fgailirtg
1 105 1-1. Ct'lllL'I' si. A113111-im, Calif. We U' free' Om S 'md'
! J. o. osher, D. D. s., M. D.
g lfye, liar, Nose :mcl illllftllll I, ,CHI'gl:"UE92fl01?S
: v Y U amer emo ,ral uates
1 llenlul Surgery' -f,l11s.9r's fllllfll FI-cc X-Ray
g AN.'XlllflM C'.fXl,ll"OlQNlA 250 lf. felllel' Sl. llllllllk' S78
sin-111111 II" 1 "" 1 "" liii' ' '01 "" 1""1 "" 1 "" 1 "" 1"'1 "" 1 1 "" 1 "" 1 "" 1111 1 IIII1 1uv1m
Art 8-l'nl like you to paint fl portrait of my lim- uncle.
Artist-Bring him in. N
Art-l said "my late uncle."
Artist-Bring him in when he gets here, then.
iniuui 1 1un1 1 lflv 1 Ivvv 1 vvvl 1 IIII 1II'v-"II1 1"1 1 Ilvl 1IIII1IIvI1Iw1nn1uu-ilu-unium1uu-un1nu1n
i In the Interest Dr. M. M. Henderson
I D t Dental Surgeon
5 en Cl ea
l of 211 Bank of ltaly Bldg.
liyes Examined Glasses Fitted
i Geo. A. Palge, M. D. Homer A' Nelson
5 Central Bldg. Anaheim, Calif. Phone 207 185 W. Center St.
.i..-...- -....-....-....-. - - -M..-H..-...--...-----.--.
One Hundred Ticrnty
.iiulliun-.u..1..,.1 T -. ,unilm-uniunu-.nniiiinin
nu1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1.m1H111,,,,1nu1m.1,,,,1, 1 1 1
C O M P L I M E N T S
ORANGE COUNTY BUSINESS COLLEGE i
Kfhe Collegiate Schoolj -
Best Equipped-Best Instruction1And Your Position Guaranteed
R. L. VAN VOORHEES, Pres. f
708 NORTH MAIN ST. PHONE 960 SANTA ANA, CALIFORNIA 5
1:1 nnll 1 mtll 1 lull 111:11 Irll 1 llll 1lm1 lull 111:11 llnn 1 nznn 1 nnnn 1 llll 1 llll 1 llll 1 llll 1 llll 1 llll 1 llll 1 llll 1 ,III 1 .,., 1 ,.,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, .,,,,,i,,,i,
Cool silver moonlight-
Casting a sleek sheen
On smooth, slimy
Deep, dusky quiet
By the noise at intervals
Of Venetian housewives
Emptying the evening garbage
Into the Canal.
"When I was your age I thought nothing of a ten-mile Walkf'
"Well, I don't think much of it, eitherf'
ofa m1nn1 :vui 1-su1IIn1 IIII 1 IIII 1 I'v' -- "'I 1 I"I 1 "" 1 "" '- "'1 '- "" 1111'111 ' ll' 'I" 1 "II 1 I"1 1 I141 1 Ilvv 1IIv11Hl!v
HENRY M. ADAMS, Mgr. TELEPHONE 34-
MThe Best in Quality and Service'
ADAMS-BOVVERS LUMBER CO.
Lurnher and Building Materials
4417 S. Los Angeles Street Near S. P. Depot
un1.,H1,,H1m,.1nu1..nu1un1nn1nu1un--i1 1 1 1 11 1 - 1 1 -
One Iflunfirezl Tzcerzfy-one
y 4, I
"-...."'..':' 1 5,
x '21 '
O I1 ci 1111111111211 Tzcwz tj'-I-wo
Annual staff art committee, drew flies,
author of book-"How I Keep My Lyth
Graceful Figure by Joining the Fairie
in the Moonlight", fat, lady in Barnum
and Bailey Circus for 3 years, so wa
unable to take the lead in "The Lady
of the Terrace."
DA DA LONGE LEGGZ
Played the bean-stalk part in "Jack and
the Bean-stalk", passed the pig's skin
at middle on the foote-bawl society,
valedictorian for study hall and jim
dep't.g cracked team, '27, 824, '36,
teacher's pet under Mr. Rinehart, '25,
'26, '27, '28, '29,
l,lI.1.Y l,ov1zzA l,oTT12
Played Juliet in Macbeth during produc-
tion of Hamlet, Romeo's Hrst choice,
flour committee for Girls' Leeg-z bigge
and better boy friends for '26, '27, '28,
'29, made the racket for the tennis
teams '28, '29, sold tickets for the
Freshman elevator in the library, '26,
'27, '28, '29, '30, '31.
Ho! ZAY NIIZRRY PITTA
Pres. of this stewed int bodee, '29, bored
of education for four years, shot the
bull in the cavalry which was served
in the' cafeteria last week, was the
can in the tin can pzualcg sec'y. of
the Jo-shu-ha-ha grass band.
QUEEN GLIINEVERE or NUTVILLE
Played male lead in "Why Men Leave
Home", noted for her permanent----she
has more than oneg winner of the broad
jump at the Fullerton-Brea prize hghtg
sang operetta numbers at the basebal
game the time A. U. H. S. lost: remem-
ber that far back?
m1un1...,1m,1un1un1 1 1 1 1 111 1 1mi1nn....m,1..,.1
'lv - -im-....-....-H.. ---- 1...-I. -fo
IN 35,000 ,. 9, ,
Mile ' 'X ' l
SUPER, Guarantee '
SERVICE When -A rl 1
TIRES Oversized I I
W E S T B R O S . '
PICKWICK STAGE BUILDING ANAHEIM E
GANAHL-GRIM LUMBER oo.
501 East Center Street
WE ARE GLAD TO OFFER OUR FREE SERVICE DEPARTMENT
AND PLANS TO ALL WHO CONTEMPLATE BUILDING
FIVE POINT PHARMACY
Drugs and Drugs Sundries
Fountain, Candy, Cigars. Magazines, Stationery
IIOO LINCOLN BLVD. ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA
V. W. KOEHLER Golden Rule Grocery T
Groceries, Meat Market For Quality and Service
Lunch Counter, Home Cooking
' Two Deliveries Daily
1119 Lincoln Ave. . Phone 800 Opposite High School Phone 506
Im..,,,,1,..,..,,..1nn1nu-un-- - -HH1'wiv'-II"1'III1H'l1""1""1""-'H'-'H"1""-""1"'1""-HH-H----w-nw-ni.
One ITIZlIldI'FII Tzcerzty-flzrfe
I Quality-Beauty-Power-Speed,-Sa etz I
. J .
I SERVICE-'IAS You Like Ie, Q
I M. P. THOMPSON CO.
-i-i- .... -...- ,... - .... - ..,. ....... , .... , ...-... .... - ..,, - .... - .... - .... - .... - . .f.
Nurse: Cwith b:1by's bottlej-How would you like to watch me feed him, johnny?
lirother-l"eerl him? lloorzlyl To what?
Dld Clent: ls there ll briclge across here anywllere?
Constable: No, there isnlt.
Ulcl Clent: XVell, how can l get my een' across the river?
Constable: YVl1y, you just go clown by the bunk anal park your ezu' anal think
Stranger: Tell me, have any big men ever been born in this city?
Native: No, sir, only babies.
Ho: So you graduated from the liarber University? Wlizxt was your college yell?
qgnimll .ill Q.. ylyq 1 ii.. ... lliy TiTiT 4 ulinuvuui uvuu iunvuni llul luuvnll-lulvlln vvvv Ill-illuvlluvnu-111111114.
I I I
i RICHFIELD RICHLUBE Office Phone 498 Insurance
Res. Phone 424-NV Rentals, Loans E
I H A W ' S I
I W. L. Morms Realty Co. I
I SUPER SERVICE STATION I
5 Motor X-Ray Service-Diamond Tires We specialize in valencia orange groves 5
i Phone 1087-I F'
i 301 S. Los Angeles St. Anaheim 123 N. Los Angeles St. Anaheim, Calif. is
.g..-...- .,.. -....-...-..-.-...,- .... .. - - .-...-...-...-..,-...-...-...-...-...-..-,...-..-..,.-...-...-..-..-..g'.
Om' 1111111111711 TiL'f'11ty-four
KERN CYCLE COMPANY 1
Bicycles, Repairs, Sporting Goods, Guns, Ammunition, Fishing Tackle
Cutlery, Westinghouse Electric Lamps
140 W. CENTER ST. PHONE 58 ANAHEIM, CALIF.
nfs 11- llun 1:1111 llnl 11111111111 nxll -uni llxu 1 1 1 nns: Q nvnl 1 ltll limi llll 1 lltf il,-mi y,,, 2 ,,.. -. ,,,, , ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,, , ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,f,
She was as straight as a thermometer till she graduated.
Miss-A1'e you an athlete?
Fit-Sure, I clock the fastest time on the Varsity.
lifliss-XVhat's your event?
WHY TEACHERS GO CRAZY
H 'Faux-pas' is French for 'forward pass'.',
"A golf is a dent in a continent."
"A sophist is a second year college student."
"A buttress is a female goat."
" 'Laissez-faire' is the economic theory which advocates reduced street-car ratesf,
'A 'Keats' is a sort of spike used on football shoesf'
up lu- -- ---- ---- - - -I --------------- iii' - -ug,
H. S. Crocker Inc. I . Q
srfvrionizus Anaheim Truck 1
723-725 South H111 St, S
649 South Spring St. 85 Trangfer CO'
,. . , Prom l Service Always 1
125 West Broadway P , E
San Francisco Fresno Sacramento 112 S. Cloudina St. Anaheim
4, ,,....,,.,....,,.1,..,-...tina-un- iiii 1un-un-in--ni:-in:-un-nu- niiv -u-i-nn-uu- vfyl 1 ,1.1 1 tiyf - -. -..,,1.,,,1,,.,-,,,,,,,,iQ
Olll' Illlllliffll TZL'L7I1fj'-fii
+111111111111-111.-..1..11111111111n111..,,1m11,.,.11...1..188.8.131.52,.,1..,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1111n11.,!,
i A LOT OF BACK-ACHES- I
l . . . 4 . , , . l
A wrlter 1n a recent ISSUC of ' The Natlon s Health ' estlmates the
weekly washing of the United States at 300,000,000 tons. That's
i a lot of back-aches for old-fashioned folks who wash at home.
Q fain lhe throng of our satisfied customers and save your health!
I ANAHEIM LAUNDRY Q
11100 s. LEMON STREET PHONE 18
+1- A--' - "'- - Ptl- - -'-' - '-'- - '--- - --f- - ttlt - 11-- - vibl ---f- '1-1 ---1 -------- --II - -1-- - ---' - '-f' - ---1-'wif
"lim-'s :1 LIIACEIY lzulies' 111.111, is11't hc?"
ll ' ' ' ' YY
Y vs, he 111:1k1's love to :1pp1'ox1111z1tely elght QI,lI'lS El week.
Hvvllilf do you 1111-1111 ':1111soxi111:1t1-l l?"
Snow: XVll?tflS tle surest way to die, Samba?
Ball: You all wants to go into do Erin lJ2lIlCC hall 111111 Slllg "l1'cl:1111l must be
lu-:1vc11, fo' mah 111othc'1' Cilllll' from there."
x'VVl1arls that clog worth?"
"YVho left it to l1lIl1?H
f1- - -1- 1- - - - - - - - - - - - - - -1-111- -'- '- 1- - - - --1
i 90 p e 0 t e d
T Deserved l
Twenty successful years manufacturing
SCHOOL JEWELERY - GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS
CUPS - MEDALS - TROPHIES - DIPLOMAS
THE T. V. ALLEN COMPANY Q
812 Maple Avenue Los Angeles, California
sn- 11-- - --yy - 1..- - -.11 -1---M ------------- M- 1... -1- -..- - .1.. - ---- - .... - -... - .... --1.-nt
Om' 1111111111711 TiL'FlIfj'-Jil'
1 i .. iymlu
40 uu --ii nn:l1lluL 1 -In 1---- U- 1--- 1 - 1 1 If
Compliments 0 f
George Jones-Edward Swainson
Owners and Operators
MARY Mlurmcn SnoP
510 W. Center Anaheim, Calif. 218-220 E. Center Anaheim, Calif.
Economy Laundry fly Ill!!! W 1511-l'15l
I ,QMM Mk f"7.- Happiness
We specialize on . "" -',, 1 and
the Family Wash, Wet Wash, Rough Dry . J I ' Success
and a Complete Family Finished Service A ' ' T0 All
at very reasonable rates Vi ' 1 Gmdualf'-9
, Phone 362
808 N' LOS Angeles St' Anaheim 237 No. Los Angeles Anaheim
. MOTOR CARS
CHAS. H. MANN
210 S. Los Angeles Street
Phone 43 Anaheim
151 N. Los Angeles St. Anaheim
M. ELTISTE Sz CO. Inc.
Tractors, Trucks 84 Implenients
Anaheim Santa Ana
106 VV. Center Anaheim
Om' Ifzzmlrnl Y1ZC'l'11fj".YI"l'r'
1.-VVho wrote Dante's Inferno?
2.-Guess a number between 1 and 3.
3.-Spell correctly the word "erophtha1mion.'l
4.-VVhat was l,inco1n's Gettysburg address? Do you know any more good
3.-lf it is night time in Italy, when is it VVednesday over here?
6.--1Vhat famous peak in Colorado is named after Lunt Pike?
7.-VVhat two rivers are connected by the alimentary canal?
8.-VVhat was the name of the man who invented stalkless celery?
9.-State the breed of horse best suited for the manufacture of horse radish.
Ill.-Give the name of the 'I'housand Islands in order of their appearance.
11.-VVho was President of lNIexico on IJISSM P. III. on Friday, june 13, 1888?
NVhy isn't he living at present?
1.-VVhat happened to l'ooley's hair?
2.-VVhy arenlt the Seniors popular?
3.--Clive the name of the VVorst XVeakly paper published at A. U. Il. S.
4.- Do you know what you think you mean? lf so, why not?
Unzlrrlizzr' Ihr' l'fN'l'l'I'f llll3"Z.l'I'fS
1.-The operetta was az Hop, mess, mistake.
.-All members of deportment committees are: lazy, deaf, dumb.
.-Varsity football men get: letters, broken bones, etc.
-1.-All teachers are: bums, blind, partial.
3.-Fullerton is a: .........,.............. , ......,................. , and also a .....,....,. ....,,,..,,,.
A normal, ignorant person should be able to answer about halt of these questions.
After writing the answers, run, don't walk, to the nearest exit.
Ivory Soap is 99 4-1-100 pure.
And unexcelled for cleaning.
This joke has no point I'm sure,
But it has a nice clean meaning.
VVidower--"I lost her in a firef'
"No, luckily the firemen arrived before she was drownedf'
Poet: A woman is like a fine instrument upon which a master hand can produce
the sweetest melody.
Grouch: I see you mean a talking machine.
Om' Ilznzdrvd Tzc'z'11Iy-riglzt
GEO. E. LARSEN DRUGS i
Fountain Service i
CANDY CIGARS T
Try Our Place First
187 W. Center St. Phone 73
ALVA E. HARGROVE COMPANY I
General Insurance Sz Surety Bonds
FIRE, AUTO AND ALL FORMS OF SOUND PROTECTION
215 S. Los Angeles St. Telephone 1 Anaheim, California
Anaheim Flower Shop I
BONDIQD MEMBER F. T. D. I
Lunches A Sandwiches - Salads
NVQ cater to Parties and Lunchcons '
522 S. Palm Street Z
118 W- CCHTCI' PIIUIIC 12 Phone 392 Anaheim, Calif.
. , L
E. M. Smlth Anaheim Feed and Fuel i
Lumber Company, Inc. Company Q
Nlfverything for a Buildingi' l
Feed and Fuel of All Kinds
at Prices that are Right!
Lumber, Bnildcr's Hardware
Phone 39 1133 Lincoln Blvd. We have the Seeds for that Carden'
Qu ,,,1..,,1.,,.l1n..1iin- -un1nn--iin-:minn-nnlun-um-nn--nw-.miim1..u1i,..i...,..,1..- ..,. 1 .,,. , ,,,, 1 ,,,, 1. ,,,, i,,,,1,,,i,
One Hlnzflrezz' Tzccrzly-nirze
21.11.111 ---- - --1--- 1 -I -
T Blue Blind Drapery FRANZ REALTY OO.
E . Orange Groves a Specialty
and Decorating Shop
Iistimates furnished on all drapery work FRANZ BARBER SHOP
314 S. liast St. Phone 678 Latest Style HPUFCUYS
i ANAHIQIM, CALIF. 11.3 N. l,os Angeles St. Anaheim
j KNIPE MUSIC CO.
117 XV. Center Street
i CONN HAND lNS'l'RUMliN'l'S V U
- . . hxlenrls Congralulalzons
l Pianos and Radios
217 lC.t'en1erS1. Anaheim JN. U. ll. S. GRfXl7UA'lll'QS Oli 1929
.- - -...i ----. .,..-M..-..,,-.,..-..- .- -.i -ii-i...-..,.-N.,-.ii-....-.W-.....-..,.-...
S'l'l lIJlCN'1' BODY COMMISSION
lContinued from page lifteenj
be given the credit for organizing a County Student Government Union. A niecting
was first called hy our president inviting all the student body oflicers in the county
to attend. Questions confronted by student governments of the union were discussed.
ln the deportment committee, which is a branch of our student government, wc
find a group of students whose duty is to help keep the campus, buildings, and class
rooms clean, and also to assist the teachers in keeping order in class rooms and on the
The student body vice-president acts as chairman of this committee. Regular meet-
ings are held, at which time problems of deportment and good citizenship are discussed.
This committee may issue deportment slips to students for any misdemeanor. Those
students who have received such slips are then summoned to appear before the Com-
complished by this group, which is ably assisted in its work by Bliss Walker. It is com-
posed of Joe Bushard, Chairman, VVinifred Beebe, Nelle Grafton, lhfargaret Fassel,
Jack Barnett, Paul Bruce, Xvarren Schutz, and Bliss VValker, faculty adviser.
Ons' 11llllll7'f'lI, Thirty
127 VV. Center St. Phone 565-I
D A N Z
I Guess Tliat Tells tlie Story
GROCERIES, FRUITS, FLOUR,
FEED 81 VliGl3TAl'3LlCS
PllOl1C 216 CCIITCT
W'ant to See You at 175 W. Center
Distinction costs no more
HUNT SL TELLAIVFS
Majestic Radio Dealers
FURNITURE CO. I
221-223 E. Center St. Anaheim I
Stevens-Van Engelen Co. I
A Safe Place lo Trade
and a Sure Place to Save
Clothing, Furnishings K Shoes I
for the VVhole Family I
301 XVL-st Center St. Anaheim, Calif. i
MARIGOLD CAFE I
C. F. oi2LRi2 1
Where you get the most for the least HWIWVE Ummg is U HGUSUTQM
EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE TU' GUY HOW Made ICC Cfffam i
ANAHEIM Phone 96 CALIFORNIA 122 E. Center St. Anaheim g
+ ...- .... - ...- - ---- ---- i,-- -- ---l - ---- - --ii - ---- - K-i- - ---- - i-i- - --'- - '1-- - ---' - ---1 --- ---' --------1- i-" - -'-- -it--4
One Hurz1l1'ezl Thirly-one
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L Faber Seventlz
3131 . . , nf one
i e. -4.-4-J.- of - e do to
! - - FOOTBALL
! lil AS SlIt'Cl'Il1I.Zf'S in foolball
Q Ufllllilllll0lIlf'fC0lIIIJIPIG fiI'0lII :ellis-
l Iles lo lzearl gear. lou will find
l llze lash of S!'l1?l'IlilIg your equip-
l g men! nuule very easy al DYXIS.
l L fjlll' ulil-IXUII l?IlllliI2lIH'Ill is correctly
l !ll'Sl't'JlIl'fl fluff Illlllll' l'l.ILfllf.
: l,flXX'l'i,lQ S'l'lQl",l'i,'ll l'il,fNllQ
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hliltefls your fxlther dead yet?
Ike Sure, he's dezul yet.
"For crying out loud," exclaimed the talkin- stzu' as she displayed il fat pay eh
A youth's moustache was the pioneer of the instzillnient plan-a little down
then a little more eaeh week.
Another absent-minded professor is the one who shut his daughter off and snnltd
ut his radio.
Teacher: I'll give you just one day to hand in that paper.
Student: Fine, how about the 4th of july?
XVhen the plumber died, his wife took no chances. She buried his tools with him
HY' ain't done right by our knellf' xrziiled the indignant ehurehgoer to the lfizy
She was as pure as the snow, but she drifted.
One Huzzzlreil Tllirfy-Izeo
4. ....,,,-.,.....,.,,,...,-,,, ... - ...-........,.....,.-....-H..-.,,,...ii..-,,.g.
Start out Right on the Road to Success . . . Put on a set of Q
- F E D E R A L S - I
AND VVHEN YOU THINK OF TIRES AND GAS THINK OF
o o I Z
Chartress Sz No. Los Angeles Sts. Phone 470
ADAMS-GOODMAN CO., Inc.
1041 soUTH BROADWAY Los ANGELES
THE IOYOUS PART OF YOUR -
EDUCATION HAS BEEN MUSIC i
Don't neglect this studyg it brings hap-
piness, wins admiration, brings friends , , , :
-and don7t forget, we are one of your 108 lu. Adams St. at Main, Los Angeles -
- - .T o " ' i si A A
G. Sehirmer Music Stores, SP RUM' boom L
Inc' Prices and Merchandise that Satisfy
816 S. Broadway A L05 A112505 Athletic Cut Bathing Suits
Everything in music no matter where CDH Tcmlis
or hy whom published I 5
Best Wishes '
C W BONHGFF Macros Flower Shop i
' ' XVe Carry theliighest grade of cnt flowers
Office and Yard:
1500 S. Alameda St. Los Angeles, Cal.
Bridal Bouquets Our Specialty
Florist for 22 Years
Telephone 728 81 952
514 XV. Center St. Day or Night E
9 ,,,-....-..........-....-..........-................-....-....-.....-...... -,.,,....,.-...,-...-i.,.-, ... -.,..-...,..i..-,,-,,.-...,-...g.
Une Ifzmdred Thirty-three
tfgulnn ---i1 n- nnnu :Iv -11- -' -
i We Combine
Q QUALITY with SERVICE
1 KODAK FINISHING
1 Picture Framing and Oil Coloring
I Spears Mission Studio
1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1nII1..uu... 1Im- 1 in
QContinued from page 165
also help her to become acquainted
with the other girls and teachers. The
Senior girls have tried to be true big
sisters to the Freshman Girls all year.
GI RLS' LEAGUE CALENDAR
I 314 W. Center Alllllwllll Sept. -l-League Luncheon. Fresh-
1 I . L LL LLL-LLL-.LLLLL-. men and new girls-Senior girls.
' A , 12 P. lll.
i'M11A7f0"Hf'flm1i Sept. 26--League llleeting. Shower
i for Girls' League Room. Pro-
: Aiiaheim-Fullerton Hmm-
1 OCT. 24-' Oct. 24-llflrs.
I Creamery vig X I4..mI,.ICk at
' r K' .' 2 " l
l oIf.xl,I'I'x' IIAIIQY l'RUI7Uk"llS J tfmf'l"lfl'tl
I 5 ' t sonic piano-
l f'XIlIllll'lllI llllllllulbflfr l"IIllcI'l4IlIl'lnII1e 151 5 i logmlsil rl' ,
- South Sparlra Roacl 'hx liov' T lid
. o r acn y
I I gl X ' . b
S g I v I n y
! llelnxe Anilnilance Service l'lIone S70 Com-tggy group,
1 Nov. 16'--Clirls' League Convention
i 7 at Sweetwater High School, llel-
l-l S egates: lllrs. Schulz, lietty
Fllflfflll HOW? lValker, Helen Houck.
2 Nov. 21 --Allirls' League llleeting.
2 Miss Hunsherger, speaker.
1 Residence 202 llvest liroarlway Ijf C ' 1 2 1
1 S. Lemon at Broaclway Anaheim cljmmlmgtller
I W arty- ox-
- . Dec. l9-Pro-
Gwe Her cz Home gram at
- lll e X i c a n 5
l school. Chair- 1
: G man of VVelfare group in charge.
I XUUI-LBER, Dolls and toys given away.
I Jan. 16-Girls' League llleeting. Fac-
A fContinued on page 1351
S01 li. Broadway Anaheim, Calif.
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Olll' 111121111171 Thirly-four
,H1 1 1lm1ifn1un....nu1uu1mi1iin1i.i1 1.-H1
CContinuecl from page 134D
an. 23-Girls League Cabinet Con-
vention of Orange County. Girls'
League Room, 6:30 P. RI.
FEB I 8 Feb. 8-Girls'
, League Cir-
' 'i" , Cus in Gym.
Q A Feb. 14-
0 o L Girls League
Ib 9 Fashion show
E - Feb. 20-Oc-
eidental VVomen's Glee Club
sponsored by the Raising lNIoney
Group of Girls' League.
lllar. 20-Girls' League llfleeting
Program given by Santa Ana Girls'
lNIar. 26-Girls' League Fleeting.
Program given by Junior Chorus.
April l7-Girls' League llleeting
April lf?-Orange County Cabinet
Convention of Girls' League at
April 2-l--Girls' League lXl'ret'11'!
Program. Nliss Rigclon spoke.
J ' '
1O lylay lil-
lXl o t li e r -
A K, E95 Banquet.
417' 1 wa- lxlfly D-
-- Girls' Lea-
AQZ? "gf G gue llfleeting.
hlay 22-Girls' League lX'Ieeting.
Eighth Period Drama Class Pro-
1.1 1 1 1 ,1m,1m.1.u.1im....1 1 1 1.
THE NEXV "-WO" SERIES
APPEALS TO EVERYBODY
Nash-Eib Motors Co.
Orange County Distributors
L. N. WISSER
SPOR'l'lNG GOODS R ClCLERY
169 XV. Center St. Anaheim, Calif.
A. U. H. S. '07
Lacquering in All Its Branelzes
J. P. PRABST
ll5 XV. Adele lit., .'Xuaheini
Blue and Gold Service
fobbers in Pan Cas Sc Oil
O. C BERRY, Prop.
Corner of Orangethorpe K Spaclra Road
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Une Utnzzlrfvz' Thirty me
E ADVERTISING CONTRIBUTORS
ANAHEIM BARBER SHOP and BEAUTY PARLOR, 112 W. Center Street.
KUEHN and BREMER, Tailors-124 E. Center Street.
H. H. ARMBRUST, Plumber-143 North Los Angeles Street.
JOHNSON and BODEN, Brown-Built Shoe Store.
O. K. GROCERY-315 East Center Street.
THE VINCENT FURNITURE CO.-136 East Center Street.
E. D. ABRAMS, Books and Stationary.
MORRIS CLEANERS and DYERS-103 South Clementine Street, near Post Office.
IDA A. FREEMAN ART SHOP--318 West Center Street.
PACIFIC COFFEE STORE, Reliable' CofTee Merchant Sz Coffee Roaster
WISEMAN JEWELERS-223 W. Center Street.
W. B. Holland-HOLLAND ELECTRIC CO.-177 West Center Street.
ROQUET'S GROCERY-602 E. Broadway.
BASS-HUETER PAINT CO.-121 East Center Street, Phone 1094.
ROYAL CLEANERS and DYERS-13'71.Q South Los Angeles Street.
151 W. Center
QFacu1ty Dress Up Partyh
Our Hzlzzzlrrzl Thirty-six
ENGHAVYNG DGNE BY
PACIFIC- ENGRAVING C0-
I-GNG BEAGPL CALIF-
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