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

 - Class of 1937

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Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1937 volume:

-■■■a- Mf , ■ ' •im- i - ' r- . •;-■■■- ' 5te-HaiiT% ' ' ' ' 1 V? t. L . TODAY ' S ACHIEVEMENTS EDITION OF THE COLONIST A long wait was rewarded by the formal opening of the main por- tal of our school last September. THE COLONIST Published by the STUDENTS OF ANAHEIM UNION HIGH SCHOOL, ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA JUNE 19 3 7 N » • f w 1 ' -ir iff ' - f J: j t IS uiv ji w ■■ ' ■ ' ' Sfc.SII - 1 1 BESSSSSSSSSMi lb Scenes like this achieve grace and dignity. . . DEDICATION To our principal, Mr. J. A. Clayes, who has won our affection and respect, we dedicate the 1937 edition of the Colonist. Through his faithful and tireless service he has built into Anaheim Hiqh School a spirit of cheer, fair play, and hard work. The good citizen- ship, sportsmanship, and scholar- ship, taught to us by Mr. Clayes are our Today s Achievements. A trim, modem portico replaced our colonnade. FOREWORD Our theme — Today ' s Achieve- ments was chosen so that we might applaud the great mater- ial deeds of our time; that we might rejoice over the spiritual awakening which influences our lives; and that we might attest confidence in the future. ■ N IN MEMORY GENE DOHERTY ' 37 JOHN OCHOA ' 37 NORMAN SUHR ' 37 HELEN UNDERWOOD ' 37 Mildred Stevens ' 36 Martha Yorde ' 36 Earl Nickles ' 35 Frank Baker ' 34 i- ' I r CONTENTS Engineering, Administration Scholarship, Classes Fine Arts, Activities Fellowship, Clubs Sportsmanship, Athletics Leisure Time, Student Life Modern simplicity, earthquake-proof replaced the classic. Our New School A community achievement was the financing and the building of our new union high school. Safe, sturdy, equipped with the latest products of science for the health and efficiency of the student, it typifies TODAY. RENAISSANCE means rebirth. Our new school symbolizes the rebirth of a school in the physical sense, but, more important, the re-as- serting of worthy goals. . . To reach these goals will be our great achievement ■- ■ ■■ A, .rXA- y ' ' V; .-v.,VV,„ . r y:;y y .TION is a science to- day, for trained engineers only in most callings. 1! M TODAY S MESSAGE This beautiful book is a record. Today ' s Achievements is your theme. What you have achieved today is worthy, but achieve- ment is never finished; for today will soon be tomorrow and God offers you tomorrow, which will soon be today, to achieve again. Achieve a good character, a sound environ- ment, remembering that happiness comes to the man who is doing his duty cheerfully and that our home and our daily work should be the royal palace of happiness. J. A. Claves J. A. CLA Principal and District buperintendent From his office Mr Ciayes exerts the guidcng influence that makes our school one of which we are all proud. 17 L. FRANK KELLOGG Doys ' Vice -principal ADMINISTRATION The 1937 Colonist is .i record of the activities and accomplishments of the Student Body during the year we are just completing. Another link is forged in the golden chain of memories as the 1937 Colonist is offered to an appreciative Student Body. Today ' s Achievements chosen as the theme of the Annual well expresses the spirit of success we feel has crowned the efforts of all concerned with the rebuilding of our Alma Mater. Four years we have dwelt in a world where an institution has been in the process of re-making and found it a good place from which to draw a lesson of life. Students have seen unkempt areas grow into places of smoothness and beauty — have seen new buildings rise from the ashes of the old to render use- ful service to present and future generations. Much may be learned from the progress of the past four years; for, as much lasting happi- ness has been acheived from this material growth, just so it will be with all who learn to get happiness from the work they do, thus learn- ing the true meaning of happiness. Students, begin your investments for happiness early in life— invest- ments in work, in high ideals, in Mr. Kellogg helped many students, kept in touch with campus affairs by means of frequent office conferences 18 J ' y ■4 character. These investments pay cliviciends which no reverses of cir- cumstance can take away. The 1936-37 term brought sev- eral aciditions but otherwise few changes in personnel of the faculty. Mr. H. W. Hollinger took the position in the Science Department occassioned by the resignation of Miss Lova Holt. Miss Laura Gene Frantz introduced two new subjects — choric reading and physiology. Mr. Wm. Everhart replaced Mr. Coiwell in the Agriculture Depart- ment, Miss Dorothy Powell was an addition to the Department of Home Economics and J. Mason BELLA J. WALKER Girls ' Vice-principal ADMINISTRATION Henry augmented the Commercial and Language Departments. Mr. Volney E. Hawley became a new member of the Mechanical Arts Department. Miss Elva Hamler assumed the position of Attendance Clerk in the Administrative office following the resignation of Mrs. Mildred Schaf- er, and the Accounting Department welcomed Miss Elsie Burrmann as a new member. Registration, ever on the increase, numbers a gross enrollment of 1117 students in the regular day classes and the average daily attendance will approximate 940. J. A. Clayes In Miss Walker ' s office mnny problems of curric- ulum, registration, and organization of teaching were solved 19 FACULTY Mr Clayes Miss Walker Miss Alden Mis. Caverley Mrs. Foienian Miss Golder Mr. Kennedy Mrs. Owens Mrs. Seward Mrs. Schuiz Mrs. Utter Mrs. Smith To have the student happily engaged in con- structive activities that will be an asset to his fu- ture life has been the aim of outstanding educat- ors for many years. The following pages demon- strate the way in which this aim has become Today ' s Achievement. English in the past has been dreaded by the average student, but today he looks forward to his work. A great deal of time is spent in read- ing for enjoyment. Individual expression has been a great link in bringing into reality student en- joyment. In this field as in many others the library helps to make the student ' s work a pleasure. Regular classes in certain subjects spend much of their recitation period in the library. School libraries have opened the way to ' Today ' s Achievement . J. A. Clayes. principal and district sup- erintendent: Bella J. Walker, vice-prin- cipal and head of the English department; Yetta V. Alden. social living: Ethel Caverley, social living: Mary P. Foreman. English: Dora Gene Golder. English: John B. Kennedy. English and publica- tions: Myrtle H. Owens. English: Jessie N. Seward. English and social science: Faye Kern Schuiz. dramatics and Girls ' League adviser: Marguerite C. Utter, English: Ruth Cull Smith. Librarian, , Madame LaFarge and the guillotine Informal conference at close of English class Reading from the collateral shelves 20 FACULTY f ' « TuA Miss Callanan M?-. Demaiee Mr. Lehmer Miss McFaul Mary F. Callanan, social science; Paul H. Deniaree. history; Olive Potter, his- tory; William V. Rickel, social science; Charles H, Rinehart. social science; Deane Sue Russell, social science; D. F. Lehmer, commercial; Kathleen McFaul, commercial; Mason Henry, commercial. German, and Latin; Velda M. Barnes, mathematics; Olive Cocke, mathematics; Marjorie Pibel, mathematics A recitation in social living Mr. Rinch.ii t Miss Cocke Miss Russell Miss Pibel Wlien .1 student enters high school today, he is helped to find himself in a course named Orien- tation. ' I ' hroui h projects he receives an outlook on various collcijes and various ocations to aid him in choosint; his life work. Social Science students are taught not of wars and dates, but shown the evolution of American Democracy. Today ' s supreme achievement in the school of commerce is not in the technical knowledge that is mastered by the students, but it lies rather in the field of human relationships and the abilities developed in the art of getting along with and influencing people. Mathematics is seemingly a set science that can- not be improved. This is not true. Instead the student studies not only numbers, but also the relation of mathematics to other things. Practicing in the typing department Accounting laboratory 21 FACULTY 9 O J. ji ii t%, mk Miss Frantz Miss Dyer Mr. Hedstrom Mr. Hollinger Miss Huff Mrs. Murman Mr. Kellogg Miss Spicer Mr. Everhart Miss Ehlers Miss K. Potter Mr. Williams A department with modern equipment and with teachers that have modern ideas is essential in today ' s course of science. A modern chemical laboratory, powerful microscopes, replicas of plant and animal life, and the newest radio equipment go to make up this department. Field trips and a tract o f land devoted to this work makes science interesting and practical. Progress in the foreign languages has been marked. Latin is not taught to be spoken, but to help the Latin student broaden his vocabulary and to give him a sound cultural foundation. The music department makes the school phint of today a more enjoyable place. Now the student can spend an hour a day to revel in the singing or playing of his choice. He plays in parades. He may sing or play before public gatherings. Laura Gene Frantz, English, botany, physiology: C. George Hedstrom, chemis- try, photogiaphy : Harold W. Hollinger, mathematics. radio. and biology: L. Frank Kellogg, vice-principal, physics, mathematics: Minnie R. Spicer, science and mathematics: Wm. Daniel Everhart. agriculture: Lois K. Dyer. Spanish: V. Virginia Huff, Spanish; Marion E. Mur- man. Latin nd French: A. Helene Ehlers. music; Katherine Potter, music; J. W. Williams, music In the chemistry laboratory Board work in German Assembling a radio 22 Miss Moore Miss Powell Miss Rigdon Miss Webei- Miss Sproull Mrs. White Mr. Burden Mr. Hawley Mr. LeTourneau Mr. Ross Mr. Van der Veer Ruth A. Moore, home economics: Dorothy D. Powell, home economics: Verna E. Rigdon. home economics: Edith M. Weber, art and costume design: Madge W. Spr-oull. German, French and study- hall: Alice Bate White, study-hall and naturalization: Harry L. Burden, mech- anical drawing: Volney E. Hawley, auto shop: A. Phillip LeTourneau. machine shop: Lloyd S. Ross, printing: J. L. Van der Veer, wood shop A buddmg seamstress at wor ' k The greatest responsibility for men and women is to create a happy home. In preparation for home-makint; today ' s girl can take courses that will bring success in this field. She studies not on- ly the art of sewing and cooking, but also the problem of efficiently running her future home, including budgeting, proper foods, and how to rear a healthy and happy family. Boys also study problems of the home such as budgeting. The greatest responsibility of man is to ade- quately provide for his family. Auto mechanic, welder, architect are only a few of the things i:he high school boy may choose as his life ' s work. Modern equipment and again teachers with mod- ern ideas make this the happiest hour of many a high school student. It also provides necessary vocational training for many. Learning the use of the acetylene cutting torch Sanding a table top 23 FACULTY j :u urn,, c Mr, Glover Mr. Ryan Mrs. Koesel Miss Miss Burrr iann Mr. Davis Van Booven Mrs. Gay Miss Haniler Mrs. Peck Miss Stanley Mr. Junkin Handball, tennis, swimming, volleyball, gym- nasium work these are the recesses in the school of today. One full hour of body-building, correct- ive exercises, of acti ity that truly re-creates is vividly shown as a student dives into a pool of glistening water, shoots a basket, or bangs out a double with the bases full. Every student in school takes part in this activ- ity, and every one looks forward eagerly to it. To manage such a large and complex institu- tion as the modern high school, a highly trained office personell is necessary. Checking of absences, keeping all necessary records, handling business details, and serving the student body and patrons in many ways puts an exacting burden on these people — but so well do they work that the mech- anics behind the day ' s activities are invisible. Richard M. Glover, physical education; Richard Ryan, physical education; Linda H. Koesel, physical education; Mary Jane Van Booven. physical education; Elsie C. Burrniann, accounting: D. William Davis, accounting; Frieda Gay. secretary- bookkeeper; Elva M. Hamler. attendance clerk; Dorothy Peck, secretary to princi- pal; Fay Stanley, registrar; W. D. Jun- kin. truant officer Deciding dates on the school calendar Scene at the dedication-cornerstone laying ceremonies 24 •? h STUDENT GOVERNMENT To arrange assembly proyrams, take charge ot student body elections, and to designate the students to receive letters and other honors in athletic activities are the main duties of the commission. For four years they have been partially disabled through the lack of an auditorium, but once more they are running smoothly, presenting programs at assem- blies that are especially interesting to student groups. It was through the commission that we were able to select a number of interesting motion pictures to hv presented at assemblies throughout the year. Our Today ' s Achievement in student citizen- ship is well demonstrated by the deportment committee. These were chosen by the students. Each morning this judicial body meets to consider cases in student citizenship. By giving students a fair chance to make good on their own initiative they have reduced the delinquency more this year than in any preceding year in A. U. H. S. COMMISSION TOP ROW— O ' Neill, Larsen, Fallis BOTTOM ROW— Hall, Ross, Oitez. Black. Mr. Clayes, Miss Walker, Mrs. Gay. DEPORTMENT COMM TOP ROW— Larsen, Hill, Groover, Fisher, BOTTOM ROW— Moore fee, Maas, Standridge, Truxler, Mr. Kellogg. ITTEE Heinze McA Baker, 25 GIRLS ' LEAGUE I - 0S Gauer Spaenhowc Akernian Eltiste Sutton I ummingo Hendrickson Collings Schuiz Ward Schneider Hoskins Kerr Bell Baxter Badger Shaver Sweeney Arnold Cchumachci- Mrs. Miss Miss Miss Schuiz Rigdon Frantz Powell A new type of program has been inaugurated by the Girls League this year in which instructive speakers and advisers have presented the girls with study groups centering around etiquette, looking toward college, book review, flov er and garden, and aiding orphans. At first of the year the girls voted into which group they wished to belong, after which each section met once a month. The girls also assembled monthly in the auditorium where either a play, musical, or an exchange program from a neighboring school was presented. A highlight of the year was grandmothers ' day this spring. The grandmothers first came to the auditorium with the girls where they viewed the play, The Gay Nineties. They were then escorted to the cafeteria where tea and refreshments were served. Prizes were then awarded to the oldest grandmother and to the grandmother having the most grandchildren living. The last meeting of the year was the installation ot the next year ' s officers. League entertains at Grandmother ' s Party. . 26 Larsen Quast COLONIST CLUB President Bob Lurseti Vice-president Bob Rt M Secretarv-ireasurer Bob Oii t Sergeant-ai-Arms -.Leighto)i Ross Sergeant-at-Arms John Beat AdViser . L. Piwik Kellogg Rimpau Ross Mr. Kellogg For the first time in the history of the Anaheim Union High School, the boys have organized a boys ' league, officially known as the Colonist Club. Its purpose is to promote good fellowship and to bring to the boys assembly pro- grams which are especially interesting to a boys group. In the short time that they have been organized the Colnist Club has en- joyed a number of outstanding motion pictures on athletic activities as well as several speeches concerning subjects especially interesting to boys. In working out the programs the officers have been aided by an advisory counsel consisting of class presidents, presidents of boys clubs, commissioners and other officers in the student body. Colonist Club Council Goas to Work 27 CLASSES g - t- - organization and study, the basis of school work. . SENIOR CLASS Measuring for senior caps and gowns Vice-president Bob Knapp Secretary June Skinner Treasurer John Swain Yell Leader Bob Quast Chief Adviser Mr. Kellogg Other Advisers — Mr. Clayes, Miss Walker, Mr. Kenn- edy, Miss Van Booven, Mr. Rinehart, Mr. Rickel. Mrs. Schuiz, Mr. Henry, Miss Ehlers. Mr. Everhart, Miss K. Potter. Mr. Glover, Mrs. Utter. Hampered in their previous years by liifing no iuiditorium the senior class emerged, tiiis year, to show the school what it could do with an auditorium. It presented as the first play of the ye.u ' , a mystery drama, Double Door . Later the seniors presented a one-act play in assembly. Senior Ditch Day was another big d.iy for the seniors, who journeyed to Big Pines to enjoy sled- ding, skiing, snow fighting, and ice skating. The seniors also sponsored many school dances during the year. Climaxing a successful year of varied activities with a barbecue, the senior class had the distinction of being the first class to graduate from the new auditorium. President Ray Heinze Flower Gardenia Motto Achievement is better the fame! Class Colors Blue and V hite 31 C T H E GRADUATES Adams, Vi:rn Boxing 3; Junior Band 1: Senior Band 3. AkI RMAN, PiXiCA ' R.O.G.D. 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Board Reserves 1, 2, 3. 4; Latin Club 2; Girls ' Cabinet 3. Secretary 4; Sports 1. ?.. 3. 4; mas Cantata 2; Class Play 3; Christmas 4: Girl League Christ- Play 4. Akiks, Hazkl Sports 1; Senior Orchestra 4. Albertus, Russel Entered from Jackson High School, Minnesota 4: Izaak Walton 4, Ali. . ACjNES Girl Reserves 2, 4. Secretary 3: Spanish Club 2. 3; G.A.A. Board 1, 2. Treasurer 3, President 4 Varsity A Club 2, 3. 4; Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Sport Varsity 1, 3. 4; Girl Scouts 1. President 2, 3. Anderson, Edward Print Shop 3; Izaak Walton 4. Anion, Joe Varsity A ' ment C-. V.irsity 3, 4. • rms 4; Deport- - 4; Football .vOLii. Bill Band 2, 3. 4; Hi-Y 1. 2, Basketball Manager 3, 4: Track Manager 3: B Football 3, 4. ArNI-I I, L ' lNN Football 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Track 1, 2. 3, 4; Softball 2, 3. 4; Bee Track Captain 3; Varsi ty Basketball Captain 4; A Club 3, 4; Latin Club 3, 4. V ON Badger, Hi-li;n Deportment Committee 1; Girl Reserves 1, 3. Council 2; Wimpy ' s Staff 2, 3; Spanish Club 2; French Club 3; Girls ' League Cabinet 4; Base- ball 2. T H E CR AD UATESC Baggott, Rk hard Senior Band 1; Latin Club 1, 2; Junior Toast- masters 3; Izaak Walton 4. Bancroft, Homtr 9 Entered from Muir Tech, Pasadena, 3. BaXTI-R, CoNSTANGi; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls ' League 4; Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3. Beach, Barton Hi-Y 2, 4, Vice-president 3; Spanish Club 2. Treasurer 4; R.O.G.D. 3, Treasurer 4; Band 2. 3; Class Play 3; Junior Toastmasters 3, 4. BncK, Roman Varsity A Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1: Tennis 1. 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3. Becker, Eleanor Girl Reserves 1, 2; Girls ' Sports 1, . Bell, Mildred Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3 • , 1, 2, 3, 4; R.O.G.P ' cabinet 4; Glee 1, 2, Secrp ant.ita 3, 4; Operetta 4. Bercot, Glenn French Club 2, 3, 4; Izaak Na t..., Club Board of Directors 4 MiMi Berger, Charles Shop Major. d Ms O ec-i: Berthaumm, Peggy Lou G.A.A. 4; Domecon Club 2. 3: R.O.G.D. 3. 4: Senior Glee Club 4; Operetta 4; Christmas Can- tata 4; Class Play 3, 4; Student Body Play 3: Sports 4. 33 CRAD UATES Black, Dokoih-,- Entered from Fullirton High School 2: R.O.G D. 3. 4: G.A.A. 2. 3. 4; Girls ' League 2. ?, 4; Class Play 3; Sports 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserves 2. 3. BlA( K, LoRRAINI ' Entered frotii Fullerton High School 2; Com- niiss ' oncr of C rl5? ' Athletics 4: Class Vice-pres- ident 3; Varsity A Club 3. 4: Sports 2. 3. 4; Gin Reserves 2, 3, 4. Blacg, Mildrkd Commercial Course. Blunt, GLAI) •s Music 1, 2. 3; Drama 1: Sports 1. 2: Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Operetta 2, 3, 4: Cantata 2. 3, 4. H- RoBrRT H. ..k Walton 4. MIR I! n-,-. Jack ntered from South G.i. High School 1; Glee lut ' 1: Tumbling Club 4; Sports 1. 2. 3, 4; Bas- Ketball Manager 4. Dan lub 1. 2; Spoits Editor Anoranco 3, Ed- Feature Editor Annual 4: Izaak Walton Brown, Jlanni: Entered from Colony High School. Colony, Kansas 4; Wimpy ' s Staff 4; Senior Glee 4. 34 THE C R A D U A Hitow N, Symi. |un| ' ; Reentered from Lagunn High School 2; Girl Re- serves 1, 2, 3, 4; Sports 3. 4; G.A.A. 3, 4; Orchestra 1. 2; Senior Glee 4; Cantata 4; Op- eretta 4. Burden, Bl;TT • G.A.A. 1, 2. 3; Sports 1, 2; Double Quartet 3, 4: Mozart 2, 3; Senior Glee 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Cantata 2. 3, 4; Operetta 4; Orange County Festival 2. 3, 4. Buss, Ai.FRrn Hi-Y 1. 2, 3, 4; Izaak Walton 4; Baseball man- ager 4: Band 1, 2, 3. 4; Latin Club 1, 2. Calawav, Clarence B Football Captain 3; Varsity Footba ' l 4; B.ts ketball 3. 4; Track 3. 4; A Club 4. Cai.lens, Agnes Mary Reentered from Marywood High School 3 ' econ Club 1. Callens, Anita Marv Reentered fr ' m Marywood H in Club I; Spanish Club 4. Callison, Frances G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity A Club 3. 4; Glee 4; Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Sports Cannon, ,vle Shop r jnr; Commercial. Claes, Ysabel Domecon Club 1. 2, 3 Secretary-Treisurer 4. Spanish Club 1 ; Glee ' • Clark, David E. Hj. 1, 2. 3, 4; Varsity A Cluo 4; Toastmas tprs Club 2; Class President 2; Sports 1. ?. 3 ,. : Band 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 4; Double Quartet -l; Operetta 4; Class Play 3, 4. C T H E CR ADUATES Cloud, Louis Boxing 2. CoNDIi:, JlAN Latin Club 1, 2; French Club 3; Honor Society 1, 3, 4. Vice-president 2: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4. Cravi;n, Rod Mozart Club 4; Glee Club 3. Vice-president 4; Double Quartet 4; Operetta 3, 4; Sports 3, 4. Dargatz, Don Band 1. 2. 3. 4; County Festival 3. 4; Izaak Walton 3, 4. Davis, Donald Adams Basketball 3. 4; Swimming 3. Davis, Eli:anor G.A.A. 1: Sports 1. 4; Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 4; Gi- ' l Reserves 3; Mozart 2. 3. 4; Toastmistress Club 3, President 4; Toastmasters ' Contest 4. Davis, Evfrett Junior Hi-Y 1, Vice-president 2; Senior Hi-Y Q,. NP.V. LORINH Ente.-J ' ' ■ 1 Loury City, Missouri 4. Di:Vl ' I.HISS, TlU) Varsity A Club 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 2 3. 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Softball 2. 3, 4. DoinscH, Flossif. Domecon Club 4: Sports 1. 2. 3. ■ ' :. l; -f • 3. •»: Junior Glee 2; Senior Glee 3, 4; Cni ' Stmas Can- tata 3, 4; Operetta 4. 36 THE CR ADUATES Eaton, Frances Girl Reserves 3; Drama 4. ElMERS, NoltHlNU Enteied from St. Anthony ' s School. Long Bench 1: Izaak Walton 4. El-IISTn, LUCILE Girls ' League Treasurer 4; Orchestra 1. Z, 3, 1; Mozart 1; Song Leader 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 4, Vice-president 3. Endicoi r, Mar ' i ' Alice Latin Club 1, 2; R.O.G.D. 3, Secretary 4; Girl Reserves 1. 3. 4. Treasurer 2: G.A.A. 1. 2, 3. 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 3: High School Ebtll 3. 4; Sports 1, 2. 3. 4. E i ' MANN, Richard German Club Secretary 2, President 3. Vice- president 4; Hi-Y 2. 3. 4; Junior Toastmasters 3. Vice-president 4; Honor Society 1, 2; Tennis 3. 4: Operetta 4; Colonist 4: Toastmasters ' Con- test 3. 4; Peace Contest 3, 4; Forum Radio Contest 4; Constitution Contest 4. Fallis, Charlotte student Body Secretary 4: Song Leader 4: Cl ass Secretary 1; Latin Club 1, Secretary 2; Honor Society 1. 3. 4. Secretary 2: Girl Reserves 1. 2. 3. 4: French Club 3. 4. Farwell, William Football 1, 2. 3; Boxing 2; Track 1, 2, 3; Swim- ming 1. 2; Golf 3; French Club 3, 4; Hi-Y 1. 2. 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Toastmasters 2; Colonist. Anoranco Advertising Manager 4. Fa ! ' , Mar(;aret Mozart Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, 3; Tennis 2 3; Girls ' Double Quartet Accompanist 3. 4; String Ensemble Accompanist 2, Fischer, Alma Girl Reserves 1, 2. 3, 4; Deportment Committee Scribe 4: Spanish Club 2. 3; Honor Society 1. 3. President 2. Vice-president 4: Volleyball 2. FiscHLE, Euwari) a. Junior Band 1: Senior Band 2, 3; Seni c o L O N I S T I 9 3 7 37 CR ADUATES iizciRAi.i), Jack Latin Club 1: Radio Club Secretary 4; R O.G.D. 3. 4; Class Play 3. 4; Anoranco Staff 2; Golf 4. Fl.ANACAN. Jl:KK ■ Track 1. 2; Glee Club 3. 4: Operetta 3. 4: Christ- mas Cantata 3 4; Orange County Festival 3. 4; Boxing Tournament 2. 4. ORI). Doil- Hi-Y 1. 2: Football 3. I RANflK, ElKiKNi: M, Izaak Walton 4; Band 4; Indoor 4. Frank, Christine latin Club 1, 2; G.A.A. 4; Sports 4; Senior Glee if ' Christmas Cantata 3. Gamblii, Lowell Band 3. 4: Orchestra 4; Mozart 4; Hi-Y 2, 3; Football 3. Gates, Morgan Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Deportment Committee 1; Lat- in Club 1; Junior Toastmasters 2, 3. CjAiiER. Margari:t Girls ' League Cabinet 1, President 4: G.A.A. 1. 2, 4. Secretary 3: Tennis Manager 4; Varsity A Club 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1, Treasurer 2; Girl Reserves 4. Secretary 1. President 2. Grand Council 3; Honor Society 1, 2, 3, 4: R. O.G.D. 3. 4; Class Play 3. 4; D.A.R. Award 4. CiiBns. CARoL ■N Ann G.rl Reserves 1. 2. 3, Grand Council 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 3; Orchestra 2. 3; R. O.G.D. 3, 4; Spanish Club 2; High School Ebell 2. Treas- urer 3. A 1 Gonzales. Alice Spanish Club 2. 3, 4; Doniecon Club 4. 38 THE GR ADUATESC CiOUClH. |ANh: MARlr Entered from New Rockford, North Dakota 1. Gollt.H, WA NI■ Entered fr-oni New Rockford, North Dakotn 1 Grindia-i . Ruin G.A.A. 3, 4; Sports 3. 4; Book Review Club 4. Groovhr. Marjorit French Club 2; Deportment Committee 4. Grow, Burl Junior Band 2; Senior Band 3; Class Play 3, 4; R.O.G.D. 3. 4; Hi-Y 2, 3. 4. Guy, J. D. Boxing 2; Operetta; Glee Club. Hall. Kathleen Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 2; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3. 4; R.O.G.D. 3, 4; Christmas Play 4; Spanish Club 2, 3; High School Ebell 2. Vice-president 3. President 4; G.A.A. 1, 2. 3; Commissioner of Safety and Welfare 4. Hartwell, Doris Domecon Club 4; Swimming 1; Drama 4. Haskell, Ruth June Spanish Club 4. Hauser, Roselin Sports 1, 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Varsity A Club 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3. 4. A D U A T E S Hi ' iNz, Catharini-: I ' ranchs Reentered from Marywood High School 2; Lat- in Club 1, 3; French Club 3, 4; G.A.A. 1; R.O. G.D. 3, 4: Annual Staff 4. Heinz n. Rav Class President 1. 3, 4; Latin Club 1. President 2. 3. 4; Radio Club Vice-president 4: Varsity A Club 2, 3, 4; Deportment Committee 4; Class Play 4; Anoranco Staff 2: Sports 2, 3, 4; Var- sity Tennis 2. 3, 4; Hi-Y 2. 3. Hl ' Ln, WA ' N ' r French Club 2; Band 1; Mozart Club 2, 3. Sec- retary-Treasurer 4; Hi-Y 1, 3. 4, Secretary- Treasurer 2: Junior Toastmasters 3, 4; Senior Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4. HHNOFFisHor. Claudi- Band 1. 2; Orchestra bling Club 4. Hi-iiNC, Haidee Sports 1. 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 3, 4. 1; Sports 1, 2, 3; Tum- HiLL, Gail Allan Deportment Committee 3, 4; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. 4; Band 1, 4; Orchestra 2; Mozart 3; Golf 4. HOCHSTRASSER, FaHN Entered from Central High School, Omaha, Nebraska 4. HoLSTON, Harold Junior Band 1; Senior Band 2, 3, 4; Orange County Festival 3; Golf 3; Orchestra 4, Mozart 4. Hoi ' KiN.s, Maxini; G.A.A. 1. 2, 3; Girl Reserves 1. 2, 3, 4; Varsity A Club 3: Sports 1. 2, 3; R.O. G.D. 3. 4; Man- ager of Wimpy ' s 4; Orchestra 1. 2, 3; Glee Club 4; Golf 4. Hunt, Bruce Latin Club 1, 2; Honor Society 1, 2, 3. 4; Orch- estra 1, 2. 40 THE CR ADUATES HUTTON. Bll.l, Class Secretary 3; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Sports 2. 3, 4. Jackson, Cxi-o E. G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity A Club 3, 4; Glee Club 4; Cantata 4; Operetta 4: Spor;s 1, 2, 3, 4; Vol- leyball Varsity 3, 4. JoHNSroN, Bill. Swimming 3, 4. Ka(;a va. Masayo Spanish Club 4. Kavanagh, Gi-Ain-s G.A.A. 1, 2. 3. 4; Sports 1. 2. 3. 4; Junior Glee 3. Kavanagh. Leo Varsity A Club 2. 3. 4; Baseball 2. 3, 4. KELL •, Jo.SEPH Band 2, 3, 4; Orange County Festival 4. Ki:mp, Leona Junior Glee 3; Cantata 3. 4; Senior Glee 4; Operetta 4. KlMURA. NORIKA Entered from Garden Grove 2. Knapp. Bob Class Vice-president 4,- Golf 4; Music 1. i ; Senior Advisory Committee 4. R A D U A T E S Koi-ni.iR. Chari.i;.s Izaak Walton 4; Baseball 4; Basketball 4. KuiiBLIK. C HKT Swimming 3; Oiange League Meet 2; Izaak Walton 4. La M(jn I a(.ni:. Mariin Commercial Course. Larsi:n, Boh l Junior Toastmasters 2, President 3. Secretary 4: Spanish Club 2; Hi-Y 2. 3. 4; Varsity A Club 2. 3. 4: Boys ' League President 4; Vice-president Student Body 4; Student Body Commissioner 4; Class Secretary 2; Peace Contest 3. 4; Con- stitution Contest 4; Toastmasters ' Contest 2. 3. 4; Forum Radio Contest 4; ZO-30 Tennis Tour- nament 2. 3; Sport Varsities 2. 3. 4; All-Star baseball team. Pomona Tournament 4. . RoHI ' RT Vaisity A Club 4; Izaak Walton 3, 4. Li;hmi£r, Marjorii: Girl Reserves 1. 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; G.A.A. 4; Sports 4; Wimpy ' s Staff 4, Ll( HTENSTEIN. GOI.DYl- Anoranco Staff 3; Girls ' Sport Editor 4; Annual • Staff 4: Toastmistress Club 3. 4; G.A.A. 1, 2. 3. 4; Sports 1, 2. 3, 4; Wimpy ' s Staff 4; Girl Reserves 1. 2: Physiology Club 4. Captain Rifle, 2. 3. 4; Junior MH. Josi pn Jr. President Izaak Walton 3, 4; Archery Teams 4; German Club Toastmasters. Serg eant-at- Arms 3. Reporter 4; Boys ' League Advisory 4; Toastmasters ' Con- test 3. 4; Peace Contest 3. 4: Forum Radio Con- test 3. 4; Radio Club 4; A. A. A. Club 4. I.INDI.I.-i-. Mar-i ' rl Reserves 1, 2. 3; Spanish Club 3. Lll l ' IN(()ll . |()HN RdlU ' RT Entered from Willard Junior High School, San- ta Ana 2: Hi-Y 2: Deportment Committee 3; Baseball 2; Basketball 4. T H E C R A D U A LoNc, Vi-VA Rhai; Entered from Garden Grove 3; Glee Voice 4; Operetta 4; Cantata 3, 4. Lov( ' AK ■, Barbaka Mozart Club 1; Senior Orchestra 1. 3; Music Festival 1; Swimming 1; Girl Resei-ves 1. 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Sports 3, 4; R.O.G.D. 4. Lowi-, I ' RAN(,i;s Domecon Club I: Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Secretary 4; Christmas Cantata 4; Operetta 4; Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4; Toastmistress Club 2. L(n ' i;i(. I. A VoNNi; Entered from La Junta Union High School 3: Senior Glee Club 3, 4; Operetta 3. 4; Orange County Music Festival 3. 4; Christmas Cantata 3, 4. MrCi.cnm. Howarh Basketball 1: Swimming 1. 2: Junior Hi-Y 1, 2; A. A. A. Club 4; Senior Hi-Y 4. McDonald. Jeanni; Domecon Club 1; Girl Reserves 1. 2. 3. 4; G.A. A, 3; Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Drama 3, 4; High School Ebell 2, 3. 4. McIlrath, Hfi.fn Wimpy ' s Staff 4; Spanish Club 3. Marschai L. DANN ■ R.O.G.D. 3. Vice-president 4; Class Play 3. 4 Committee on Committees 3; Hi-Y 3, 4: Toast masters 3, 4; Golf 4. Marsh. Anita Arli;ni-; Domecon Club 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves 3, 4. Mauirhan, Anaclairi-; Latin Club 1. 2: Honor Society 1. 3. 4; Mozart Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4; Mozart Club 1. 2. 3, Pres- ident 4: Tennis 1: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3. Grand Vice-president 4. 43 C T H E CR ADUATES Ma-)I;s, Carolyn G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Class Treasurer 3; Editor of Ancranco 3; Girls ' League Cabinet 1; Sports 1- 2. 3. 4; R.O.G.D. 3; Swimming 1. 2; Rose Tour- nament 4. Milam. Maki ' Kthi:i. Entered from Hermitage Hifih School, Hermi tage, Missouri 3. Mm. I. IK. Lois G.A.A. 1; Freshman Chorus 1; Senior Glee 2. 3, 4; Mozart Club 2, 3; Mozart Girls ' Double Quartet 2. 3: Mozart Concert 2. 3; Cantata 2. 3: Operetta 3. 4: Orange County Music Festival 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2. -» .. MlLLlR. MiRCJN Boxing 2. MiNoi.m;, John Varsity A Club 3. 4; Junior Hi-Y 2; Footba I 2. 3. 4; Tennis 3, 4. MuRPHi ' . Dan President Junior Toastmasters 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4; Anoranco 3; Latin Club 1, 2. Nai rzR.i-R. David John Boys ' League. Ni: ' iN, [ack Toas-tmasters ' Contest 4; Peace Contest 3. 4: Constitution Contest 4; Radio Club 4; Sports 1. 2, 3, 4. MiMii .ii. I l()Ri:n(:i- Domecon Club 2, 3, 4. OlIVHRAS. AlK.IP Entered from Roosevelt High Sc geles 3; Varsity A Club 3, 4 Baseball 3. 4; Basketball 3. 4. hool, Los An- Football 3, 4; T H E C R A () ' Ni:iM. Bi)h Latin Club 1, 2; French Club 3, 4; Junior Toast- niasters Vice-president 3, President A; Izank Walton 3, -4; Varsity A Club 4; Sports 2. 3, I; Student Body Pi-esident 4; Class Tr-easurer 2. D U A T 1 at R- ' 0 ' Ri:ar, Hi;li:n Entered from Indiana 3; Mozart Club 3, 4; Mo- zart String Ensemble 3, 4; Senior Orchestra 3, Orthz, Rav Sports 1, 2. 3. 4; Varsity A Club 1. ?, 3, Pres- ident 4: Commissioner of Boys ' Athletics 4; Boys ' League Advisor 4; Spanish 4; Orchestra 3. 4; Junior and Senior oichestra; All-Star baseball team. Pomona Tournament. Oriiz. LliPE Spanish Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Paiin. Ferdinand A. Ficnch Club 2; Football 1. Patrk K. Bhtti- Bi-ll Drama Club 4; Girl Reserves 1. 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. 1. 2; Winipy ' s Staff 4; Chorus 1, 2; Sports 1. 2. Pelthr. Edward Entered from Compton Union High School 3; Boys ' League. Pi-RR ' i-, Ruth Mozart Club 2. 3, 4; Mozart String Ensemble 2, 3, 4: Orange County Music Festival 4; Mo- zart Concert 2, 4; Christmas Cantata 3; Span- ish Club 2, 3. Peter, Elmer Shop Major; Football 3: Triple A. W POHLMANN. VERNIA Sports 2, 3, 4; Glee 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1; Domecon Club 2, 3; Cantata 4; Operetta 4; G.A.A. 3, 4. 45 c o L O N I S T T H E I 9 3 7 CR ADUATES PoMADA. BERNADINE Entered from Enumclau, Washington 4; Base- ball 4; Toastm (Stress Club, Secretary-Treasurer Pool. Gladys Sports 1, 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserves 2; Ju 2; Senior Glee 3. 4; Operetta 4; Cant nior Glee ata 3. 4. Porter. James Toastmasters Club 2. 3. QuAST, Bob Boys ' League Secretary-Treasurer 4; R.O.G.D. 3. 4; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. 4; Baseball 2. 3, 4; Operetta 4: Class Play 3. 4; Yell Leader 4. Ramm. Rosemari- Girl Reserves 1. 2. 3, 4; Mozart 3. 4; Operetta 2, 3, 4; Cantata 2, 3. 4; R.O.G.D. 3; Class Play 3; Double Quartet 3, 4; Annual Staff 3; Girls ' League Board 1: Orange County Music Festival 2. 3, 4: Sports 1. 2. Real. Arthur Track 3, 4; Football 3; Basketball 1; Boxing 2. 3. 4. Real. Gilbert Izaak Walton 4; Football 3. Reeves. Margaret Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-president 4; Cantata 4; Operetta 4. Ein, Elinor Louise Entered from Santa Ana High School 4; G.A.A. 4; Sports 4; Operetta 4. Retlich, Henrv Boys ' Glee 3. 4; Cantata 3, 4; Operetta 3. 4; Or- ange County Festival 3, 4; Mozart Club 4; Boys ' Double Quartet 4. 46 THE GRADUATE RiMPAU, Robert Hi-Y 3, 4; Varsity A Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; Sports 1. 2, 3, 4; Boys ' League Vice-president 4; Sports Editor Annual 3; Orchestra 2. Robinson, John Transferred from Pittsburgh High. Pittsburgh. Kansas 3. RODDEN, |A( K Latin Club 1. 2; Va.sity A Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 2. President 4: Mozart Club 2, 4; Hi-Y 1. 2 3. 4; Sports 1. 2. 3. 4; Double Quartet 2, 4; Christmas Cantata 2. 4; Operetta 2. 4; Orange County Doubles Tennis Champ 3; Yell Leader 3. 4. Roquet. Elaine Girl Reserves 2. 3, 4; G.A.A. econ Club 2, Vice-president : 1, 2. 3. 4: Dom . President 4. Roquet. Lucille G.A.A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4; Dome- con Club 2. 3. 4; Varsity A Club 3. 4; Basketball Manager 4; Sports 1, 2, 3. 4; Junior Orchestra 1; Senior Orchestra 2. 3. 4. Roseberrv. William Clyde Football 1; Track 2, 3; Music 3, 4. Ross, Leighton Wesley Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Commissioner of Student Af fairs 4; Boys ' League Advisory Board 4; Var sity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity A Club 3, Secre tary-Treasurer 4; Line Captain Football 4. Saiki, Ayako Girls ' League: Commercial course. Sakamoto. Jim Entered from Garden Grove Union Higli School 1; Varsity A Club 3, 4; Football 2, 3, Co-cap- tain 4. San FORD. Doris G.A.A. 1, 2. Board 3. 4; Tennis Manager 3 Swimming Manager 4; Varsity A Club 2. 3. 4 Drama 3. 4; Latin Club 1. 2; Junior Ebell 2 3 4; Girl Reserves 1. 2, 3, 4; Sports 1, 2, 3. 4 47 A D U A T E S Sc.ALLi. Vi:lma Entered from Lincoln Union High School. Lin- coln. California 1; Lat n Club 1, 2. SCHACHNER. BeRTHA Girls ' League. ScHACHNER. RuTH Commercial Course. Shaver. Mar-i- Agnes Girl Reserves 1. 2. 3. Grand President 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 4; G.A.A. 1. 2. 3; Class Play 4; Spanish Club 2; Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. OAN President Girls ' Senior Glee Club 3. 4; Cantata 2. 3, 4; Operetta 3. 4. Shigekawa. Hideo Latin Club 2. 3; Football 1: Photography 4. Sims. Virginia Ann Accompanist for Boys ' Glee 3. 4. Girls ' Glee 2. Junior Glee 1. Boys ' Quartet 3, 4. Mozart Dou- ble Quartet 2, Operetta 4, Christmas Cantata 2; Mozart Concert 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Lat- in Club 1. 2; Sports 1. 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2. 3, 4; Mozart Club 2. 3. 4; Junior Ebell, 2, 3. Skinner. Junne Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 1; Committee on Committees 3: Class Secretary 4; Golf 4; High School Ebell 3. 4. Smeai). Rl ' th Entered from Lincoln High School. Los Angel- es 2: French Club 3. 4: Latin Club 3. 4; Toast- mistress Club 3. President 4; Anoranco Staff 4; Colonist Editor 4. jO — ' - Smith. William Neher Junior Toastmasters 3, 4, Sergeant-at- Arms 2: Spanish Club Treasurer 4; Izaak Walton League 3, 4; Sports 1. 2, 3, 4; Toastmasters ' Contest 3. 48 THE C R A D U A T E S C o S() vi:ks, CjI.aovs Domecon Club 1: Christmas Cant.itn 4. Spai:nh()wi;r, FloriI ' NI R.O.G.D. 3, 4; Soanish Club 2, 3; Song Leader 4; Girl Reserves 3, 4; Rose Tournament Con- test 4. Sfi-ncur. I ' loiu-nch Entered from Woodrow Wilson High School, Long Beach 3; Spanish Club 3. President 4; Tennis 4. Suiti:r, Jac;k Hi-Y 1, Class Vice-president 2; Football 1, 2; Tennis 1, 2; Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4; Band 3. 4; Orange County Symphony 2, 3. 4; Mozart Or- chestra 1, 2. Summkrs, Ralph H. Band 2. 3. 4; Bovs ' Glee 4; Double Quartet 4: O ;cretta 4: Christmas Ca-.tata 4; Orange Coun- ty Festival 2. 3. 4; Sports 1. 2. 3. 4: Hi-Y 1. 2. 3, 4: Mozart Club 4; 20:30 Tennis Tournament 2, 3; Boxing Tournament 2, 3. Swain, John Class Treasurer 4; Spanish Club 2: Softball Manager 1; Softball 3, 4; Committee on Com- mittees 4. Tanaka, Tom Track. yTf)i:PFi:R. Marie Louisf. Entered from Charles City Hiqh School. Charles City, Iowa 4. Trapp, Roy. Junior Band 2: Izaak Walton 3. 4; Footb.Tll 4. dl hi h TRoiir, Lois Spanish Club 2, 3; Glee Club 3. 4: Operetta 4- Cantata 3, 4. GRADUATES 4aAk Tkoutman, Dollv Glee Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Operetta. Van Mf.ti:r, Jack Boys ' Glee 2, 3, 4; Mozart Club 4; Operetta 2. 3, 4; Cantata 2. 3. 4; Boys ' Double Quartet 4: Orange County Music Festival 2. 3, 4: Junior Toastmasters 3. Van Zi-r. Margarht Entered from Pleasantville High School. Pleas- nntvrlle. Iowa 1; Girl Reserves 2; Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Mozart Girls ' Double Quartet 3, 4; Oper- etta 2. 3. 4: Christmas Cantata 2, 3, 4; Music Festival 2. 3, 4. Vhtter. Evangeline G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 3; Sports 1. 2. 3. 4; Spanish Club 2, 3; Wimpy ' s 4; Varsity A Club 4; Drama 3; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3. 4. Wagner. Steve Varsity A Club 3. 4; Sports 1. 2, 3, 4; Izaak Walton 3. Waltz, Patric:ia G.A.A. 2. 3; Honor Society 1; Deportment Com- mittee 3: Junior Glee 2; Girl Reserves 1, 3. Secretary 2. President 4. Webb, Marvin Football 3; Baseball 3; Boys ' Glee 3, 4. Westerhold, Emma Commercial Course; Girls Sports 2. 3. I 9 3 7 50 T H E CR AD UATESC O Whitk, Max John Entered from Ramona Union High School 2; Varsity A Club 4; Basketball 3; Football Man- ager 3, 4. Whui-, Maxine Entered from Ramona Union High School 2: G.A.A. 3, 4; Operetta 4; Cantata 3, 4. WiMBERLV, CHCIL Orchestra 2; Wimpy ' s Staff 3. WiNAND, George Jr. Hi-Y 1. 2, 3. President 4: R.O.G.D. 3, 4; Class Play 3, 4; Sports 3, 4; Junior Toastniasters 2: Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Woods, Thelma Glee 4; Christmas Cantata 4; Operetta 4. Wright, Corrine Reentered from Santa Ana High School 3; Christmas Cantata 3, 4; Operetta 4. Yellis, Hank Basketball 1, 3; Radio Club 4. tnP 0 . . a u ' P.f. y{ r s ' ' c . 51 L O N I S T I 9 3 7 { :2 -:!- -Tn ' Wi. ■TV W«l t Ci. r Cr ?T.A 4 JUNIOR CLASS students enjoy themselves at a junior dance Vice-president Secretary Bill Llewellyn Betty Jane Key Yell Leader Chief Adviser Herb Axup Mr. Hedstrom Other Advisers — Miss Pibel. Miss Sproull, Mrs. Koesel. Mrs. Caverley, Miss M.cFaul, Mrs. Owens. Miss Moore, Miss Alden, Mr. Williams, Mr. Hollinger, Miss Weber, Mr. Ross, Miss Rigdon. Whispering Walls, the junior class pl.iy was a very exciting mystery play and proved to all who saw it that the junior class knows how to put over a group activity. Class rings were voted upon early in the year and were receiveil in time to be worn before Christmas. The junior class, like the senior class, has spon- sored several of the dances, and made each of them a big success. For the Ditch Day program they had talking pic- tures, a new thini; at Anaheim Union High School. President Langdon Hilleary Flower Carnation Motto Let life be what we make it! Class Colors Blue and Grey 53 JUNIORS TOP PICTURE — Top Row — Bill Acton. Josephine Adams. Robert Adams. Dorothy Aspelin. Herb Axup. Wayne Baker. Petra Barren. Mary Bath. Jack Baumann. Eileen Baumbach. Ida Lee Beat. John Beat. Mattie Joe Beat. MIDDLE ROW — Louise Benson. Stuart Berger. Larry Bodine. Lucille Bowerman. Jerry Brackman. Elaine Breeden. Maxine Breeden. Mary Brown, Jack Bunnell, Fred Burmester. Shirley Campbell. Harriet Carter. BOTTOM ROW — Uler Casewell. Thelma Charles, Opal Christner, Marie Clark, Rose- mary Clarke. Goldye Cloud, Kathryn Collings, Edmund Cook, Gene Crawford, Charles Criss, Bird Cross, Barbara Cummins. BOTTOM PICTURE — Top Row — Richard Czapla. Frances Daniel. Kathleen Demaree, Josephine Denni. Bill DeVelbiss. Alex Deverall. Don Dickenson. Ray Dinkier. Neva Doane. Bill Dodge. George Dodge. Murva Dressier. Elizabeth Dusenber-ry. MIDDLE ROW — Bessie Marie Edwards. Jeanette Edwards. Edith Eggert. Blanche Eldridge, Bill Evans, Bud Fassel, Bob Faust, J. B. Ferguson. Doris Ferris. Marie Findley, Euqene Fisher. Jesus Flores, Joe Flores. BOTTOM ROW — John Foster. Herbert Frisbie. Fumi Fuji, Fred Fukuda, Vada Beth Furrey, Ralph Gamble, John Ganahl. Helen Gardner, Fantanette Gaston, Melvin Gledhill. Adeline Garder, Wauneva Gunnett. BOTTOM PICTURE — Top Row — Jean Guss, Lillian Gust, Richard Hain, Berenice Hargrove, Beatrice Harlow, Louise Harris, Lyie Hart, Margaret Hein, Robert Helling, Eloise Hendricksen, Julius Hilbers, Thelma Hill. MIDDLE ROW — Langdon Hilleary, Ray Hudson. Ruth Hufford. Mary Hunziker, Carl ihara, John lllingworth, Grace Imamoto, Anna Imfeld, John Jackson, Anna Mae Jelensky, Gus Jensen, Karen Jensen. BOTTOM ROW — Gilbert Johnson. Kenneth Johnson. Ivan Johnson, Beverlee John- ston, LyIe Jones, Pat Kavanagh. Fred Kerwin, Mable Kesterson. Betty Jane Key Arlene Kirkhart, Urban Kluthe, Clifford Kopitzke. 54 u-Z r-v - - ' tt LleweUyij5 Robert -t: Leep. Reed Lindsay. Bill Margie McClary Harrce «JVlclll- TOP PICTURE — Top Row — Agnes Kramer. LeRoy Lichtenstein, Marion Lichtwardt. Mary Lieb. Bob ong. Walton Long. Steve Lopera. Mildred McAfee rath. - . MIDDLE ROW — Arthur Maahs. Harriet Maas. Lawrence Macaray. June Malmstrom Ins Mallonee. Parker Markle. Noel Mendoza. Marjorie Merchant. Ted Mills. Ora Lee Miner, Paul Miser. Margaret Montgomery. Dick Moolick. BOTTOM ROW — Ernie Moore. Mary Mori. Alfred Morris. Robert Morris, Mary Mu ta. Tomoaki Nakamine. Royce Nelson. Gerti ude Nicholas. Thelma Nickle. Jimmie Nunez. Frances Patin. Charles Paxton, Charles Peddicord. MIDDLE PICTURE — Top Row — Mary Perez. Virginia Lee Peterson. Jane Pike. De Polhemus. Lucille Pollock. Olivette Popp. Eddie Portillo. Ruth Procto») Elmer Proffer, Marietta Proulx, William Real, Leo Rees. MIDDLE ROW — Wallace Riutcel, Rose Roa. Aileen Roberts, i tla Roteberry, Bi Ross. Dan Russell. Warren Rust. Malcolm Sanders. FranceK Schacht. Romona hlund. Harold Schneider. — r OTTOM ROW — Aline Schroeder. Charles Schultz, Robert Serr. Chie1c« Shigeka ' Mary Show. Suzanne Sidnam. Elaine Sieveke. Maynard Sieveke. -Wanda Smith, Vir gmia Sowers. Robert Stankey. ' BOTTOM PICTURE — Top Row — Anna Stoffel. Marguerite Stowe. Marcttia Suttoti, Vanice Taber. William Takahashi. Frank Taylor, Janet Taylor, Sue Taylor, Marvin Thompson. Phillip Thompson. Russel Toepfer. Arval Triplett. MIDDLE ROW — Tommy Turton. Edwin Tyreman. Edward Vandenberfl. Don Wallace, Jean Ward. Omar Watte. Fred Weisel. Jean West. Dale Weitwood, Catherine Wethered. Bette Whittemore. BOTTOM ROW— Leona Willers. Glen Williams. Mary Elizabeth Willlamt, Dorii Wirth. Alma Wise. Marian Wisser. Betty Witherow, Chauncey Woodrome, Gordol F se, Paul Zimmerman. ..y xy- c -n i SOPHOMORE CLASS A scene at the Sophomore- Freshman Reception Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Yell Leader Chief Adviser Keith Beebe Wilma Kerr Jean Paule Bob Fowler Mr. Demaree Other Advisers — Mr. Van der Veer. Miss Dyer. M ' ss Barnes. Miss Huff. Mr. Burden, Miss Frantz. Mrs. Mur- man. Miss O. Potter. Mr. Ryan. Mrs. Smith. Miss Colder. Entertaining over three hundred students, the largest group ever to attend a Freshman-Sophomore Reception, the sophomores proved to be unusually resourceful hosts in providing their guests with an exceptionally fine program. The guests all declared it an evening of varied and enjoyable entertainment. The sophomores also sponsored a corsage sale to earn more money for their treasury. This was an un- usual success. With their co-operation and class spirit the soph- omore class will no doubt soar to new heights in the following years. President George Griffith Flower Orchid Motto Preparedness is SuccessI Class Colors Maroon and Grey 57 ' ' -T bPHOMORES ' TOP PICTURE — Top Row — Jane Abies. John Alden. Bruce Alex- ander Douglas Allan. Elbert Anderson. Tom Arbuthnot, Ruth Arm- entrout, Mary Arnold. Lorrain Aspelin, Lydia Ballman. Arlie Barnes. Ruth Bastian. MIDDLE ROW — Harold Baumann. Beatrice Baumback. Lily Mae Beat James Beavers. Keith Beebe, Phylis Berg. Agnes Bettendorf. Gloria Blum. Frederick Boege. Helen Boettcher, Bonnie Booher. BOTTOM ROW— Joe Boswell. Madeline Brindle, Melvin Bristol. Ger- aldine Brown. Hazel Brown. Paul Bruce. Edward Burch. William Burden. Leslie Burgess. Lynn Bush. Q ii I t J BOTTOM PICTURE— Top Row— Jack Campbell. Margaret Campbell. riJcAJLJ Harold Carlin. Clarence Carlson. Jne Carroll. Bob Carter, Russel ' f. - Chamberlain. Charlie Chamners. Sophie Claes. Glenn Claypool. I Georgia Clow. Helen Clow. MIDDLE ROW — Carlin Coffman. Stanley Coffman. Dolores Cole. Bill ConliMe. Mary Belle Cooper. Aurelia Corrales. Dons Cox, Helen Cram. Clarice Craven. Virginia Culp. Catherine Cunningham. BOTTOM ROW— Charles Curry. Mary Dardin. Zella Davis. Nicho Diaz. Juanita Dickie. Paul Dominguez. Bernard Domries. Robert Dressier, Sylvia Dow, Lucille Eaton. iSb£- y SOPHOMORES TOP PICTURE — TOP Row— Helen Eckert. Dorothy Eddington, Dick Efker, Gilbert Elias. Lorenz Eltiste. Elsie Eymann, Bob Fack- iner. Patty Fasset. Joan Feighner. Robert Fisher, Lillian Fitz, Con- nie Flores. MIDDLE ROW — Robert Fluor, Austin Fordyce, Isabelle Foster, Bob Fowler. Frank Fred tan i. Helen Fries, Phylis Fryatt. Bill Geiger, Mildred Geissler. Gerald ine Gilbert. Burl Gist. BOTTOM ROW — Lily Gletlhill. Vance Gooden, Robert Grange, Wanda Gregg, George Griffith, Marguerite Grimr»i, Patricia Hain, Louise Hall. Betty Hanson. LaVon Hanson. BOTTOM PIC ruriZ— Top Row— Kenneth Harris. Douglas Hartelt, Jeanette Hastings, John Tastings. Vera Head. Bob Hedrick, Karl Heil, Rosalie He.n. Wanda Hetn. Betty Heinrich. MIDDLE ROW- -Charles Heinrich. Danial Herrera. Voss Herrington, Eunice Holland. Ethel Holman, Lawrence Hopkins. Harley Hoskins, Virginia Howell. Seyniore Howland. Albert Hutain. BOTTOM ROW — Eugene Hylton. John Ihara. Tohko Ihara, James Jay, Robert Johnson, Lewis Johnson, Dave Jones, Jessie Jones Shir- ley Justice. Robert Kagawa. 59 l SOPHOMORES TOP PICTURE— Top Row — Jane Kemper, Wilma Kerr. Jim Kerwin, Bob Kettler, Alice Kimura, Walter Kirkhart, Elizabeth Kneip, John Kneip. Jean Kozina. Richard Kraft, Delia Kuhns, Alice Lamers. SECOND ROW — Donna Law, Frantz Lehmer. Neil LeVecke, Judith Lilllbridge, Walter Loitz. Wilber Long. David Lopez. Manuel Lopez, Betty Luckett, Vivian Luckett, Eddie Lybarger, Eetty Lyons. BOTTOM ROW — Everett MacDonald, Russell McKee, Ray McNees, Ralph Maas, Genevieve Marschall, Delnier Martens, Halsey Martin, Kathryn Matlock, Kenji Mayeda, Basil Mayes, Ruth Miller, BOTTOM PICTURE— Top Row— Rilla Miner, Socorro Miranda, Le- roy Miser, Eugene Montgomery, Pat Moore, Barney Morelock, Wanda Morgan, Patty Murphy, Margaret M ' ljsch, Ed Naffziger, Bill Nickle. SECOND ROW — Clarissa Norland, Kazuko Ono, Masahi Ono, Angel Ortego, Jean Paule, Martha Peck, Joey Peckinpaugh, Audrey Penhall, Ellen Jane Peters, Ted Peters, Margie Pool. BOTTOM ROW — Bob Porter, Mamie Porter, Charles Potvin, Harold Pugh. Edward Real, Katherine Rees, Mildred Remland, Donald Rim- pau, Lois Roquet, Betty Ross, John Rotenberry. 60 AOOjSS! ' -- ' SOPHOMORES TOP PICTURE— Top Ruw — Eva Roy. Betty Runyon. Hiroshi Saito, Michi Sakomoto. Edna Satzke. Billy Schafer, John Schlund. Eugene Schneider. Florence Schneider. Alice Schroeder, Catherine Schroeder. Mary Lou Schumacher. MIDDLE ROW — Lester Schwager. Marvin Schwartzback, Clark Scott. Gerald Scutt. Marguerite Sefton. Edward Seidlitz. Lola Sharar. Peggy Sharp. Bill Shea. Howard Sherman. Hattsuye Shozi. Bettie Simpson. BOTTOM ROW — Delbert Smith. Betty Spaenhower. Lawson Spielman, Cecil Standridge. Jay Stankey. Joan Stichtman. Bud Stoffel. Glenn Stranske. William Stuhaan. Bill Suiter, Eleanor Sullivan, Milo Sween- ey. BOTTOM PICTURE — Top Row — Barbara Taggart, Fumkio. Tanako. Kenneth Tanaka. Myron Taylor. Marvin Terbest. Merle Tompson, Grace Tietjen, Bernice Tompkins. Nelljean Toms, Phillo Tozer. Erna Trabert. Helen Trapp. MIDDLE ROW— Pauline Tryon. Ethel Tyler. Kay Van Buren, Maxine Vetter. Joe Villolobos, Joyce Vincent. Betty Jane Ward. Donald Watters. Moina Weaver. Paul Weaver. Martha Westerhold. BOTTOM ROW— Ralph Wheaton. Bill White. Herman Wiebaik. Duane Wilder, Clifford Williams. Dorothy Wilson. Margaret Winney, Karl Wise, G. A. Wollenman. Allan Zimmer. 61 J ' L cr o-n O - t FRESHMAN CLASS Playing games at the freshman party mj it ' M Vice-President Sec ' y-Treasur-er Cliief Adviser Austin Griffith Ed IVIackay Mrs. Seward Other Advisers — Miss Powell, Miss Cocke. Mr. Lehmer. Miss Callanan. Mr. Le Tourneau, Mr. Hawley. Miss Rus- sell, Miss Spicer, Mrs. Foreman. Establishing the Booster Club for all those mem- bers who have paid their dues, the freshmen have completed a very successful year. The Booster Club has been responsible for sev- eral entertainini; parties including a print and cord party held in the gym. The freshmen are fortunate in being the first class destined to attend all four years at A. U. H. S. in the new building. President Al Havener Flower White Rose Motto Not at the top but climbing! Class Colors Wine and White Class Activities of the Year Booster Club 63 FRESHMAN CLASS TOP PICTURE— Top Row— Mabel Acosta, Harriet Adams, Willard Adams. Adele Aguilar. Caroleen Ahlstrom. Gino Alponte. Howard Anderson, Laurine Anthony, Virginia, Arbello, Lawrence Arbiso. Herbert Arnold. etaoinshrdluuu SECOND ROW — Pierce Ausburn. Cecelia Ayala. Dolores Bakeer. Ed- ward Baker, Kirby Barnes, Robert Barnes. Muriel Barnes. Emmett Barnett, Jack Barron, David Bartchard, Bob Bassett. BOTTOM ROW — Eric Baxter. Maxine Beaver. Eugene Beck. Stanley Beck, Clifford Beckler, Esther Benson. Jim Benson. Lorraine Bercot Ben Bess, Paul Boettcher. etanm BOTTOM PICTURE — First Row — Lorraine Boettger. Charles Booher. Warren Booher. Jack Boyd, Frances Braddock. Nadine Bun nell Howard Bureta. James Burgess. Paul Calaway. Gerard Callens. Mena Cano. Ruth Carlson. etaoin etaoin etaoin SECOND ROW— Hardie Carpenter, Charles Carr, Daisy Casebere Virginia Chavez, Velda Christensen, Theodore Claes. Arlan Clark Barbara Clough, Irene Cooper, Bill Cradock. THIRD ROW— Melvin Grain, Bud Cram. Gladys Crespin. Roy Cum- mings, Florence Czapla. Lois Davis, Ruth Davis. Ralph Demaree Elden Denny. Virginia Dinkier, Bob Dodge, Dorothy Duncan. 64 ' V ' ' f ' - cS . FRESHMAN CLASS TOP PICTURE — First Row — Isabella Dunn, Josephine Elbinger, Rob- ert Elliot, Don EnEarl. Oliver Epperly, Arthur Espinoza, Edward Evans, Marjorie Felbaum. Jinimie Ferriero, Virginia Fick, Mavis Fischbach, Loren Fisher. SECOND ROW — George Fowler, Dona Foy, Vernon Frederick, Elmer Fries, Merle Gorder, Austin Griffith, Warren Grindlay, Dominga Guerrero, Dolores Haley,- Patricia Hamilton, Rosella Harden. THIRD ROW — Hellen .Hargrove. Marilynn Hargrove, Gertrude Har- ker. Helen Harker. Margie Harris. Alfred Hartmann. Allen Havener, Betty Hawkins. Mary Heald. Bud Hein. BOTTOM PICTURE— First Row— William Heinz, Herbert Heinze, Dorothy Heitshusen, Bill Helling, Ruth Herron, James Holliday, Marguerite Holliday, Donald Holly. Lorraine Holston. Geraldine Hop- kins. SECOND ROW — Netilee Hoskins, Ida Hughes, Bernard Hutain, Chiyeko Ihara, Marion Imamoto, Henry Ishikawa, Etroy Islas, Will Jeffress, Allean Johnson, Dolores Johnson, Mary Jane Jones. THIRD ROW — Nina Joy. Arthur Jungkeit, Seichi Kagawa, Barbara Kahl. Harold Kahlen. Gene Kelly, Bill Kemper. Kenneth Lamers, Harold LeDuc, Glen Lehmer. 65 f fs n p s .r«- «T -, ,r, FRESHMAN CLASS TOP PICTURE — First Row — Joseph Kopsho. Adrien Lenain. Celes- tine Lieb. Leonard Liekhus. Lawrence Lindsay. Lily Lopez. William Losleben. Rosemary Lybarger, Joan McClary. Donald McCloud. Doris McCoid. Monte McColloms. SECOND ROW — Glade McGowen. Grace McWhorter, Charles Maass, Lena Machado, Edmund Mackay, Gordon Mackay, Edward Manion, Andrea Masciel, Rudolph Meger, Paul Menth. Lorraine Mercant. THIRD ROW — Bill Metzer. Alfred Mills, Maure Mills. Max Moolick, Ed Moore, James Moore. Richard Morley. Mary Muliins. Steve Muro. BOTTOM PICTURE — First Row — Betty Naffziger. Opal Newell, Gene Newton, Barbara Nickles. Jack Nickles, Massi Nishiyama. Val O ' Bri- en, George Olds, Tom O ' Neill, Norma Osborne, Gladys Otsuka. Charles Patin. SECOND ROW — Victor Paysee. Sophie Pelous, Alvin Penhall, Bill Peres, Robert Pery, Poleta Phillips, Edwin Pina. Delfina Pinedo, Donald Polhemus, Betty Potvin, Arthur Pressel, John Presville. THIRD ROW — Glenn Prewitt. Gloria Real. Thersa Rees. John Reilly, Jessie Requejo. Triny Roa. Leanora Rogers. Corinne Rommel. Dorothy Roseberry. Joe Saleats, Norman Saleats. 66 FRESHMAN CLASS TOP PICTURE — First Row — Paul Schlund. Mary Schmidig. Betty Schneider. Ruby Schrader. Ruth Schrott. Clayton Schultz. Wilhelmine Schulz. Jean Schwartzbach. Art Shipkey. Roy Shozi. Doris Shunk. Gordon Sieveke. SECOND ROW — Lorine Sims, Constance Smith, Robert Smith, Ber- tha Soto, Ola Mae Sousa, Ervin Spires. James Starr, Verum Sticht- man, Reginia Stoffel, Gladys Stranske, Mavis Tedford. THIRD ROW — Elaine Terry, Jessie Thatcher, Richard Thorsen, Rich- ard Tobias. Jimmy Townsend, Gerald Tremble. Mildred Trapp. Evelyn Truxler. Maxine Tyreman. Betty Updyke. Bob Valentine. BOTTOM PICTURE — First Row — Virginia Valentine. Victor Vande- maele. Ruth Vandenberg. Shirley Vaux. Fred Verlarde. Victoria Vel- arde. Gonzalo Veyna. Jean Vipond. Jack Wagers. Virginia Ward. SECOND ROW — Ben Watanabe. Dewitt Watkins. Zula Watson. Frances Weaver, Nancy Webb. Frank Wells. Naomi Wheaton. James Whitaker. Enid Wiens. OIlie Williams. THIRD ROW — Roger Wiliams. Mary Ezetta Willis. Oren Wilson. Duncan Wimpress. Betty Wingfield. Louise Wire, Edwin Wisser, Francis Witt, Helen Woodrome, Dorothy Yanase. 67 ACTIVITIES oi various kmds extend our hori- zons and give us social contacts. . £ -. i - .A . du i cf-u . ' y y - ( AajU x ty A. ¥ ' U f f t r- .■ n w ' ' 1A y ' .Jj ' l?iiOJp|f«) ' » ' NCo ■V .r yy€ ' M ' D.nn Biosnan Goldye Lichtenstein Blanche Eldridge Ernest Moore editor Anoranco; Girls ' Sports, Anorancofeature editor Anoranco associate editor feature editor, Colonist and Colonist Anoranco; re-writes, Colonist Dick Moolick boys ' sports, Anoranco and Colonist Beverlee Johnston Anoranco Staff Bill Far well Mr. Kennedy advertising. Anoranco faculty adviser, and Colonist Anoranco and Colonist 72 Typing and editing copy — M.ikiny up paper ANORANCO The Anoranco climaxed .i ery successful year by winning ' the Santa Ana Junior College El. Don award as the best all-aroLind school news- paper in Oranye County. Tiie plaque which sym- bolizes this honor was presented at the annual newspaper banquet held May 6 at the Green Cat Cafe in Santa Ana. This is the second time in tiiree years that Anaheim has won this distinction. Dan Brosnan ser ed ably as editor and effected many original changes in the make-up of the pa- per. Chief assistance was rendered by Goldye Lichtenstein, Dick Moolick, Ruth Smead, Blanche I ' Idridge and Ernest Moore. In adition to the instruction in newswritiny, copyreadint;, and newspaper mechanics, large daily papers from eastern and coast cities were studied and compared. Other interesting studies we made of over two hundred exchange papers recei ed each week from schools and colleges all over the United States. Ruth Smead editor Colonist; news editor. Anornnco Leo Rees photographer Colonist Catharine Heinz clubs. Colonist Richard Eymann administration Colonist Marjorie Merchant music and drama Colonist William Takahashi boys ' sports assistant. Colonist Vada Beth Furrey typist, Colonist COLONIST For many years the Colonist has been one of th: most enjoyable features of our campus hfe. Last year we won our fifth consecutive AU-American award in the critical service conducted by the Na- tional Scholastic Press Association. This year ' s annual has been created by a hard working t roup of students who have religiously tried to capture the elusive events of the year and to preserve them adequately in picture and word for the enjoyment of their fellow students. So varied are the activities of the campus today that this is indeed a difficult task, and a larger book was necessary than v have ever had before. Whatever success it may achieve will be due to the fine cooperation by all the school departments. Mr. Clayes has been particularly helpful in making it possible for the staff to accomplish that would have been impossible without his help. Of the staff members, Ruth Smead, Goldye Lithtenstein and Dan Brosnan deserve special mention. Choosing the cover — Sorting Pictures 73 Howard McCloud at the type case; Paul Miser and Malcolm Sanders at type case and saw; Gordon Worell. feeding a job on the platen press; Clifford Williams composing a job. PRINTING SitLi.Uetl in .1 much larger room provided with tlic hitest aids to modern printing, the printing classes this year have enjoyed much more advanced work on a larger scale. The work has the two-fold aim ot furnishing instruttion to stLidcnts in printing as a vocation and also for those who do not wish it as training for a life motif, but as a related subject to such as journalism or advertising. Fundamentals of printing through instruction in press work, make- up, typesetting, imposition, linotype and intertype composition comprise the work of first and second year students. All printed matter used by the school is printed in the shop, including original layouts in advertise- ments, tickets, placecards, etc., anil other routine jobs. New items ha ' e m.idc their appearance in the print shop this year, including a perforating machine, paper cutter, and a new router. Otiicial information concerning the administra- tion of the school, the courses offered, and the stud- ent body organization is printed in a ninety-six page manual. Schedules are aLso among the accomplish- ments since the purchase of the Miehie press. Some 10(),00() absence slips, 10,000 demerit slips, 500 48- p;ige manuals for American Democracy, a 2 ' i-page Double Door program, besides a 6-color process Mr. Ross Printing Insti-uctor 74 Mr. Ross at tl Mr. Ross at the Intertype. Jack Fitzgerald Jack Fitzgerald working on the annual. PRINTING program for the operetta done with the use of one zinc half-tone are some of the numerous jobs accom- phshed this year in the print shop. The An()RANc:o, the school weekly paper, of- fers an opportunity to print shop students to prac- tice on a variety of types of print shop work. A good deal of the composition and press work is done by the students, and a tendency toward remarkable originality is shown in the composing of sirch arti- cles. In spite of the fact that most yearbooks of other schools are printetl in commercial shops, the Colo- nist, our annual, has won All-American honors for the last five years, a record of which to be justly proud. Certainly the most difficult and pretentious job print shop students meet with in all the year ' s experience, the producing of the Colonist has been so successful in the last half-decade that critics have graded it as excellent on the basis of typography and press work. It has competed with the best year- books in the United States and won outstanding honors. The bulk of the intertype composition and the make-up of advertisements, as well as make-up of all pages of the annual was done by Jack Fitzgerald and Alan LaMont, assistants to Mr. Ross. 75 C.V ' ,-v ' ' V ' rA. k X f ' cW -r ' f ' .a Ot e rv. ' ' icV yvvf ' ' t ( - c A i. .1 ' a ' ' I x; . f Yo j o 1 V o V A- - x: iy- ' H ' 1 , Vi Double Door — Standing — Mary Alice Endicott. Ray Heinze. David Clark. Bob Quast. Jack Fitzgerald. Mary Agnes Shaver. Danny Marschall. SEATED — George Winand. Margaret Gauer. Burl Grow. Peggy Lou Berthaumni. Florine Spaenhower. SENIOR PLAY Staging the first play in the new auditorium, the seniors presented the three-act melodrama, The Double Door late in November. The cast of characters were Avery, the housekeeper, Mary Agnes Shaver; Telson, the butler, Jack Fitzgerald; Louise, the maid, Mary Alice Endicott; William, the foot- man, Raymond Heinze; Anne Darrow, Florine Spaenhow er; Caroline Van Bret, Peggy Lou Berthaumm ; Victoria Van Bret, Margaret Gauer ; Mr. Chase, David Clark ; Mr. Neff , Burl Grow; Rip Van Bret, Danny Marschall; Dr. John Sully, Robert Quast; Mr. Lam bert, George Winand. The play centered about an eccentric old spinster, Victoria Van Bret. The bitterness with which she opposed the marriage of her nephew. Rip Van Bret to Aniie Darrow, and her indomitable rule over her younger sister, Caroline, were highlights of the play. Scene frot i Double Door — Burl Grow. Peggy Lou Ber- thaumm, Margaret Gauer. Flor- ine Spaenhower. Danny schall. Bob Quast. 78 Whispering Walls — STANDING — Herb Axup, Berenice Hargrove. Marvin Thompson, Eloise Hendrickson. Ruth Proctor. Dean Polhemus. SEATED — Fred Weisel. Suzanne Sidnam. Sue Taylor. JUNIOR PLAY Whisperint; W.ills, a three-act mystery drama was presented by the junior class Tuesday and Wednesday, May 11 and 12 in the auditorium, under the direction of Mrs. Faye Kern Schulz. The play concerns Mr. Mattox and his foreign colieai ue, Dr. Rosmer. Other characters in the phiy were: Nemo, a lunatic; Nancy, the housekeeper; Mike, her husband; Julia, a friend of the murdered man; Thelma, a neice of Dr. Rosmer; Hughes, the owner of the house, the spiritualistic Hatch sisters, and Queenie, the maid. The cast for the evening and matinee performances was: Mr. Mattox, Marvin Thompson; Dr. Rosmer, Parker Markle; Nemo, Bob Helling; Queenie, Marcelia Sutton and Ruth Proctor; Thelma, Eloise Hendrickson and Wanda Smith; JLulu, Catherine Wethered and Suzanne Sidnam; Hortense, Frances Schacht and Sue Taylor; Nancy, Kathryn Collings and Mary Elizabeth Williams; Julia, Virginia Lee Peterson and Bere- nice Hargrove; Hughes, Fred Weisel; the man of mystery. Dean Polhemus. O iiSPH • -V- ■ :: -r - ' • S T J c ul IH bA H 38 Section of other cast— STAND- ING — Catherine Wethered. Mar- celia, Sutton, Parker Markle, Bob Helling, Frances Schacht. SEATED — Kathryn Collings, V. ' anda Smith. Virginia Lee Pe- terson. Mary Elizabeth Wil- liams fV- 79 ■■Mrs. Jones and the Bourgeoisie — Standing— Peggy Akerman. George Winand. Bob Quast. Mary Agnes Shaver. SEATED — Margaret Gauer. Burl Grow, Kathleen Hall. SHORT PLAYS Under the direction of Mrs. Faye Kern Schulz, drama students have presented several short plays throughout the year. Mrs. Jones and the Bourgeoisie, a one-act comedy, was enjoyed by the high school at a stud- ent assembly. The cast included Bob Quast, Burl Grow, Margaret Gauer, Peggy Akerman, Kath- leen Hall, George Winand, and Mary Agnes Shaver. The story revolves about a woman who desires more than a mere bourgeoisie classification. My Cousin from Sweden, a popular one-act play, was given before the Katella P.-T. A. and later to the Rebecca Lodge. The double cast consisted of the following: Suzanne Sidnam, Jeanne Brown, Janet Taylor, Virginia Lee Peterson, Mildred McAfee, Frances Eaton, Kathryn Coliings, Blanche Eldridge, Har- riet Maas, La Vonne Lower, and Mary Elizabeth Williams. Scenes from My Cousin from Sweden and tal Lover 80 ■•The Pampered Darling — STANDI NG— Sue Taylor, Herb Axup, Lillian Gust Beverlee John- ston, Wanda Smith. Marie Clark. Marvin Thompson, Parker Markle, Fred Weisel, Marcella SEATED— Vanice Taber, Jean Guss, Mari on Wisser, Louise Benson, Wanda Smith. Bob Hel- ling. SHORT PLAYS With a cast of Mary Alice Endicott, Maxine Hopkins, Peggy Akerman, and Kath- leen Hall, ■■Immortal Lover, ' was presented at a Girls ' League assembly. On the program of the freshman-sophomore reception ■The Pampered Darling, was the source of much merriment. Bob Helling was the younger brother who always developed some ailment when his older sisters wanted to go out. Two young medical students, Marvin Thompson and Parker Markle, cure The P.impered Darling ' in time to permit his two sisters, Marcella Sutton and Wanda Smith, to attend a house warming, ■ ' The Gay Nineties, a play depicting the vigor apparent in the makeup of the modern grandmother, was presented at the girls League Grandmothers ' Party. ••The Gay N ineties — ST AN D- ING— Lucille Eltiste. Betty Whittemore. Ruth Proctor. Do- ris Hartwell. SEATED — LaVon Lower. Eloise Hendrickson, Berenice Hargrove. Etta Rose- berry. 81 y ' If • ' 1 y ■■ .x- J V y ' J -,£ z ' ' , J . ' ' ;c- -r ' at f . . ! = - TOASTM ASTERS — TOP ROW — Adams. Alden. Axup, Bar nett. Carltn. Carol, Coffman. Ralph Demaree. Eymann, Held. Hilleary. MIDDLE ROW — Mr. Demaree. Johnson. Kerwjn. Larsen. Lieb. Murphy. O ' Neill. Smith. Taka- hashi. Thompson. TOASTMISTRESS — BOTTOM ROW — Davis. Gunnett. Hain, Lamers. Lichtenstein. Lieb. Smead. Tnggart. Toms. Miss O, Potter. TOASTMASTERS Piu;,sii)i;nt Boh O ' Neill, Dan Murphy ViCE-PRESlDKNT DiW Mtirphy, Richard Eymanu Secretary, Treasurer Bob Onast, Bob Larsen TOASTMISTRESS President Rnih Smead, Eleanor Dans Vice-president Barbara Taggart, Mary Lieb Secretary, Treasurer .. .Eleanor Davis, V. Gunnett In its third year of experience and subsequent improvement, the Junior Toastmasters Club composed of separately meeting boy and girl units shows definite signs of becoming permanently an important organization of Anaheim high school. E ery Tuesday noon, both units meet and liold speaking programs for the development of the members, ability to con- struct and deliver intelligent orations. An outstanding achievement was Bob l.arsen ' s winning first pLue in the district finals of the senior Toastmaster ' s annual speaking contest for the second consecutive year. His speech on Parole brought a gold cup to Anaheim high ' s archives as a permanent possession. William Takahashi, another member, placed second in this contest. This placed both members in the Southern California finals which will have been held M.iy 22, with a $.W0 University Scholarship for the winner. Each club sponsored a speaking contest for other higli school students this year, and awarded cash prizes and medals to the winners. 84 SPEECH CONTESTS Larsen TaknhasMi E ' niann Lieb Highly successful for two years in interscholastic speaking contests, the Anaheim contestants were ready for the Southern CaHfornia finals of the Toastmasters International high school contest as the annual went to press. For two years in succession Anaheim has placed her entries first and second in the district and regional contests and had them both in the finals. This has never been accomplished by another high school. In the contest last year Bob Larsen finished third and Howard Lukens finished fifth. This year Bob Larsen and William Takahashi are finalists. These two boys also won the Orange County Public Forum contest in Anaheim, and delivered their speeches over station KVOE. Laguna was victor in the county-wide competition. In the American Legion contest on the Constitution Larsen, Takahashi, Nevin, Eymann, and Adams were the school finalists and competed before the student body for the right to represent Anaheim in this contest. Takahashi finally emerged with the county medal and a share of the county trophy after tying for first place twice in interschool competition. School finalists in the Toastmasters contest were Larsen, Takahashi, Nevin, Eymann, Lieb, and Alden. Alden won the special prize for the best speech by a sophomore or freshman. 85 .nN ' JH » o. ? It « • Jijr- TOP ROW — Buss. Hill. J. Suiter. Mass. Turbest. Gamble. Winney. Miner. Currey. SECOND ROW — Hastings. Burgess. Gates. Armentrout. Burden. M . Gorder. A. Gorder. THIRD ROW — Alden. Carroll. I llingworth. Flores. Schneider. Schafer. Hein. McNees. Flanagan. FOURTH ROW — Criss. Adams. Roseberry, Caswell. Kirkhart. Wheaton. Burmester. Eltiste. Gledhill. leaver. FIFTH ROW — Suiter, Watte. Summers. Dargatz, Hain. Francik. Spielman. Baumann. Harris, Carlsoil Dush. BOTTOM ROW — Morris. Williams. Holston. Sanders. Kavanagh, Buretta. Whittemore, Breeden. Davis. r. Wil- liams. BAND Various interesting activities have made the past season a very busy one for the Colonist band. At the Haliawe ' en parade the excellent work of the group brought it first place. Later in the year they played in the Armistice day parade at Santa Ana; at the laying of the new school ' s cornerstone; at the opening ol the Manchester highway and at the Orange County Music Festi- val. The band has also given much appreciated entertainment at the assemblies and football games. A novel situation was createi.1 in the department this year when two girls enlisted as drum majors, and were appointed to lead the group in all its appearances. Dressed in dark blue slacks, gold blouses, and regular band caps, the girls added something to the general performance of the band, and it seems girl drum majorettes are here to stay. On May 20 the band held its annual bani.|uet. l ollo ing the precedent set at former bancjuets, no decoration scheme was in evidence. An interesting entertainment idea in which each guest performs for the assemblage, was carried out. 88 TOP ROW — Haiti, Efker. Alexander. Hein. Zimmerman. Perry. Davis. Held. Lybarger. Flores. SECOND ROW — Wilder. Barron. Malmstrom. Truxler. Rommel. Rees, Maas. Suiter, Gamble, Winney. THIRD ROW — Ortez, Miss K. Potter. Baumback. Montgomery. Flores, Craddock, Demaree, Arnold. Ferguson. FOURTH ROW — Clough. Harris, Hamilton, Fitz. Roseberry. Helen Freize, Fujii, Shozi, Wirth, Perry, Grimm, Ahlstrom. -. , ,n Pip-TH ROW— Pollock. Elmei- Freize. Nelson, imamoto. Hein, Edwards. Mauerhan, Hunziker, Show, O Rear. Jones. Nicholas. Roquet. Norland, Holland. Mr. Williams. BOTTOM ROW— Williams. Campbell. Hansen. Imamoto, Wingfield, Siples, Johnson, Corrales, Williams, Webb. Roquet. Gamble. Holston. Eltiste. ORCHESTRA The past year has been full of activity for the orchestra, and has found it making many important appearances both at school functions and representing the school at outside affairs. Some of the most outstanding activities of the group have been their playing at the Christmas program, the P.-T. A. production of the Gay Nineties, at the operetta, Hollywood Bound , the Public schools week held at the Masonic Temple, the junior play, the Orange County Music Festival, and at a majority of the assemblies. The orchestra will conclude its year ' s activity when it plays at the Baccalaureate services. Perhaps the most enjoyable social activity of the music de- partment was the banquet held on May 27. Decorations at the affair consisted of music notes and musical instruments cut from cardboard, and lovely flowers in the color of the graduating class. Mr. Williams is director of the orchestra, and under his leadership the group has added greater enjoyment to our school gatherings, and its outside performances have been of credit io the school. The opening of the new auditorium has given the students a greater opportunity to become acquainted with the orchestra. 89 STANDING— Williams. Mauerhan. Eltiste, Hain, SEATED — Show. Edwards, Hunziker. Hein, Holston. Mass. Zimmerman. Barron. Gamble, Wil- der, Davis, Held. Mr. Williams. MOZART ORCHESTRA Steadily rising in popularity, the Moz.irt Orchestra and Boys ' Quartet have answered requests for over forty public appearances during the course of the year. Directed by Mr. J. W. Williams and Miss Helene Ehlers, the two groups spent hours of practice in order to meet the increasing demand for their services at various activities, including P.-T. A. meetings, service groups, church and school functions. Comprising the orchestra are the following: Mary Elizabeth Williams, bassoon; Anaclaire Mauerhan, xylophone; Lucille Eltiste, bass viol; Richard Hein, flute; Mary Show, Bessie Marie Edwards, Mary Hunziker, and Margaret Hein, violins; Harold Holston, drums; Charles Maas, saxophone; Paul Zimmerman, french horn; Jack Bar- ron, clarinet, and, Wayne Held, trumpet. The double quartet is composed of Ralph Summers, David Clark, Bob Serr, Henry Retlick, Jack Rodden, James Jay, Jack Van Meter, Rod Craven, and their accompanist, Margaret Fay. Boys ' Double Quartet — Miss Ehlers. Summers, Clark. Serr. Retlick, Rod- den, Jay, Van Meter, Craven, Sims. 90 Helen O ' Rear. Marguerite Grimm, Ruth Perry, Grace Imamoto. Miss Katherine Potter, Betty Wingfield. IVIarian Imamoto, Eunice Holland. Caroline Ahlstrom. STRING ENSEMBLE Consisting of five violinists, two celloists, and one pianist, the strins; ensemble has completed one of its most active years work. Under the direction of Miss Katherine Potter, they have played at approximately twenty-five accasions, including clubs, churches, and P.-T. A. meetings. The string ensemble is made up of the following girls: Marguerite Grimm and Ruth Perry, first violin; Caroline Ahlstrom, Eunice Holland and Marian Imamoto, sec- ond violin; Grace Imamoto and Betty Wingfield, cello; and Helen O ' Rear, piano. Selected from the girls ' glee club, the Girls ' Double Quartet, under the able direct- ion of Miss Helene Ehlers, has appeared throughout the year on a variety of programs, including service clubs, school fimctions, and churches. This year the girls ha e worn dotted Swiss formals trimmed with rick-rack and gar- den boucjuets. Girls ' Double Quartet — Demaree, Ward. Doane Armentrout, Ramm. Van Zee. Kerr. Findlay. Fay. 91 The entire cast of Hollywood Bound assembled for the Grand Finale OPERETTA Hailed as one of the best productions ever presented by the school ' s music department, Hollywood Bound, a three-act musical comedy was played to a capacity house on the evening of March 12 in the High School auditorium. The operetta, composed of a snappy, fast- moving script had, in addition to the large cast of players a singing chorus of ninety voices, three novelty dance groups and an orchestra of fifty-five. James Jay played the leading role of Bob Kent. Lois Miller, leading lady, appeared as Marcia. Rosemary Ramm, a fake countess, rendered several outstanding solos. Roderick Oaven held the supporting role of Windy Brian, Bob Kents ' song writing pal. Betty Jane Ward, a woman of mystery, was featured in a specialty dance number entitled, Life ' s a Race, accompanied by a chorus of men dancers made up of Bud Fassel, Bob l- ' ackincr, Jerry Flanagan, J. D. Guy, Bob Quast, Jack Rod- den and Bill Shea. David Clark played the part of a sauve Enulish- man, Clyde Chalmers while Jack Van Meter appeared as a dignified producer, Mr. Norton. Wilma Kerr, a costume designer, soloed for the specialty dance number, It Isn ' t the Girl, It ' s the Make-up, Those in the chorus for this } A TOP — Lois Miller congratulating Frances Schacht and Katherine Wethered (Fan- fare) on their splendid performance. BOTTOM — Hargrove sisters ready for num- ber Dancing on the Clouds. 92 Jy I Marilynn and Bernice Hmgiove afcf nple Trio in Dancing on the Clouds OPERETTA TOP — A section of the cast snapped while in action. BOTTOM — Jimmy Jay conversing with the two Chinese detectives. Arvall Tr-ipiett and Ralph Summers. number were Jeanne Brown, Bernice Hargrove, Marilynn Hargrove, Louise Harris, Vera Head, Arlene Kirkhart, Wiihelmina Schultz, and Mavis Ted ford. Ralph Summers and Arv all Triplett furnished much comedy in their roles of Chinese detectives. Suzanne Sidnam carried the role of Alys Adore — the supposedly typical movie star. Others in the cast were Robert Serr, Eric Von Whoopanholler ; Alferd Hortman, the jockey; Alex Deverall, the cameraman; Henry Retlick, Mr. Feitlebaum; Jack Rodden, Mr. Warren; Bob Quast, Isaac J. Relick; and Richard Eymann and Bill Shea, prominent clubmen. Outstanding for its pastel organdie costumes, the specialty dance number, Dancing on the Clouds featured Marilynn and Bernice Hargrove ably assisted by a chorus made up of the Triple Trio. The most comical dance number of the pro- duction was that given by Francess Schacht and Catherine Wethered as the cloth horse. Fanfare. Miss Ehlers directed the singing for the entire production. Mr. Williams conducted all of the orchestral work. Those assisting were Miss Frantz, drama; Miss Van Booven, dancing; and Miss Weber, costumes and make-up. 93 FIRST ROW — Adams. Baunibach, Bunnell. Burden. Condie. Fallis. Fisher. Ganalil, Gau.--,-. Geissler. Griffith. SECOND ROW — Holland. Hunt. Imamoto. Jones. Kahlen. McClary. Maas. Malmstrom, Mauerhan. Murata. THIRD ROW — Paule. Rees. Roseberry. Schacht. Lola. Shigekawa. Sutton. Takahashi. Tedford. BOTTOM ROW — Thompson. Vandenburg. Vipond. Wollenman. Ward. Wethered, Whitaker, Wing- field. HONOR SOCIETY President - -.- ALin h Tho p oii Vice-president -- Ah ,: rischer Secretary j me MMiiistrfnu Adviser - Miss Cucke Honored, indeed, are those students who achieve the high grades necessary to enter the Honor Society. For, upon attaining this standard they are eligible to enter this club which is affiliated with the California Scholarship Federation. Twenty grade points, an ec|uivalent to three As and one B per quarter, are required for admittance and maintenance in the club. It is imperative that the grades be continual and be awarded for college subjects. A student falls from the ranks of the club upon receiving a C in a college required subject. Exemption from all final examinations may be claimed by a member of the club. However, if a member wishes to take these tests it is his privilege to do so. Torch pins are awarded each year to the various members who have been in the club four semesters. However, those who have belonged to the club for six semesters, one of which is in the senior year, are awarded Gold Lamp pins and a gold seal on the diplomas. This entitles them to a life membership in the C. S. F. Having been the club ' s ad iser for several years. Miss Cocke has proven very competent in this work. 97 TOP ROW — Arnett. Arnold, Axup. Boswell, Burgess. Campbell. Coppnien. Cooper. Grain. Cummings. Demaree. Fluor. SECOND ROW — Ganahl, Harding. Hilleary. Johnson, Neil LeVecke, Reed LeVecke, Long, Moos, Malmstrom, Joan McClary, Margie McClary. THIRD ROW — Norland. O ' Neill. Paule, Penhall. Polhemus, Porter. Reilly, Riutcel. Roseberry. Rotenberry. BOTTOM ROW — Sharp, Siekicoua. Taylor. Thompson, Vipond, Ward, Wingfield. Winney. Mrs. Murman, Mr. Henry. LATIN CLUB Presidents .. Ray He me and John Ganahl Vice-president Herbert Asi p Secretary Jitne AUln strmii Treasurer Langdon Hilleary Advisers - - Mr. Henry and Mrs. Murman Carrying out their usual Roman custom of auctioning pros- pective members as slaves, the Latin Club pledges caused much amusement around the campus at the beginning of the year. The embarrassed initiates were led on leashes by their owners, while they obediently carried other people ' s books to class. To celebrate Christmas, the Club staged the Saturnalia, which is a well-known old Roman feast, but a modern Christ- mas tree and gifts furnished much entertainment to members. Concluding the extensive activities of the school year, the annual Roman banquet is given. As the guests are asked to wear Roman costumes and many freshman boys act as slave waiters, the atmo- sphere truly resembles the days of old Rome. Election of officers takes place in somewhat different man- ner from other clubs on the campus, as it is arranged on the order of the Roman government. Because of the able guidance and kind interest of Mrs. Murman and Mr. Henry, the Latin Club has continued its amaz- ing popularity among the students of Latin this year as always. 98 TOP ROW — Armentiout, Brown, Betty Burden, Bill Burden, Callens, Cole, Denny, Foster, Furrey. Gardner. SECOND ROW — Gonzales, Haskell, Holland, Hopkins, Johnson, Kagawa, Kerr, Kirkhart, Le- niers, Lichtenstein. THIRD ROW — Lindley, Macaray, Musch, Ortez, Ortiz, Sidnam, Spaenhower, Spencer. BOTTOM ROW — Smith, Sutton. Tompkins, Vetter, Wallerman, Wisser, Miss Huff, Miss Dyer. SPANISH CLUB President ...F or ?wi- Spencer Vice-president Lawrence Macaray Secretary William Smith Advisers Miss Huff and Miss Dyer Despite the fact that this organization, Los Conquistadore , meaning the conquerors, has been existing for only three years, it claims an extremely large membership, and is one of the most active on the campus. Those wishing to join the Spanish Club must have an A average the first year, a B average the .second year, and not less than a C average in the third and fourth years. With this re- quirement in view the Club maintains its high standard of pro- gressive students and it makes possible more advanced and inter- esting programs. Featuring the Spanish custom of La Pinata, which is the ceremony of breaking open a box of candy with a stick and scat- tering its contents in all directions, the Christmas party imparted a multitude of good wishes. A Mexican movie and an accom- plished Mexican dance entertained members for the rest of the evening. Several successful banquets took place during the year, but the final May banquet climaxed and surpassed all other social activities of the Club. Through the comprehensive eflforts of Miss Huff and Miss Dyer, this organization has become larger and better, and has also become one of the best known clubs of our high school. 99 inyfy r FIRST ROW — Ahlstrom. Armentrout. Baron. Craven. Davis. Demaree. Doane. Edwards. Eltiste. Fay. Findlay. Gamble. SECOND ROW — Grimm. Hain. Hein, Held, Holland, Holston. Hunzcker. Grace Imamato, Marian Imamoto. Jay. Kerr. THIRD ROW — Maas, Mauerhan, Perry. Ramm. Retlick. Rodden. Serr. Showr. Sims. Summers. FOURTH ROW — Van Meter. Van Zee. Ward. Wilder. Williams. Wingfield. Zimmerman. Mr. Williams. Miss K. Potter. Miss Ehlers. MOZART CLUB President Anaclaire Manerhan Vice-president Maiy Hitnziker Secretary-Treasurer Wayne Held Advisers .Miss Ehlers. Miss Poller, jiiJ Mr. W ' iUiiiiiis Because only advanced music students are admitted into the Mozart Club, it is often called the honor society of the music department. Participants in the String Ensemble, Mozart Or- chestra, and Boys ' and Girls ' Double Quartets are the only music students admitted into the club. With a grand total of approximately sixty performances, members of the Mozart Club have been featured on many pro- grams which have been presented to the school during the year. Mozart Club members have also entertained the students of neighboring schools with exchanges of musical presentations. Mr. Williams, who directs the band and orchestra, Miss Helene Ehlers, who teaches singing, and Miss Katherine Potter, who conducts the string instrument classes, comprise the advisory board of the club. Mozart Club pins are given at the close of the school year for progressive work in each student ' s particular line ot music. For the first time in the history of the club a four-year member- ship pin will be awarded to Anaclaire Mauerhan. Being the only social activity of the year, the Mozart Club banquet, which will be held in June, promises to be very elab- orate. 100 French Club— FIRST ROW— G. Bercot, L. Beicot. Carter. Ceilings. Hain. Henz, Hudson. G. Imamoto. M. Imamoto, LeVecke, Merchant. SECOND ROW — Murata. O ' Neill. Pelous. Pet- erson, Rust. Schac ht. Taggart. Ward. Wethered. Williams. Mrs. Murman. German Club — THIRD ROW— B. Baumbach. E. Baumbach. Boege. Burmester. Elbmger, E. Eymann. R. Eyniann. Hargrove. Heinze. Huffard. C. Lieb. FOURTH ROW— M. Lieb, J. Lieb. Loitz. Long. Mayes, Montgomery, Stoffel, Willers, Mr. Henry. ,, FRENCH - - - GERMAN CLUBS GERMAN CLUB President - Eileen Batiiiibach Vice-president Richard Ej iui it Secretary-Treasurer Mary Lieb Advisers Miss S[ ro ll and Mr. Henry Weekly talks on Germany by members of the German club have greatly increased the popularity of that organization, and have supplied its members with information which they might otherwise not have obtained. A trip to the Continental theatre in Los Angeles to view the German movie, Der Raub Der Sauberinnen, was a highlight of the group ' s yearly social functions. FRENCH CLUB President - Catherine W ' ethered Vice-president Richard Hain Secretary-Treasurer -.Frances Schacht Advisers ...Mrs. Murman and Miss Sproidl Reports on the life and customs of the French which have been alternately presented by the various French classes have been interesting and instructive features of the French club meetings which have been held bi-monthly during the year. A major social function of the group was their Christmas party which was made very enjoyable by games and the singing of French songs. They climaxed their year with a banquet held on May 22. 101 TOP ROW — Akerman, Axup, Beach. Bell, Benson, Berthaumm, Black. Brown, Clark, Collins, Eltiste. SECOND ROW — Eaton, Endicott, Fitzgerald, Gauer, Gibbs, Guss, Hall, Hargrove, Hendricksen, Heinz. Hartwell, Helling, Hopkins, Johnston. THIRD ROW — Lowary, Lower, Maas, Markle, Marschali, Patrick, Peterson, Pohlemus, Quast, Roseberry, Schacht. Shaffer, Sidnam. ' -,10TT0M ROW — Spaenhower. Smith. Sutton, Janet Taylor, Sue Taylor. Taber. Thompson, • isel, Weathered, Williams, Wisser, Winand, Mrs. Schulz. P. l A ' D. President Robert Onast ViCH-PRHSiDENT Daiii!) ' MdrschMI Secretary Mary Alice Eiidicoti Treasurer Barton Beach Adviser Mrs. Schulz Following its old traditions of initiation, the Royal Order of Grand Drape has admitted a ijreat number of plcds es into the club. If a drama student wishes to join the dram.i ihih, lie ) Ai i must have been in at least two short plays or one major produc- y tion. A period of initiation follows after which he is allowed , j J- to join the Drama Club. I ij Entertainini; the R. O. G. D. at their meetings were Miss Aji ' Golder who spoke of the Japanese and Chinese theatre, and thc i erse speaking choir, which was only organized this year. Early morning breakfasts, parties, .md pot-luck suppers were some of the social activities which members of the club enjoyed. They { ' ' y also went to Fullerton Junior High School to see the play, What cr i Every Woman Knows. ir Because of its active and enjoyable owrk, the R. O. G. D. y , ' should be duly congratulated, but much of the credit should go |i J to Mrs. Schulz and this year ' s officers. They have made it poss- A ' ' ible for many more members to enter the club, and have con- tributed very much to the wonderful success of the R. O. G. D. , j; 102 y y TOP ROW — Anton. Arnett. Beebe. Beat. Boswell. Calaway, Clark. Deverall. DeVelbiss. Fassel. SECOND ROW — Faust, Fowler, Gledhill, Helling, Herrington, Heinze, Hylton, Johnson, Kav- anagh, Kluthe. THIRD ROW — Law, Larsen, Llewellyn, Minogue, Maas, Mills, Nunez, Ortez, Oliveras, Rimapu. BOTTOM ROW — Coach Glover, Riutcel, Rodden, Leighton Ross, Bill Ross, Sakamoto, Stoffel, Wagner, White, Woodrome. VARSITY . CLIIB President . Rjv Oiiez Vice-president Bob Larsen Secretary-Treasurer Leighion Ross Sergeant- At- Arms ]oe Anion Adviser ....Mr. Glover Sponsoring the many well-known athletic games during the year, the Varsity A Club has always advocated fairness and good fellowship in all sports. This year especially it displayed its high standards during the football season. To the astonishment of many of the new students, pledges were seen bringing dolls to school, carrying their books in buck- ets, and wearing outlandish hats, but the student body was soon assured that these proceedings were only a part of the A Club ' s initiations which were held after the basketball and track seasons. The club has discounted from the price of senior athletic sweaters this year if a boy has been awarded three varsity letters. Speaking in the interests of Santa Ana Junior College, Mr. Bill Cook talked to the A club about scholastic and athletic subjects. Mr. Priebe from Fullerton Junior College showed the club a very enlightening film on the Olympics, and Mr. Butter- tield, an Englishman, spoke of rugby in Great Britain, and stirred up so much interest that a rugby squad was formed this spring. A special invitation to their Fiesta and to the football game between Pasadena Junior College and Santa Ana Junior College was issued to the A club members by the latter college. 103 .r Vj r i .w. h4 Top Picture — FIRST ROW — Akerman. Allan. Benson. Black, Brown. Endicott, Gauer. Hauser. SECOND ROW — Jensen. Kavanagh. Key. Maas. Murata. Roquet, Sanford. Schroeder. THIRD ROW — Show. Vetter. West. White. Wisser, Miss Van Booven. Mrs. Koesel. Bottom Picture — FIRST ROW — Abies. Acosta. Adams. Armentrout. Aspelin. Barnes. Bastian, Bath. Baxter. Bell. SECOND ROW — Bercot. Berg. Berthaumm. Black. Brown. Bunnell. Camp- bell. Casebere. Christenson. THIRD ROW — Clark. Cooper. Cox. Cram. Cummings. Czapla, Davis, Doestch, Dusenberry. G. A. A. Prksidhni Agnes Allan VicE-PRESiDEiSr Lorraine Black Secretary Mary Murala TreasiirI ' R Bel ) jane Key Advisers Mrs. Koesel and Miss Van Bnnveii The development of good sportsmanship and fair competit- ion is the main objective of the Girls ' Athletic Association. To become a member of the G. A. A. a girl must earn one hundred points which she receives for participating in at least one of the following sports: basketball, volleyball, hockey, tennis, or baseball. After receiving five hundred points, a member is entitled to an old English A ; for eight hundred points, a minor block A ; and for one thousand points, a major black 104 Top Picture — FIRST ROW — Eggert. Fassel, Fellbaum. Frank. Gilbert. Gledhill. Grindlay. Guss. Gust, Hargrove. Hastings. SECOND ROW — Hawkins, Hendrickson. Head. Heying. Howeli. Hunziker. Jones. Kerr, Law, Lehnier. B. Lichtenstein. THIRD ROW — G. Lichtenstein Low- ary. Marshall. McWhorter. Merchant. Miner. Mori. Nickles. Pelous. Pohlniann. Bottom Picture — FIRST ROW — G. Pool. M. Pool. Reeves. Reid. Ross. E. Roquet. L. Roquet. A. Schroeder. C. Schroeder. Swartzbach. Sidnani. SECOND ROW — L. Sims. V. Sims. Stran- ske. Sullivan. Sutton. Sweeney. Taber, Taggart. Taylor. Thatcher. Thompson. THIRD ROW — H, Trapp. M. Trapp. Tyrenian. Van nuren. Vetter. Ward. Weaver. Wiens. M. Yanase. D. Yanase. G. A. A. A , providing the girl has been chosen for a varsity. If a sen- ior earns two thousand points, she receives a four-year pass to all school games from the school. Seniors who are the best ath- letes in their class have their names placed on a bronze plaque which is kept in tiie instructor ' s office. A plaque is awarded to the winning Blue and Gold teams by the losing teams, which they keep until the next season. At the end of the basketball season the G.A.A. held its first social activity of the year which carried out a gay Spanish theme. Another banquet marked the close of the volleyball sea- son in February. Climaxing the many activities during the year, the installation of new officers will take place at the last banquet. 105 TOP ROW — Anderson, Albertus. Alden, Baumann. Baker. Benson. Beavers. Baggott. Boon. Bercott. MIDDLE ROW — Baretta. Bush, Buss. Chamberlain. Cook. Coffman. Dickenson. Dinkier. Dodge, Mr. Everhart, BOTTOM ROW — Eltiste, Eimers. Enearl, Evans, Foster, Frisbie, Hart, Havener, Har-twell. IZAAK WALTON LEAGUE President ]oe Lieb Vice-president Edmund Cook Secretary Ljle Hart Treasurer -- - -.Carl Ihara Sergeant-at-Arms Norman Abies Adviser Mr. Everhari Distinguished by bein the only organization of its kind in California, the Junior Izaak Walton League has the definite aim of conserving our great natural resources. It was presented with a charter in October by its sponsor, the Senior Walton League, Deep sea fishing near Dana Point and Catalina Island proved unusually successful for the Ikes when they tried their luck several times during the year. Trips to Idylwild and Big Pines enabled many members to enjoy the winter sports. Exciting rabbit hunts immediately followed by large rabbit banquets, and one very realistic snipe hunt on the campus were featured for the benefit and enjoyment of participants. To improve the aim of members, a rifle team was formed, but there were so many applicants that the team had to be divided into two parts. Conservation was the theme of a comical float entered in the Hallowe ' en parade by the Senior and Junior Izaak Wal- ton clubs. This consisted of a large bird pen followed by many members who carried ridiculously long rifles. A booth ui the school carnival exhibited the prize birds belonging to the club. Visiting the sardine and tuna canning plants at San Pedro and also the state fishing laboratories were some of the instruc- 106 TOP ROW — Harris, Hilbers, Carl Ihara, John Ihara, Jackson, Jungkeit. Kuebler, Kemper, Kluthe. Kneip, Law, LeVecke. Lenain. MIDDLE ROW — Kohler. Lieb. Maas. Morris, Murphy, Naffziger. O ' Neill, Perry, Portillo, Prof- fer. Real. Tyreman. Trapp. BOTTOM ROW — Reilly. Schwartsback, Sieveke. Bob Stankey, Jay Stankey. Smith, Stuhann, Stoffel, Terbest, Williams, Watte, Wisser. IZAAK WALTON LEAGUE tive trips which the Ikes took during the year. In order to study ducks more closely several duck clubs were likewise in- spected. Informing the Izaak Walton members further on the sub- ject of conservation, numerous colored and talkie films were shown at many of the meetings. Deputy R. R. Lutes from the Bureau of Investigation in Santa Ana spoke to the club about the identification of firearms on one occasion, Mr. James Rymer, National Vice-president of the Izaak Walton League, talked on Conservation, and a former national park ranger from Buena Park used game in Wyoming as a topic for his very interesting speech. Extensive bird pens, located near the music building are also sponsored by this club. They contain quail, pheasants, and chukars. In order to directly increase game in our community, the League has made arrangements with the state game farm in Chino to get young birds and raise them, turning them loose when they are old enough to take care of themselves. Because they are really vitally interested in protecting our important natural resources, especially those of game, the junior club sent a letter to Congress asking them to back the Senate ' s Water Pollution bill. Another letter was written the state legislature which suggested limiting the number of sardines ta- ken from the ocean each year. Thus the club is attempting to carry out its main purpose and is succeeding very well. . .yi 107 - - FIRST ROW — Cl.nes. Georgia Clow. Helen Clow. Craven, FittG, Gonzales, Hartwell. Hastings, Holston. MIDDLE ROW— Kemper. J. McCtnry. M. McClary. Musch. Nishtzu. Ono, Otsuka, E. Roquet. L. Roquet. THIRD ROW — Runyon. Sakamoto. Sieveke. Tanaka. Valentine. Vipond. Yanase. Miss Powell, Miss Rigdon. DOMECON CLUB President Elaine Rocjnei ViCE-PRnsinr.NT . -..ray Vipond Secretary-Treasurer Ysahel Clae.s Fashion Editor Elaine Sieveke Historian ■ ]oan McClary Advisers - .....Miss Pouelt. Miss Rii Jon Through the varied and interestint; programs presented dur- ing the school year, a more detailed knowledge of home econom- ics was gained by the members of the Domecon club. The discussion of the season ' s styles by an S. Q. R. store representative, a colorful description of the origin and uses of leather given by a representative from the May Company De- partment store of Los Angeles, and a demonstration and talk on party favors given by the Southern Counties Gas Company were among the most interesting programs presentcti to the girls ' club. Christmas was a gay time for the Domecons when they entertained at a party and exchanged gifts in the true spirit of the Yuletide. Journeying to I.os Angeles to the Franklin High School, the club convened there at a convention of all Student Home Economics Clubs of Southern California which was held May 8th. May 19th saw the final meeting of the Domecon ( lub wlien the girls held their initiation of new members in the lorm of a formal dinner in the hii;h sthool cafeteria. 108 TOP ROW — Akernian, Allan. Aspelin. Baunibach. Bell. Berthaumm. Dorothy Black. Lorraine Black. Brown, Collings. Condie. Cummins. Demaree. Eldridge. SECOND ROW — Eltiste. Endicott. Fallis. Fischer, Furrey. Gauer. Gibbs. Guss. Hall. Hargrove, Hauser. Hendrtckson. Hopkins. THIRD. ROW — Hunziker. Kirkhart. Lehmer, Lowary, Lowe. McAfee, Maas, Malmstrom, Marsh, Lucille Matfeld, Lorraine Mattfeld. Mauerhan. FOURTH ROW — Patrick, Peterson, Ramm. Reeves, Elaine Roquet, Lucille Roquet, Roseberry, Sanford. Schacht. Shaver. Shigekawa. Show. BOTTOM ROW — Sidnam, Sims, Smith, Spaenhower, Sutton, Janet Taylor, Sue Taylor, Vetter, Waltz, West, Wethered, Wisser. SENIOR GIRL RESERVES Presidknt Patricia Waltz Vice-president Mary Show Secretary June Malmstrom Treasurer Jean Cnndie Recognizing new members at a service in the White Temple Methodist Church in October, the Girl Reserves carried out the ery appropriate theme of love. The Girls, dressed in white, walked down the aisles carrying colored lighted candles. They were then presented with their Girl Reserve ties and pins. Many of the Girl Reserve activities were held with the Hi-Y boys. At Hallowe ' en the boys entertained at Orange Coun- ty Park, where Mr. Francis Hammatt of the Los Angeles Play- ground arranged games for the large group. The numerous members in the club are divided into inter- est groups of art, music, travel, drama, etiquette, and book re- views. One of these groups provides entertainment for the re- maining members at each meeting. Socially the Senior Girl Reserves were especially active, and the Father-Daughter banquet was one of the major successes of the year. The lovely garden tea given at Mrs. Clayes ' home was to celebrate Mother ' s Day. At the close of the year this organization plans to send a delegate to Asilomar. 109 TOP ROW — Abies. Arnientrout, Arnold. Aspelin. Bastian. Baumbach. Berg. Brown. Campbell. Georgia Clow. Helen Clow. SECOND ROW — Cole. Cooper. Cox. Crairi. Eckert. Eymann. Foster. Gilbert. Ham. Hansen, Hem. THIRD ROW — Howell. Kemper. Kerr. Lillibridge. Lyons. Miner. Paule, Peters. Roquet, Ross. BOTTOM ROW — Schumacher, Sharp, Stitchman, Sullivan, Thompson, Tompkins, Toms, Van Buren. Vetter, Ward. SOPHOMORE GIRL RESERVES President Ruth Arwenliout Vice-president Mary Lou Schumacher Secretary ..-- Lorraine Aspelin Treasurer ]ecui Pa ule Following in the footsteps of the Senior Girl Reserves, the sophomores have the same purposes and ideals. Because of their similarity, all the Girl Reserve groups often have meetings to- gether. Since they wished to welcome the incoming freshman girls, the sophomores entertained them at a Thanksgiving banquet which was followed with delightful moving pictures on Armis- tice and Hallowe ' en parades. Instead of having a Christmas party for themselves, the girls entertained many little Mexican children in the rural schools, and enjoyed this work just as much as a regular party. In Feb- ruary the freshmen and sophomores sponsored a very successful skating party at the Hippodrome in Long Beach. When their meetings were not held jointly with the other clubs, the sophomores often obtained interesting speakers for their programs. On different occasions Rev. Schollcnberger spoke about character, and Mr. Demaree gave a speech on The Essentials of Christian Life. A speaker from FuUerton Junior College informed the girls on etiquette and Mrs. Kemper spoke on cosmetics. In this way the members of the club were told of a great variety of subjects. 110 TOP ROW— Anthony, Clough, Dunn, Fishbach. Herron. Hopkins, Hoskins, Johnson, Lybarger. MIDDLE ROW — Merchant, Rommel, Schneider, Schrader, Schwartzbach, Sims, Smith, Tedford. BOTTOM ROW— Truxler, Thatcher. Tyreman, Ward. Webb, Wingfield, Wire, Wheaton. , f FRESHMAN GIRL RESERVES P iJr Ji , ( • f President . Lomse Wire r l Ij ' ' [ ■ ' j J y , Vice-president Bett Schneider ■ jJT ' Sjj Secretary. Lorene Sims r 1 ' I tr Treasurer Rosemarj Lybarger r yf , Since they are voted in because of their interest in the wel- J ' ' fare of the Girl Reserves, the freshmen are usually very eager ) i,% ' ,,- ' ' ' . to maintain the high standards of this organization They are - ' ' ' j J ' first given certain requirements to fulfill before they are really a ' admitted into the club. After they have proven their eligibility, ( - ' ' y- . pins are presented to them. ' j ' Entertaining the sophomore girls in December, the fresh- . . men presented them with an unusually interesting program con- sisting of songs and varied skits. The freshmen also aided with y ' - the Christmas party for the rural schools. A wienie bake given I , ' at the home of one of the members provided the girls with a very pleasant evening on one occasion. ■ , AH of the Girl Reserve groups give benefit activities so that ' ■ , they can go to Camp Osceola during the summer. This camp 1, ' ' enables the girls to enjoy the mountains when they otherwise probably would not have the chance. Several times during the year the freshmen heard speeches on various subjects. Mrs, Wilbur from Orange talked about J manners, and Roberta Eley, a former student of Anaheim, chose s !y ' I as her subject, beauty culture, Instead of their regular form of initiation this year, the • freshmen served at a banquet for the sophomores. The new- f O ' f ' ' ,o »-r - comers found this as much of an ordeal as an intiation. TOP ROW — Adams. Armentrout. Axup. Beach, Clark. Cross. Davis. DeVelbiss. Bill Dodge. George Dodge, Eymann. , ■ „ , , SECOND ROW — Fischle. Foster. Heinze, Held, Hill, Jackson. Kerwcn. Kopitzke, Knapp, Lo- THIRD ROW — Llewellyn. Marschall. Mendoza. McCloud. Moore. Polhemus. Quast, Riutcel. Rimpau. Rodden. . „ ,. t- tu BOTTOM ROW — Bill Ross, Leighton Ross. Serr. Sieveke, Schneider, Summers. Thompson. Triplett, Winand, Wisser. SENIOR HI-Y President :. George Wmmid Vice-president Langdon Hilleary Secretary Ray Heinze Treasurer Boh Ki!a[ l Adviser ConraJ fongew.urJ Achieving new heights in the aim to develop good fellow- ship, the Senior Hi-Y under the sponsorship of the Y. M. C. A. proved a source of much activity during the school year. Their first large social affair was their Hallowe ' en party given jointly with the members of the Girl Reserves. The club chartered the dance Hall at Orange count) ' park for the day and took the girls dancing. Another party held with the Ciirl Reserves was that given at the skating rink in Long Beach. Averaging once a month, the Hi-Y held a pot luck dinner for their members. Usually speeches were given by some member of the 20-30, .Lions, Elks, or Toastmasters clubs of Anaheim. A member of the Los Angeles police department presented Nar- cotics on one occasion. Elections of officers is held yearly in the Senior Club rather than semi-annually as in the Junior club. The senior Hi-Y is open to all juniors and seniors wiio wish to join. Members are accepted into the club by popular vote. 112 TOP ROW — Alden. Anderson, Baron. Barnes. Beckler. Beebe. Burden, Bush. Coffman, Grain, D Til il f G 6 SECOND ROW — Dodge, Dominguez, Elliot, Fowler, Goodman, Gist, Griffith, Harris, Havener, Helling. ,. . THIRD ROW — Hopkins, Howland, Johnson, Lehmer, LeDuc, Lybarger, Marion, Montgomery, Morely, Polhemus. ,.,. . , ,.,. . BOTTOM ROW— Smith. Spielman. Starr. Suiter. Tobias. Wheaton. Wimpress. Whitaker. White. JUNIOR HI-Y FIRST SEMESTER President Keiib Beebe Vice-president Bob Fowler Secretary Ralph Wheaton Treasurer Eddie Lybarger SECOND SEMESTER President - Bill Burden Vice-president Bob Barnes Secretary ' K eith Beebe Treasurer Bob Elliot Adviser Walter Taylor Enjoying parties and meetings that are very helpful to the citizens of the school and later of the nation, the Junior Hi-Y Club under the sponsorship of the Y. M. C. A., and the direction of Walter Taylor, has progressed far this term in all their activi- ties. This year as in every one in their history, the Junior Hi-Y has given a Hallowe ' en party to the members of the Girl Re- serves. Each time the two organizations have exchanged these parties. Among the many features brought to the club for their entertainment have been speeches by well known men from Anaheim and its vicinity. They have given the boys many val- uable suggestions benefiting their school and social lite. 1 1 3 ¥ 4 1 K t r y il A T H L E T I C S, the orucibU in which our bodies and emotions are tempered JkWr Co-Captain Leighton Ross VARSITY FOOTBALL Co-Captain Jini Sal anioto With ,1 point separatint; the Anaheim Varsity from the 1936 Major Division Football Championship, the Colonists enjoyed a fairly successful season, winniny three out of the four league games played. Orange won the championship as the result of the tie game played with Ana- heim after the C olonists had dropped the first league game in a surprise upset to Garden Grove. Meeting Excelsior in the opening of the 1936 season on the home ground, the Colonists were defeated 1 2-8. Being a practice scrimmage more than anything TOP ROW— Co.ich Glover. Man.iyei M.ix White. Rinip.iu. Mooi e. McDon, ld. Hedrick. Higgins. Llewellyn, Bill White. Trapp. Kavanagh. Assistant Manager Fassel. SECOND ROW — Beebe. Gledhill. Clark. Kopitzke. Brady. Law. Minogue. Faust. Nunez, Beat. Arnett. Dev- BOTTOM ROW— Calaway, Sakamoto. Ortez, Leighton Ross, Bill Ross, Wagnei , Anton, Mills. DeVelbiss, Whitteniore, Oliveras, 118 VARSITY FOOTBALL else, neither time, downs, yards, nor penalties were watched. In the second practice game of the season the Colonists journeyed to Escon- dido where they defeated them by a 12-6 score. Both Anaheim touchdowns were made on passes from Augie Oliveras to Ted DeVelbiss. Meeting San Bernardino in the third practice game of the season on the home turf, the Colonists were defeated 7-0 as the result of an intercepted pass from Oliveras to DeVelbiss on the 16-yard line. Straight power plays accounted for the score. One of the few times that Captain Sakamoto carried the ball. 119 y ' n ? W fiittemofe Brady VARSITY FOOTBALL ANAHEIM— GARDEN GROVE Although outgained 210 yards to 60, the Argonauts defeated the Colonists 6-0 in a ragged game. Upon receiving the kickoff in the first quarter the Colonists, behind the splendid line-plunging of Rex Whittemore, made an 80-yard drive down the middle of the field only to be held for downs on the 6-inch line. It was still in the first quarter under the very shadows of the Garden Grove goal posts that a pass from Calaway was intercepted by Merril Hapes, who sprint- ed through the entire Colonist team, behind the perfect blocking, 78 yards for the only tally of the game. ANAHEIM— NEWPORT HARBOR Showing none of the raggedness which had featured the Garden Grove game, the Colonists completely over-whelmed the Newport Tars, 19-0. Whittemoie blasts through the Orange Irne. 120 Llewellyn Beebe Faust VARSITY FOOTBALL Tlic first score was made near the end of the first quarter when Oliveras scored on an end run after Ray Ortez had blocked and recovered a punt on ihe Newport 12-yard hne. In the third quarter the Colonists again scored. This time on a pass trom Whittemore to DeVelbiss, who in turn iateraied to Oliveras. The second string took the field soon after the second score and in the last quarter, under the generalship of Arnett and Deverall, shoved across a touch- down and conversion. ANAHEIM— TUSTIN On their bye day, the Colonists met Tustin in a practice game on the home turf and defeated them 20-6. The second string made two of the three Anaheim scores with Deverall, Beebe, and Whittemore making the touchdowns, ANAHEIM— HUNTINGTON BEACH Completely out-playing the favored Huntington Beach Oilers, the Colonists Bex boots through a placement against the Newport Harbor Tars. 121 w-ty Oi i€Z VARSITY FOOTBALL smashed their way to .i 22-0 victory, hi this sjamc the Colonists exhibited their finest blockint; of the season. In the first tjuarter after a hfty-yard drive down the held, a pass from l.ynn Arnett to Ray Ortez was completed for a touchdown. In the second quarter, Whittemore kicked a field s;oai from the 1 3-yard line making the score 10-0. On end runs, Augie Oliveras ran the ball over from the 14-yard line. The final score was made by Lynn Arnett off tackle. ANAHEIM— ORANGE With the Championship of the Major Division at stake, Anaheim met Orange, only to be held to a 6-6 tie. In the finst quarter, Fletcher of Orange broke through a lui«c hole m the Imc anil ran 20 yards for a touchdown. In the third quarter, Whittemore scored on a short pass from Oliveras for Anaheim ' s only score. The Garden Grove defeat kept the Colonists out of a tie for Major Division honors. Anton breaks through nnd stops Hapes for a live-yard loss. 122 Oliveias starts off Berdoo ' s tackle with plenty of interference. VARSITY FOOTBALL Lettermen for the season were: Anton, Arnett, Beebe, Brady, ( akiw.iy, Clark, DeVelbiss, Deverall, Law, Mills, Ortez, Olivcras, Leighton Ross, Bill Ross, Saka- moto, Wat;ner, and W ' hittemorc. E ' ery year it is uistoniary for the Icadins; sports writers and coaclies of Orange County to choose an All-Major Division, and All-Orange League team. This year three Colonists were fortunate enough to make the All-Ma)or Di- vision Football Team with three receiving honorable mention. Those making the team were Ted DeVelbiss at left end. Rex Whittemore at left tackle and Jim Saka- moto at blocking, or right half back. Receiving honorable mention were, Ray Or- tez at end, Leightaon Ross at tackle, and Joe Anton at guard. On the All-Orange League Team, Rex Whittemore was the only Colonist who was given a place. He was chosen as All-Orange League left tackle. Only nine varsity football lettermen will return next year as a foundation tor the 19S7 football team. Those returning are Beebe, Deverall, Mills, Bill Ross, Beat, Faust, Llewellyn, Gledhill, and Nunez. Ted DeVelbiss makes a long gain on an end-around. 123 TOP ROW — Manager Brady. Rodden. Calaway. Anton. Beat. Lippincott, Davis. BOTTOM ROW — Woodrome. Ortez, DeVelbiss. Captain Arnett. Fassel, Coach Glover. VARSITY BASKETBALL After an early defeat by Excelsior in a practice s ame. Coach Glover ' s well-ordered basketball five climbed steadily up a ladder of victories to emerge as champions of the major division. With a regular team composed of Lynn Arnett, Chauncey Woodrome, Ray Ortez, Bud Fassel, and Ted DeVelbiss, and dependable second and third substitutes, Coach Glover had ample material to develop. Scores were as follows: Anaheim 39, Garden Grove 17; Anaheim 55, Newport Harbor J 9; Anaheim 25, Tustin 23; Anaheim 43, Valencia 24; Anaheim 31, Downey 29; Anaheim 29, Huntington Beach 14; Ana- heim 39, Brea-Olinda 35; Anaheim 20, Orange IS. In the play-off for the C.I.F. championship with the minor division winner Tustin, Anaheim lost to the Til- lers, 14-40, 17-19. Basketball men to receive letters at the termin.ition ot the season were, Lynn Arnett, Jack Brady, Ted DeVel- biss, Bud Fassel, Ray Ortez, Chauncey Woodrome, John Lippincott, and jack Rodden. Honoring the Colonist team, Ted DeVelbiss won a place as center on the Orange Cage League All-Star Team while Lynn Arnett and Chauncey Woodrome were given honorable mention. DeVelbiss. All-Conference Center 124 TOP ROW — Coach Ryan. McCloud, Winipress, Barnes, Griffith, Boettcher. Bess, Elliot. Wil- liams, Manager Kuebler. MIDDLE ROW— Bill Ross, Maas, Jim Kerwin. Bill Johnson, Wallace, Gledhill, Leighton Ross, Allan, Smith. Taylor. BOTTOM ROW — Cross. Adams. Boege, Ivan Johnson, Miner, Fred Kerwin. Bob Rimpau, Men- doza, Llewellyn. SWIMMING Ivan Johnson With but one of their meets accounted for, Ana- heim ' s swimming teams are yet uncertain of the out- come of their season. Their defeat by Tustin some- what diminishes the prospect of a successful year, and the fact that Huntington Beach has yet to be played dims the possibility of predicing their future success or failure. Thirty-five boys have turned out this year, many of them experienced with former years on Anaheim ' s swimming teams to their credit. Some of the team ' s mainstays are: Robert Adams, 220 yard dash; Doug- las Allan, 100 yard backstroke, four man relay, and 100 yard dash; Fred Kerwin, 100 yard backstroke, relay and 5(1 yard dash ; Bob Rimpau, four man relay, 50 yard individual medley; Bill Ross, 220 and 50 yard dashes; Leighton Ross, 100 yard backstroke; Bill Llewellyn, relay and 50 yard dash; Ivan John- son, relay and 50 yard dash; Bill Johnston, 440 yard race; and Kenny Harris, diving. More interest has been shown in swimming this year than during any other season. The thirty-five boys who turned out for swimming are mostly juniors and sophomores. 125 [Mi] TOP ROW — Gledhill. Ross. Mills. McDonald. Nunez. Aibuthnot, Muro. Boege. MIDDLE ROW — Beebe. Morris. Henry. Arnett. Calaway. Kluthe. Winand. BOTTOM ROW— Coach Ryan, Man = . Wallace. DeVelbiss. Woodiorie. Nevins. Clark. VARSITY TRACK Don w.iMu While .1 l.irt;e .ind ambitious t;roup turned out for track this year, Anaheim ' s track teams failed to rate highly in the Orange League meets. Anaheim was minus a relay team and sprint- ers for the first time in four years. Two victories were chalked up for the Colo- nists, one at Garden Grove and the other at Excelsior. Newport Harbor, Orange, and Hunt- ington Beach pulled down the Colonist banner in three decisive defeats. Coach Ryan ' s efforts were rewarded by the showing made in the invitational meets at Car- pcnteria, Newport, and Hrea-Olinda. At C!ar- penteria, Ted DeVelbiss captured two Varsity medals. DeVelbiss was perhaps the mainspring of Varsit) tr.kk throughout the season. Keith Beebe alone represented Anaheim in the Newport novice meet when he placed sec- ond in the 220- aril hurdles. Varsity lettermen for the year were: Maas, DeVelbiss, W ', W ' oodromc, Arbuthnot, .Mul Ne in. TOP ROW — Manager Buss. OMverns. Charles Patten, Francis Patten, Bruce. Rimpau, Moore, Meger. MIDDLE ROW — Craven, Cook, Ihara, Pat Kavanagh, Stoffel, Dickenson, Anton. BOTTOM ROW— Nunez, O ' Neill, Larsen. Bud Kavanagh. Ortez, Tyrenian. BASEBALL Winnirii; ten names, losint; six, and tyint; two, the Colonist baseball team completed a very successful season. By playmt; tit, ' ht, defensive ball, all the scores were comparatively small. Anaheim de- feated the following teams by the following scores: Valencia, 7-4 and 9-2; Excelsior, 6-4 and 5-4; FuUerton, 3-2; Brea Olinda, 14-2 and -i-1 ; Santa Ana, 2-1 ; Colton, 3-1 ; and Montebello, 7-2. In turn Anaheim suffered defeat at the hands of the following teams and scores: Santa Ana, 8-3; 1-ullerton, 6-2; Whittier, 1-0; San Diego, 1-0; Excelsior, 6-3; and Pomona, 3-2. In the 20-30 club tournament at Pomona, Anaheim lost to San Diego 1-0 in the quarter finals. Bob Larsen, shortstop, and Ray Ortez, pitcher, won places on the All-Tournament team, and will tour Japan this summer. Letter winners were Manager Buss, Cook, Dickenson, Captain Bud Kavanagh, Larsen, Nunez, O ' Neill, Ortez, Stotifel, and Tyreman. Kavanagh 127 TOP BOW — Coach VVedell, Jacobs. Macaray. Moore. Francik. Terbest. Gist. BowfTian. Linger. A- ' ' ce. Elias. ' ch Cover. „ . . 1 1 t M-- r - - . Craven, Acton. Fowler. Rinipau, Oliveras. Pat Kavanagh. ' - • - ' Fassel, Tremble. Clark, Swain, Stoffel. Cook. Tyreman. Dickenson. Ortez. Again on the ro.ui to the championsliip cup, Anaheim ' s Softball squad leaves behind them a trail of victories. As yet undefeated, the Col- onist nine, under the leadership of Coach Glover, may well expect to capture the final and deciding game of the year to be played with Orange. This year ' s Softball team is composed of experienced and able players. Regular batteries with Kavanagh and Nunez behind the plate and Ortez, Dickenson, and Arnett at the mound, and invaluable supporting players such as Tyreman and Jacobs, first basemen, and Stoeffel and Larsen, shortstops, and DeVelbiss at third base, and O ' Neill at second base. The brilliant scores chalked up by Anaheim were as follows: Anaheim 14, Newport Har- bor 2; Anaheim i, Capistrano 2; Anaheim 21, Garden Grove 6; Anaheim 3, Laguna 1 ; Ana- heim i, Tustin 0. Not to be OLitdone by the Varsity, Anaheim ' s Hees have kept a steady pace toward the top. ■Victorious in games with Laguna, Garden Grove, Newport Harbor, and Tustin, the Bees have yet to lose a ame. 128 TOP ROW — Franz Lehnier. Fisher. Llewellyn. Whcatei BOTTOM ROW — Eymann. Johnson. Bob Hellinr-, Le Due. Coach Glover. With two victories to their eredit is the An- nual goes to press, the 1937 Colonist tennis squad is seeint; the hope of chamniopship. Wielding the rackets in the practice game with Excelsior were Roman Beck, Bob Helling, and Jack Rodden. Excelsior was beaten 18-7; Fulierton l-i-ll ; and Orange 17-8. In the opening game of the league with Garden Grove, the Colonists came through 25- 0. Newport was also swept from her standing 25-0. Due to the late starting of the league games, Anaheim, at this writing, has yet to play Laguna, Huntington Beach, Tustin, and Brea. Bob Helling was the runner-up for the Or- ange County Singles. Representing Anaheim in the Orange CIF Tournament were Harold Le Due and Bill Helling. Those e.xpected to receive leters for the seas- on are Roman Beck, Bob Helling, Gilbert John- son, Ray Heinze, John Minogue, Glen Lehmer, Jack Rodden, Harold Le Due, and Manager Richard Eymann. Redden 12S) Riutcel. Ganahl. Fluor. Hilleary. Knapp. LeVecke GOLF The (Colonist i:olf team played the second representative schedule in the history of the school, mostly against the leading gh school teams of Southern California. Despite some unex- •■ed set-backs, the season, was considered a big success since victims included Santa Ana High School, Santa Ana Junior ollege, Leuzinger High School of Inglewood, and Woodrow Wilson High of Long Beach. The local squad also played a tie with the strong Long Beach Polytechnic team despite the fact that one of the regular players was out of the line-up that day. As the annual goes to press, matches are to be played with Whittier, Garden Grove, and Santa Ana, and Anaheim should win most of them. John Ganahl, Bob Fluor, Langdon Hilleary, Wallace Riut- cel, and Bob Knapp were the regulars, and Reed LeVecke also played in a number of the matches. Six of the first seven players will have another year of high school competition which indi- cates another successful season to come. One of the highlights of the year was a three-cornered match between Anaheim, Redondo, and Leuzinger, played at the beautiful Palos Verdes Country Club. In ten matches Anaheim broke even. Fluor was severely handicapped by an injured hand and this no doubt cut down Anaheim ' s chances ot winning more of the matches. This same injury was instrumental in one of the unexpected defeats earlier in the season. 130 TOP ROW — Conch Ryan. Heirington. Bruce. Gregg. Winipress, Ganahl. Goff. Fluor, Armen- trout. SECOND ROW — Coffman. Mendoza. Anderson. Maas. Wollennian. Nickles, Stankev. Lindsay. Suiter. BOTTOM ROW — Fukuda. Rinipau. Domries. Nevin. Minei-. Burden. Montgoniery. Woodronie. Main. BEE FOOTBALL With .in amazingly large field of ability to choose from. Coach Ryan made apt choices for his 1937 Bee team. Playing brilliantly defensive football, the Bees met Santa Ana and succeeded in holding the score to a 0-0 tie. Their meeting with Garden Gro e, considered one of the most spectacular and thrilling contests of the last few seasons, yielded a no-score game. After a bad start which lost the game to them, Anaheim ' s Bees succeeded in holding the Newport Sailors to a 14-6 lead. On enemy territory. Coach Ryan ' s Bees eleven routed the Tustin Tillers in a 20-0 victory. Rain added an unusual atmos- piiere to the contest. Huntington Beach attempted unsuccessfully to stop the Bee squad while Anaheim stacked up a 19-0 victory. This year ' s Bee lettermen were: Chauncey Woodrome, Bob Lindsay, Eugene Montgomery, Bill Armentrout, Noel Mendoza, Paul Bruce, Elbert Anderson, Bill Burden, Carl Coflfman, Fred Fukuda, John Ganahl, Frank Gregg, Richard Hain, Voss Her- rington, Ralph Maas, Ora Lee Miner, Jack Nevin, Jerry Nickles, Don Rimpau, Bob Stankey, Bill Suiter, G. A. Wollennian, and Duncan Wimpress. 131 ? s I TOP ROW — Manager Armentrout. Rimpau. Stoffel. Gist. Adams. Cross. Ortega Pugh. BOTTOM ROW — Acton, Boege, Beebe, Johnson, Montgomery, Kopitzke, Mendoza, Coach Ryan. BEE BASKETBALL Like the Varsity Basketball team, the Bee team lost all of the practice games which were played with Excelsior, Downey, and Valencia, but outclassed Newport Harbor in the league game, giving them the right of prospective championship. Anaheim was defeated by Huntington Beach 36-35. Garden Grove 26-25, and Orange 36-14. The game with Huntington Beadi, championship playotf that it was, was kept active by the ingenuity of the players. .Eu- gene Montgomery, captain, kept the oflicial busy with his alert- ness for fouls on the other side. He succeeded in having two called which gave Anaheim the lead for a while. However, just a few seconds before the end of the game, the Huntington Beach Oilers succeeded in gaining the one point which won the game and eliminated Anaheim from the league championship. Most of the Bee games were close throughout and not de- cided until the final seconds. Three of the regular league games required at least one overtime period. Lettermen for the season were: Anton, Adams, Armen- trout, Beebe, Johnson, Kopitzke, Mendoza, and Captain Mont- gomery. With the showing that the Bees have displayed this year un- der the able guidance of Coach Ryan, we feel sure that they will make successful Colonists next year. 132 TOP ROW— Coach Ryan. Jungkeit, Beck, Ishikawa. Saleats. Nelson. Murata, Baker, Manion, Morley. SECOND ROW — Tanaka, Allan, Pina, Calaway, Osborne, Craft, Mayeda, Ihara, Taylor. THIRD ROW — Morse, Campbell, Armentrout, Stankey, Miner, Elias. Kagawa, Saito. BOTTOM ROW — Ortega. Starr, Polhemus, Kopitzke, Johnson, McKee, Coffman, Wimpress. BEE CEE TRACK A first and two scLonds in the county league meet were a among the accompHshments of the Bee and Cee track teams this year. Another outstanding achievement was at the invitational meet at Carpenteria, where Anaheim won eight medals. Several boys eligible for Bee competition ran on the Vars- ity squad, thus lessening the chaiKes for the lightweights to win in the larger meets. In the county meet Burl Gist took second place in the high jump and Chauncey Woodrome tied for first in the pole vault. Other outstanding performers on the Bee squad were Elias, Ortega and Hart in the 660, Polhemus, Johnson and McKee in the dashes, Johnson and Kagawa in the broad jump, Armentrout and Kagawa in the shot- put, and Kopitzke, Beebe and Wimpress in the low hurdles. The following boys received Bee letters: Beebe, Elias, Gist, Ishikawa, [ohnson, McKee and Polhemus. The leading performers on the Cee squad during the entire season were Calaway, Pina, and Jungkeit in the 66()-yard run, Ihara and Ishekawa in the sprints, and Coffin in the shot put and broad jump. Only four Cee leters were awarded this year. Those re- ceiving them were: Ihara, Kagawa, Macaray, and Mayeda. 133 w i ' m. SENIOR - JUNIOR TOP PICTURE — Top Row — Frank, White. Allan, Baxter, Reeves. Elaine Roquet, R id, Pool, Dorothy Black, Lowary. MIDDLE ROW — Lehmer, Hall, Akerman, Smford, Lorraine Black, Pohlmann, Kavanagh. Jackson. Brown. Bell. Grindlay. BOTTOM ROW— Gauer. Lichtenstein, Vetter, Berthaumm, Heying. Doetsch. Mauser. Lucille Roquet. Callison. Shaver. Endicott. BOTTOM PICTURE— Top Row— Key. Eggert. Hendrickson, Demaree. Mori. Murata. Yanase. Denni. Show. Hunziker. MIDDLE ROW — Jensen. Johnston, Brown. Benson. Aspelin. Williams. Clark. Guss. West. Taylor. BOTTOM ROW— Maas. Ferris. Cummins. Taber. Bath. Lichtenstein. Schroeder, Sutton, Wisser. 136 kA f ' i B ' A . ' » l SOPHOMORE - FRESHMAN BOTTOM PICTURE — Top Row— Lillibridge. Vetter, Gilbert, Miner. Pool. Gledhill. Hastings. Zimmer. Clow. Schroeder. Howell. Thomp- son. MIDDLE ROW — Fassel, Campbell. Cram. ROoS. Kerr. Sullivan. Cas- ner. Brown. Ward. Van Buren. Sweeney. BOTTOM ROW — Berg. Cox. Bastian. Aspelin. Armentrout. Jones, Taggart. Law. Marchall. Abies. Roquet. BOTTOM PICTURE — Top Row — Christenson. Bercot. Wiens. Trapp, Bunnell. Smith. Weaver, McWhorter, Daves. Barnes. MIDDLE ROW — Acosta. Czapla. Casebere . Thatcher. Webb. Haw- kins. Adams. Tyreman. Hargrove, Wire. BOTTOM ROW — Boettger. Osborne. Otsuka. Pelous. Felbaum, Schwartzback. Nickles. Yanase. Stranske, Sims. 137 BASKETBALL Basketball as especially successful this season, with many girls from ail four classes turning out for it. The conclusion of interclass games found the sen- ior blue and green teams winners of the plaque while the senior gold team terminated their season by ticing their last game with the juniors. Flaydays were held at I ' ullerton for the first teams and at Orange for the second teanis. Anaheim teams were victorious in all of their games. Those girls whose playing was outstanding during basketball were elected to the varsity. They are: Lucille Rotjuet, Frances Callison, Louise Benson, Roselin Maus- er, Maxine White, Betty Jane Key, Aline Schroeder, Agnes Allan, Peggy Akerman, and Jane Abies. VOLLEYBALL Due to unfavorable weather, volleyball games and practices were subjected to much postponment this season. However, the girls were all good sports and continued to keep in good training for the games. Completely upsetting former predictions and much to the dismay of the seniors, both junior teams defeated senior teams in the final volleyball games. The fresh- men also vanquished the sophomores by displaying su- perior team work. Playdays were held in Santa Ana. Girls who played exceptionally good volleyball this season were rewarded by being elected to the var- sity. The ten girls elected on the varsity are: Lucille Roquet, Cleo Jackson, Evangeline Vetter, Maxine White, Peggy Akerman, Harriet Maas, Aline Schroeder, Jean West, Marion Wisser, and Mary Murata. HOCKEY The I lash ot hockey sticks against the hard hock- ey ball introduced hockey season to the A. U. H. S. turf again this year. The freshman gold team held the sophomore gold team to a scoreless t ie while the blue team was defeated by the sophomores by one point. The junior gold team conquered the senior gold team 2-0. The senior blue team beat the junior blue team 2-0. The Playdays were held in Huntington Beach. Girls on the hockey varsity are: Constance Baxter, Agnes Allan, Gladys Kavanagh, Margaret Reeves, Mary Alice Endicott, Lucille Rotjuet. Peggy Akerman, Margaret Gauer, Edith Eggert, Mary Murata, Betty Jane Key, Lorraine Black, Barbara Cummins, Harriet Maas, Maxine White. 1. 8 TENNIS Using tennis courts at botii the park and Fremont school in addition to the high school courts, Anaheim was hostess to seven high schools of Orange County at the tennis sports day which was held here December s. The games were played in Round Robin fashion with the loser rotating. The captains of the various school teams drew cards which told them what courts and schools they were to play. Later in the year Anaheim held her own interdass games with the seniors and |uniors coming out even and the freshmen being easily defeated by the sophomores. The girls who are on the tennis varsity are: San- ford, Gauer, Show, Wisser, Bastian, Aspelin, Benson, Maas and Abies. BASEBALL Completely swamping the sophomore blues 1-12 in a one sided baseball game, the senior blues won the first baseball game of the season. The senior golds also defeated the sophomore golds 12-8. These games marked the opening of baseball seas- on on the A. U. H. S. diamond and are the only games which have been played as we go to press. Other indications that baseball season is here can be noticed because of the conversation which is prev- alent on the diamond. Such phrases as Hit me a fly, Home it, Fan her out, Fhree strikes and your out, are common on the girls ' athletic field. Newport Harbor will be playday hostess this year for the seniors and juniors on Tuesday May 25, and Thursday, May 27 for the sophomores and freshmen. DECK SPORTS Although there has not been any organized comp- etition in deck sports they are now playing an important part in the girls ' gym classes for those who are interes- ted in individual sports. The deck sports, which include ping pong, badmin- ton and shuffle board are played on the girls ' sun-deck during the gym classes and the noon hour. These sports have been very popular all year and are even more pop- ular now that a good sun tan is so desirable. A badminton tournament was played by the girls who go out for deck sports as a part of the Physical Education demonstration for the P.-T. A, Next year we expect to see deck sports flrmly established as a regu- lar after school sport and to see some organized tour- naments. 139 Upper left Umph!. . .Cionnie puts HnitI out at ho mc. . .upper riijiit— Close i;uarding. . .Rosie. . . left center- Cleo scores. . .A ti lit spot in a basket ball i ame. . .Good serve, Doris. . .Seniors play bad- minton on the sun deck. . .lower left — Look out b askcl, here comes Lucille. . .Net ball. . .Hockey scramble. . .lower ri ht Karen catches a Hy. Upper left— Donn.i runs home too late. . .Mrs. Koesel talks over the baseball game with the girls. . . Mabel guards Barbara. . .left center- -Elinore won this match. . .Waiting for the ball. .lower left- Betty Jane and Rilla bully. . .low er middle— toss up. . .Sis swings it. . .Aggie shoots for a basket. . . lower right — what a batter. . .Flossie. o ay j4 Uu b€ bimc They can ' t both be crazy. . .Disgusted . . .No, we don ' t. . .You ' re spilling it, Bob! . . .Brazen hu.ssies! . . .Reach, On ' yl . . .Ain ' t Kkithe muscular. . .HkIco wouldn ' t smile at the birdie. . .Don ' t step backwards Alfred. . .Smiling song leaders. . Bell rang ten minutes ago. . .Dan and l- ' lorine, ' way up thar. . . ' ' ou ' re hanging an innocent man I Nice scenery. . .General repairs. . .Barbara and Dorothy take time out. . .Going to Mr. Hedstrom ' s? . . .Smug. . .Swing it! . . .Tell us so we can laugh. . .Two men on a hitch. . .It ' s O.K., Rimp can swim. . .Ted lost his Dad ' s razor. . .Vangie ' s on the team. . .Cheer up Sis. . .Gail and a golf ball. . . Hungry. . . .Chet-off his Motor-bike. Skeleton of the i ym. . . ' lircd but peppy. . .Down on the . .The Izaak ' .illon,s fish. . .Lunch time line up. . .After the fishing trip. . .The sun got in Ghidy ' s eyes. . .Margie exphiins. . .Throw some my way. . .some down, all is forgiven. . .The water ' s fine. . .No business, so they pose. . .Helen reads to Bob. . .Junior Hop. . .Agriculture excursion. GledhiU takes a beatini . . .We surprised this bunch. . .Don ' t step on the purse ladies. . .Wimpy ' s, just before the afternoon session, . .Nice doggy. . .Standard of the shovel brigade. . .Watching the fire de- partment. . .Conversation. . .If you slip, you ' re sunk!. . .Mr. Hedstrom sizes up a picture. . .Guess the girls are smaller these days. . .Not too hard. . .Newport drama class. False alarm. . .Bessie poses. . .Marvin goes oriental. . .Returbishini; the [- atio. . .Just another mob. . . Interesting, Patty?. . .The gym goes up. . .Granny ' s at noon. . .Three smart girls. . .Where ' s the bury- ing. ' . . .Too hot to play. ' . . .Did they get As, Miss Frantz?. night. . .Munch, munch, is it good?. . .Want an introduction.- . Should have done that homework last . .Margaret smiles big. . .Spring fever. What ' s the shovel tor?. . .Juniors broadcast Class Phiy. . .Bob serves one. . .Maxine. . .Norwalk — 10 miles. . .Malcolm and John get a tan. . .Chummy, huh?. . .Competition. . .Long way down?. . .John makes it swish. . .Gledhill is happy. . .Mac catches up. . .Up and over. . .Down by the old mill stream. (at ' ett-ria scene. . .Next. . .Pretty posies. . .Tell them about it, Elsie. . .I ' he ones in back ' ot their pic- tures too. . .Step onit, Bill. . .Cooking class. . .Mr. Everhart ' s farmers. . .Dougie ' s happy. . .Same guys, still drinking. . .Gordon checking books. . .Tree of knowledge. . .Four girls on a bench. . .Get out of Alan ' s Ford. . .[ohn and Jimmy read up. . .And don ' t forget to bring it back. . .Watching fish? t. . After school. . .Yeh, we study once in a while. . . .utiiit; lor the busses. . .Albert and Stuart tani;le. . .Smell nice?. . .J. C. Drama studes. . .Mr. Clayes and the Captain. . .Gym period is almost over. . .Jiggers, the ice man. . .Ralph sews a marionette. . .Everybody reads. . .Pals. . .Silly. . .Pipe Potvin ' s Pedes. . .Let us play too. At the loom. . .the magazine hour, . .made in ihe shop. . .makint; maps. . .between classes. . .yum, yum. . .mechanical drawing. . .lunch time. . .in the auto shop. . .wood shop. . .Miss Golder explains . . .machine shop. . .a corner of the new library. . makiny the marionettes perform. . .a sewing class . . .Toastmistress meeting. .... and Rhubarb saved the World Placi-; Anaheim, jiisl behind Granny ' s. TiMi-: 19 0, the great blizzard has just swept over the city leai ' i g the orange groves, Etta Maas school, and the PA in ruins. The realtors have gathered to talk over new industries which will he des- tined to rehabilitate the town. Mr. Richard Eyniann, of Eyinann, Hide and Seek, speak t ai chair- man of the meeting: Dick: Gentlemen (loud snickers) Gentlemen, the meeting will come to order. Du K: Hummm- (continues) I needn ' t much (loud applause) about the subject of our meeting here; we ' ve got to find some way to make do re mi for the town now that the groves are gone- -. Barion Bi-:ac;h: What the heck is the diff, they were all bankrupt anyway? (Someone shoots him). John Robinson: (blatantly) What scheme? Dick: To dig a channel from Balboa to Ball road and make Anaheim the greatest sea-side resort on the Pacific coast ' Curtain jails ending scene and killing two. SCHNK II, Act I, — Our hall, second down, coming up. PlacH: Cafeteria of the high school. Characters: Members of graduating cla s of ' 37. Richard Eymann. toastmasier for the evening, is broadcasting candid views of the audience. Eymann: ' Tis a great night, radio audience. The class of ' 37 is gathered here in what promises to be a ala event. We see all of the old prominent faces — faces now etched by time and wisdom. just entering is Juan Gondii-, prominent Delhi gym teacher, accompanied by Richard Baggot, one of the prominent ranchers whose life savings was demolished by the recent blizzard. DfjRO- VH and LoRRAlNl-; Black, also just arriving, have stopped in on their way from Hollywood. Seated unobtrusively over in the corner, making themselves as inconspicuous as possible by spill- ing water over their neighbors, are Charles Berger, Glenn Bercot, Charles Koehler, Edward Pelter. and Robert Boon. Ah — Ah — there goes the table. Jack. Brady and Ruth Grindley are over in the other corner — still verging on the final step. Ah — the lights are dimming and on the raised platform at one end of the room we see a section of the old A. U. H. S. orchestra — comprised entir ely of ' 37 graduates. Hazel Pollock Akers is playing the bass fiddle; Ed Anderson is at the trap drums; Everett Davis manipulates the cyn.- bals; Jane Gough plays the kettle drum; and Margaret Fa i ' is at the piano. Catherine Heinz, noted writer, Haidee Heying, fashion model, and Bernadine Dokes, nee PoMODA are seated at a table in the center of the spotlight — all chewing gum. As I glance about the room I see various old faces including Peggy Lou Berthaumm who is nov a noted actress in Santa Ana; Harold Boettcher, same as ever; Arthur Borbon, head of the Placentia tamale company; Sybil Brown — we haven ' t been able to find out what her new name is; Betty Burden, post-mistress of Anaheim; Frances Callison, seamstress before the blizzard; Lyle Cannon, who operated a booth at the Carnival in ' 37 and as far as we can find out is still operating. David Clark, still a play-boy; Donald Dargatz, Joseph Kelly, Jerry Flanagan, Eugene Francik. Ruth Haskell, Roselin Hauser, and Catherine Heinz came in a few minutes ago in a model A Ford, which as a novel stunt they drove through the wall. That doesn ' t bother them though. Wait a minute, folks, something entirely new and ditiferent is taking place on the stage. Claude Hendershot. Gail Hill, Fahn Hochstrasser. Bill Johnston. Masayo Ka(;awa. Leona Kemp and NoRiKA KiMURA are going to sing the man on the flying trapeze while eating a bag of popcorn. The first one to choke is the loser. Glancing casually around, we see the eminent pencil designer. Bob Knapp who is seated with Charles Ki ehler, Chet Kuebler and Robert Law, The last three have been working lately, on plans for beautifying Los Alamitos. They have almost given up t ' he idea. Mar-i ' Lindle-i ' and Viva Rhae Long have j ust come in are seating themsehes over by Fran- ces Lowe Howard McCloud and Helen McIllrath. Mar-i ' Milam. Ted Naffziger and Edward Pelter are fighting about something James Porter, Bob Quast are running a drug store and skating rink combination with Arthiir Real are here. Florence Spencer, who is designing headresses for Pekinese dogs, just came in and is now speaking to Tom Tanaka, Marie Topper, and Dolly Troutman. and Steve Wagner, all of whom have stayed to teach the high school. Now over here folks — Oh, Oh, Just a minute, someone has jumped on the st.ige and is shouting — What? Anaheim has an ideal climate and soil for rhubarb farming, why didn ' t someone say that in the first place — so long everybody — to heck with the channel, there ' s gold in them thar rhubarbs. . if:: JACKSON ' S 2.{7 KAST ClON ' rKK SIKKKT Leaders In Prescriptions KARLE T. JACKSON HKKMAN J. SCHAFKR lOVKLYN MANNING BARTON BEACH A.U.H.S.— ' 21 A.U.H.S.— ' 28 A.U.H.S.— ' 26 A.U.H.S.— •37 • + I I I I I I I I I I I I Sen-ior Pri-mer W ' c h ve pYf-pared this Jew ibiUI-reii .w that the seniorx uill .hire son e-lhiiig to read when ihey learn how. We have hoi lick-els and are going lo New Sea-land ii ' here we hear it is ve-rj heallh-jiil. e will come hack ii ' hen everj-lhing hloics over, hut some-lhintj lells us thai we will he much hap-pwr in New Sea-land. t t t Betty Patrick is one of Wimp ' s warden ' s. She can usually be found in that vicinity. She features blue eyes, light hair, and .i maternal instinct for freshmen. She ' s a- fraid of American Dem. tests and night- mares. There might be a connection tliere. But Betty has a habit of being rather vague. Patricia Waltz is the girl v ho gatliers in A ' s like posies in summer. We treasure people like that. But we have to guard them. That ' s to keep the frosh from tear- ing buttons off their clothes for souvenirs. Pat is very cjuiet and modest. That proves that she ' s either a freak or a genius. ' We suspect the latter. t t t Bob Knapp is a pellet chaser. WhicI means he plays golf. So far he ' s controUe.! his temper on the green. Therefore he must be good. Bob is also one of Mr. Rinehart ' s prize pupils. His American Dcm. tests are always above a Himk. A m.m ot promise is Bob. I (OKRECT STYLE J irKftrii I EXCELLENT QT ' ALn V | I j I ' KKi ' EtT 1 rr I I MODERATE PRICES ( I 154 Sliidt nts fflates ' m i-fi 222 EAST CENTER PHONE 4623 ANAHEIM Pitney Studio PORTRAITS OF DISTINCTION Official Photographer for 1937 Colonist 155 The Fluor Corporation Ltd. CONSTRUCTION AND ENGINEERS Also World ' s Largfst Manufaoturcis of Atmospheric Water Cooling Towers LOS ANGELES — ANAHEIM CALIFORNIA IN ALL THK LEADING ( ITIKS IN THE UNITED STATES Ed Fischle is a fine yuy. Always anxi- ous to t;et ahead. (Durinir the rush at noon hour) He hkes Chemistry. He mixes chem- icals like a soda jerker. Ed always looks sleepy. But we know better. He has plen- ty of pep when he ' s away from the class- room influence. t t t Bil-ly Arm-en-trout is noted for his great interest in the dances. Bil-ly is always on all the dance com-mitt-ees. Bil-ly can dance too; he says it came on him like a dream, may-be he means a nit ht-mare. I I Mar-jor-ie Groover is another ex-cep- tion-al sen-ior — she has a strange hab-it of turn-int in her home-work every-day. We really can ' t ex-plain this queer thing most of the seniors have for- jotten how to do — but Mar-jor-ie is just — different. t t + Doye Ford is one boy who doesn ' t let a teach-er ' s talk-ing both-er him —he can day dream through it. May-be when Doye grows up he will start a mail ord-er course in Day Dreaming Through High School in Four Years. 1 lUI t -n •. 1 1 weii(s Uuiiij iWilk Pro Our On Cows Orange Koad I ' hone 2391 Anaheim and Fullerton j 1 — Two Deliveries Daily 1 1 + — ——.-.. — . . 156 Or Sf 0 |N »y lOaW, CENTER ST. ANAHEIM. CALjK | riti;Sji -fi vvn. I George Winand is the life of the p.irty. Lloyd Fitzpatrick is known as Fitz. He They even hxugh when he sits down to tears up the turf when he ' s on the foot- play. But they cheer when he ets up. ball field. But off the field he ' s as gentle George likes Glendale and peanuts. And he as a lamb. A second Dr. Jekyll and Mr. has an excellent memory. Maybe it ' s the Hyde. He has fits of Irish temper. Maybe influence of the peanuts that caused it. that ' s how he got his John Hancock, i ' itz They say an elephant ne ' er forgets. enjoys a good meal, a good joke, and a , , , good sleep. A regular fella. Then there ' s Joe Anton. Joe used to be T T T a French student. Now he ' s a football Ele-anor Davis plays the trombone in menace. He isn ' t bowlegged in a football the orch-es-tra. She has been playing it suit. ' Which is a point to be admired. He since she was a freshman. ' When Ele-anor thinks girls are the Heavenly mistake. grows up may-be she ' ll be a trom-bon-ist. them are fitjhtin ' words, padner. This has nothing to do with bones. , + ! Congratulations | Ananeirn LyollegG oT Ijcauti) LyultuPG I 122 S. LEMON ST. PHONE 2719 | — . - ,«. , — , ( ( Vdlencid Laundry j I I 80S NORTH LOS ANGELES STREET I I I I J PHONE 2 12 ANAHEIM. CALIFORNIA | + V li ' Ray Heinze is the president of the senior class. That ' s nothinj;. He was al-so the pres-i-dent of the freshman and soph-o-more chiss-es. Rays nearly al-ways as so-ber as a jud e. He has to be. He ' s one of the Mag-is-trates on the de-port-ment com-mit-tee. + t t Gold-ie Licht-en-stein is one of the An-or-an-co staff pee-pul. She knows a lot a-bout girls ' sports, so may-be some day she will be an ol-ymp-ic ihamp-ion, and be -come America ' s star hope. t t t A golf Pro was approached by two high school girls. Do you wish to learn to play golf madam? he asked one of them. Oh, no, said Jane Pike. It ' s my friend— 1 learned yesterday. t t t ill -»- IMI IMI ' Ml IM- ■ — - .. .. mt !| Car-o-lyn Gibbs is that girl who looks THE LOS ANGELES TIMES ) as if she just stepped out of Vogue — her R. w. MARVIN ) hair, we mean. Where you find Car-o-lyn I A ' naheim Agen- j , ,j,j j .e -i-ta-bly find Mar-y Ag-nes I 119 s. Ohio St. Phone 4431 j gha-ver. They are like two pieces of fly- ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' pa-per stuck to-geth-er. + {. t t t i MOVING STORAGK I Roy Tra-pp is very qui-et, es-pec-i-ally i., ,r, T I ' or a sen-ior. But you ' ve all heard its the GENERAL TRUCKING ,, , , , , .u . .u i I tall dark and si-lent guys that the gids go i . 1 . I for — in a big way. But, it is no avail ' cause I Anaheim j j ■ . - . 1 ,5 reak. ! Truck Transfer Co. j t t t I ' Nor-bert Eim-ers is grad-uat-ing too. ' ' He is a dap-per chap. ' Will he be a sales- I Phone 3201 112 S. Claudina | man? Look at the flock of fair damsels ! ' his hifrh pres-sure tac-tics has at-tract-ed. ON . . to bigger and better things To you — the grailuating das.-; of 1937 — our sincere congratulations. Now as you go into business or on to college, let The Bulletin go along with you. It will keep you in touch with the goings and comings of tliose less fortunate classmates who have to wait still a while for their big moment. - So£ it M;i COIfSPi PL; l iJ)L, l.LR ANAHEIN|igBULi::ETIN 158 A ' We exIencJ I)incere onoraiulation 1937 GraJuaiino Cla 4 Ananeim Union rlion Ucr oo . . 1 Seiziowi iublo 110 EAST CENTER PHONE 2530 159 hel-cn O ' Rear is one irl who always has all her lessons. This is a reat lish-ment, es-pec-ial-ly for a sen-ior. Hel-en says that it has tak-en her twelve years to ac-comp-lisli this feat. We must say that Hel-en is a very re-mark-able ,uirl. t t t I ' ior-icnc Spaen-hower is a tennis player, dear thild-ren. She is not a ten-nis shark. If you war:t to make some mon-ey, lit-tul dears, bet a,i;ainst Flo in the tennis finals. t t t + — — — —. — — — —. — — — — --- Mclvin C;iedhill: for the time I I Jolinnie Cijprien PainI ,Storf | ask you for that $2.50. J Premier Paints Wall Paper J Eugene Montgomery: Thank goodness I Peacock Enamels I i ■ ■ i J Kalsomine Art Supplies | tliat S over with. ! 239 W. Center Anaheim ? t t t i l!!!l !!! r i Ro-man Beck is tall, bright, and ath-let- ic. He does-nt talk much. Why does-n ' t +— - —»——..—.-—— .—- - —- he talk much? He is too bash-ful. Who I BODEN ' s i was that cute doll he took out last night . I Brown ' Shoe Store i That was his si.ster. J 141 W. Center St. I I BROWNbilt — For Men . Women + t + BUSTER BROWN — For boys and Girls » Lo-is Tro-ut draws swell pict-ures of t ANAHEIM, CALIF. t . , ,, , . , , , ■ , ; ' cirls--all kmds of them. Lois ma-de a na-me for herself when she dr-ew the pic-ture for the Can-tata pos-ters. t t t I ' I H, D. AKERMAN The bank re-turned a check to Al ice ' ..r A or , iMie-r.. ' Gon-2al-es and she was e-lat-ed. She im- 1 tiAbULINIbT- 1 ' ,„, ,., . r.1, cni ' med-iately be-tran to plan what she coul i 401 W. Center Phone 2504 i 1 t Y + buy with it this time. ) HEACQUARIERS FOR STUDENT KODAK FINISHING } Spear ' s Mission Studio j POKTR.AITS — CO.MMKRdAL PHOTOS j :51 I West Center Street . naheim, California For Top-Notch Building- Materials +— — — - I I j Three Retail Yards I TKLKPHONE 2271 i 417 S. Los Angeles St. Anaheim, California l.-.o Marvin Webb entered a restaurant and asked tlie waiter for a wild diuk. Tlie waiter ti)ld iiim, We have no wild duck, but we can take a tame one and irritate it for you. t t t Cleo lack-son and Frank-ic C aldison are two in-sep-ar-abie sen-iors. Cle-o and Frank-ie are ton-stan-tly to- eth-er except at in-ter-vals when they aren ' t speak-ini;. How-ever, this never lasts o-ver six months. Both skirls are reat athletes and dancers. t t t Flossie Doetch is a nat-u-ral blonde. +—. ——————— —b I As you qo thi-ouqh life | but she is not jealous of the per-ox-ide » Say it with Flowers . tow-heads. She sez, Gentle-men prefer t MaCTeS FlOl ' lSt . ' ? Member F.T.D. Association I blondes, but I don ' t want a mon-op-oly. | ,„ , ' ' l%% ' r, ' s Suf ' s eciaiity I t f i- I 500 W. Center St. Anaheim | Alfred Buss has a pleas-ant smile. Is +- —— ———— -= — -— —- - — —+ Alfred tall, dark, and hand-some? Yes, »— ... . .. , .».- — , ,,, — — .j. Al-fred is tall and dark. Will Alfred be | PlPW ITT pres-i-dent some-day? Yes — pres-i-dent of | L UtWII I | the Youni Men ' s Heart Break-ers As-SO- I Lee Tires with That Guarantee I ■ I Ask the people that own them j ' t 301 North Los Angeles St. — Anaheim » t t t I I Don Dar-gatz has curly dark hair. Fem- i-nine hearts flip at his smile. He is up aad 4 — — °-— ' — - — — — — — — . — — ;■ at-em. He works at the Alpha Bet-a. He | Res. Phcn; 2542 j at-tracts bus-in-ess. He will join the Gam- HoWai ' d Realty Co. ma Sic-ma in col-le?e. He will be an-other real estate-loans t I INSURANCE I cut-throat cap-i-ta-1-ist. Fem-i-nin-i-ty will j i 152 s. Los Angelas spend his pro-fits. .ti. - - - - -, . 1-. .- . .... .... — . ' . . -j. I NYAL and McKESSON PRODUCTS j i Henry Bros. Drug Store I I MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT OUR FOUNTAIN f I PARKER PENS AND PENCILS j I George A. Henry. A.U.H.S. ' 20 John M. Henry, A.U.H.S. ' 23 | I Archie M. Henry, A.U.H.S. ' 22 Marion C. Henry, A.U.H.S. ' 27 | ..»..— .-I i-i -I .-I I-. i-i — — — i — i i i ----i---..i----i I-. - ..f 4. — . — — — .- — .— — — —.—.—. — .—. — . 4. I I I lAnox r lolop L o. ( I Cadillac — La Salle — Oldsmobile I I SalesandSer ' ice I j Auto Painting .Safety Tested j I and Tsed Cars j I Body Works { j % j I 106 S. Los Angeles -- Phone 2-i(H) ! 161 Ani, ' .a Marsh is a irl who will some-day be a great teaih-cr. She has thos-cn a great pro-fession. She is going to make all the lit-tul brats of five or six years of age be good. Grown-ups call it kinder-gart-en. May-be some-day she will teach you again, if you be good and don ' t speak cross to your ma-ma. t t t My-ron Miller is the part time boy. When we say part time boy we mean part of the time he does come to class and the other part he sleeps in class. When My-ron was a sophomore he won great dis-tinc-tion playing solitaire in study. Now that he is a sen-ior he just sleeps — there is a lot of work to sol-i-taire. t t t .-,4. I I FOR SPORTSWEAR 157 W. Center St. Anaheim +1 . ( .M. Eltiste Co. Inc. I ANAHEIM I McCormick — Deering Farm Equipment I - «« | l International Motor Trucks I I FRANK TAUSCH FOR GENERAL INSURANCE 209 K. tenter Phone 2101 ANAHEIM VISIT Gordon ' s Harness and Luggage Shop where you will find a most complete line of all kinds of leather goods. Items suitable for graduation presents including bill folds, brief cases, over- night cases, gladstones, hand bags of every description. When you think of leather see — GORDON ' S Harness and Luggage Shop Phone 2430 — Res. 4067 141 S. Los Angeles Anaheim (ceil Wimberly is the girl who ' s above the average. Which means that she is tal- ler than usual. Cecil is from a family of guitar players and she talks with a drawl. Her voice fascinates people if her smile doesn ' t. She takes school seriously and Cecil IS one of those girls without any en- emies. A most unusual person. t t t Bud Kavan-augh is catch-er on the base- ball team. Bud is quite a good catch-er. He ' s been catching things since his ear-ly days--if it was ' nt a cold it was the devil for not having his lessons or some-thing. Any- hooo Bud has now devel-o-ped into a Star catch-er and now he ' s catching a diploma. T T t Har-old Hol-ston plays the drums in the band. Now you know who to blame for that rumbling sound that nearly knocks out your ear-drums. When Har-old grows up he ' ll prob-a-bly get a job as sound ef- fect man for some mo-tion pic-ture stu- dio — mak-ing noise for the serials. I ■■To inculcate the principles of Char- ity. Justice. Brotherly Love, and Fidel- ity; to promote the welfare and en- hance the happiness of its members; to quicken the spirt of American patriotism; to culivatf good fellow- ship. . . — From the Preamble to the Constitution. Benevolent and Protect- ive Order of Elks. Anaheim Elks CONGRATULATE The A.U.H.S. Class of ' 37 ♦ . I I ) I I I I I I I 162 When Mil-dred Bell was .i littul s irl like you .uul me, in fact when she was born, her mother said, Oh, lets call her Mildred, because I just know that when she grows up, she will be a ringer. This is not funny? That ' s all right, kid-dies, neither is the rest of this stuli. t t t T.avonne Lower likes to drive. She puts her foot on the gas and an automobile moves in spas-mod-ic jerks. She also likes to pull frogs and fish apart. She thinks that noth-ing is so good for the soul as a good dis-sec-tion of some poor dead lit-tul ani-mal. She thinks she is inhuman. But she is quite amiable and is well liked. t t t Rosemary Ramm is like a bird. She twit- ters and hops around like a fowl. She sings like one too. She probably eats canary bird seeds in her grapenuts. Rosemary trilled her notes in the operetta. We can still hear an echo now and then from those high trills. t t t Bob is better known as Rimp. His fa- vorite sport consists of stealing freshmen ' s lollipops and heckling the typing teacher. Rimp looks like a shiek but that is only a disguise. In gym period he wears a red bandana and tennis shoes. The bandana was converted into shorts. It expresses his artistic temperament. t t t Gladys Pool is referred to as Pooley. Her chief interest in life is collecting songs. Popular songs, of course. Gladys is the walking soni; shop. She likes to sing if she ' s in the mood. But she ' s never in the mood. She also likes Bing Crosby if she ' s in the mood. She ' s always in the mood. 1 H. C. STEVENS CO. ! A.U.H.S. ' 07 L. N. WISSER SPORTING GOODS AND CYCLERY SPORTSMEN ' S HEADQUARTERS 169 W. Center St. Anaheim | I I I I Paint — Wall Paper — Glass DUTCH BOY PAINT STORE ANAHEIM, CALIF. 108 E. Center Phone 2703 I ) I ) I QUALITY MERCHANDISE MODERATELY PRICED 173 W. Center St. Anaheim ) I .-i. ( ( I I I I I OSBORN ' S MALT SHOP WE SERVE GOOD MALTS. ICE CREAM. SUNDAES and FOUNTAIN DRINKS 161 W. Center Anaheim the spirit oj jrieujly cooperation we suggest an affiliation with — The Southern County n ank ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA Branches El Monte — Buena Park — Artesia 163 I PHONE 2506 I R. JOE OUAST THE PLUMBER Better Plumbing For Better Built Homes 246 E. Center Anaheim, Calif. -- South Lemon and Broadway HILGENFELD ' O FUNERAL HOME v3 DELUXE AMBULANCE SERVICE Phone 4105 Anaheim Fox ANAHEIM 229 W. Center— Phone 3602 CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OK 1937 I An-i-t.i (aliens bc-longs to the C al-lens too. She nev-er wor-ries a-bout an-y-thin except Am-er-i-can Dcm tests. But if she lost her mir-ror she would have some-thing else to worry a-bout be-cause she takes a peek in-to it on the av-er-age of ev-ery five and one half min-utes. t T t Mil-dred Blagg is a sen-ior nvIio has ac- com-pish-ed the great fe-at of be-ing a- ble to stud-y in stud-y hall. Mildred real- ly should get a couple of ex-tra stars on her di-plo-ma for hav-ing been a-ble to do this su-per hu-man feat. t t t Mary Agnes Shaver is the girl who ' s sense of humor is always tickled. She lives on laughs. She says that she ' s going on a diet though. We don ' t know whether she means she ' ll stop laughing or stop eating creampuffs. T f t Corinne is here and there and every- where. She ' s never still. As a brunette she rates a gold star. Her abode is situated in the country some where. Although we have seen her in a hen session , we can ' t im- agine her feeding chickens. Miss Wright ' s constant companion is ' Vernia Pohlmann. j Jack Gledhill ' s Grease Spot-401 N. Los Angeles St. • ( I I I I I I I I I I +■ HOME OIL CO. Distributors of ASSOCIATED PRODUCTS GOODRICH TIRES — ACCESSORIES 1 122 W. BROADWAY ' ANAHEIM. CALIl-ORNIA 164 I Our (hk ' l cies re is to render —PROMPT SERVICE WITH QUALITY MATERIALS— CiDisecjiu ' iill], ill dJdit ' ion to M usual building niateiials we slock HARDWOODS ' . WHITE, SUGAR AND KNOTTY PINE CEDARS . . . SPRUCE . . . PLYWOODS . . . TRUCK HARDWARE To iin ne qnalily we iiiJu iJM ' line in our A ill SASH, DOORS — CABINETS — TRUCK BODIES — SCREENS — ETC. Mill Work Solicited Estimates are Free V:7anahl-L ' 7r im 301 East Center Sereet Lumbep V .o. Phone 2317 I Bill I ' ar-well ought to have red hair. It would match his face most of the time. Es-pec-ial-ly when he goes to ask bus-i- ness men to buy ads for this an-nu-al. He tells us that he has nev-er ditched school in his whole life. Is that so? t T t Ag-nes Cal-lens is so diji-ni-fied that some fresh-men are a- f raid to get near her. Twen-ty years from now we bet she will be an-oth-er Emi-ly Post or may-be the Pres-i-dent ' s wife, if we still have one. But one never knows. Henry Yellis is better known as Hank. Hank doesn ' t believe in notoriety. He seems to be occupied in making himself scarce. All that ' s ever seen of him is a heel disappearing around a corner. Ambitions are unknown. T t t [un-ior Swain is a Span-ish ace. and speaks such a high grade of Span-ish that even Miss Huff does not un-der-stand him. Jun-ior ad-mits he stud-ies the language so he can rec-og-nise the Mex-ican cuss words and know when to get ang-ry. s Q For 30 years Anaheim ' s leading department store We are proud of the fact that, in our 30 years of faithfully ser- vins Anaheim and vicinity, we have had the privilege of serving the pupils of Anaheim Union High School. We prize this custom and shall endeavor always to merit a continuance of these pleasant relations. We thank you A. E. Schumacher O. H. Renner I I I 165 + i. Anaheim Feed Fuel COMPANY FEED AND FUEL OF ALL KINDS AT PRICES THAT ARE RIGHT We Have Seeds for That Garden Phone 3210 242 W. Center Walton Lon ; Doctor, .irc you .ibsolutcl)- sure this is pneumonia. Sometimes doc- tors prescribe for pneumonia and the patients die of something else. M. D. (w ith disunity) : When I prescribe for pneumonia, you die of tliat sickness, pneumonia. t t t Some call her Butch. She lives up to it, too. She ' s a good sport. Likes to fool a-round a lot. Less in-tim-ate friends call her Bar-bar-a and the absence list calls her Low-ary, B. You ' ll al-ways find her in the main hall at noon. t + t Peggy Lou Berth-aumm is a Dra-ma student. She al-ways looks as if she were get-ting read-y for her big scene. When it comes, Peg-gy will prob-ab-ly peep, Oh, this is so sudden. Won ' t that be dra-ma-tic? t t t lohn-ny Min-ogue is a giant. He is six feet live. He weighs three hund-red pounds. He has an at-tract-ive man-ly phy- sique. He does-n ' t stud-y much. A dif-fer- ent kind of flame burns his mid-night oil. t t t Elinor Reid is one of these art-ist pee- pul. She can draw some of the cut-est pic- tures of dogs — es-pec-ial-ly Nap-o-le-on. She looks like a picture herself with all those lit-tul rolls on the side of her head. t t t Elaine Roc]uet has a simple formula for finding things: she says she can find any- thing she wants when she doesn ' t want Anaheim ' ' ) ' looking for it in the place it would- n ' t be if she did want it. Hminmmmmm. STROl P - BARNK FURNITURE CC ELECTROLUX Refrigerators NK Q ;o. O HOOVER Vacuum Cleaners THOR Washing Machines 217-23 E. Center Anaheim Hockaday and Phillips AUTOMOTIVE PARTS SHOP EQUIPMENT 211 S. Los Angeles •5— COMPLIMENTS OF Anaheim Laundry + — I •■Where Dining Is a Pleasure 1 MARIGOLD CAFE CARL OELKE 122 E. Center St. + Anaheim i — — + .-}, |oc Licb is .1 reat or- .ui-is-er. If he did not foim the Iz-.i.ik Wal-ton wc would not have that duh. but lets not jud e him too harshly, we all make mis-takes. The ' Wal-tons are not so bad, thouqh, be-tausc they are the on-ly or-gan-isation on the cam-puss that ever does any-thmg, and the mem-bers act-ual-ly get some-thing for their mon-ey. t t t Burl CIrow is the sen-ior peed de-mon. Next time a blur whizz-es by you on the street, yoi! vill know it is Burl. He al-ways seems to be rushmg to Tust-in or ()ra e. t i- t This is the girl the fresh-men curtsy to. She ' s Girls ' League Fres-i-dent and she ' s an A- 1 stu-dent. She plays tennis and gets A ' s in American Dem., Marg-aret Gauer. We ' re going to put her in a glass case. Then we can la-bel her, Example for perfection. t t t If every-one doesn ' t know Jeanne Mac- Donald, Jeanne knows them. She likes bangs, and buttermilk and books and all kinds of things that begin with b ' . She has lot ' s of pep. May-be she eats grape- nuts. She plays golf and goes fish-ing af- ter-wards. She says she has to use the worms she digs up. t t t Jack Van Meter usually can be found somewhere in the vicinity of Wimpy s, satisfying the cravings of his sweet tooth. Jack says he just can ' t decide which of the two he likes better, candy or school — one gives him a toothache, and the other a headache. Karl ' s Shoe Store MKN ' S, WOMEN ' S CHILDREN ' S SHOES 105 W. Center Anaheim Ambulance Service Day or Night PHONE 3209 acks, nierro, Olawtpbcll FUNERAL DIRECTORS I H. P. Campbell Res. Director 251 N. Lemon Anaheim , I I I I I I ( I 2Iljc aUtugs Iloau ixnh Js uilbiiig Assnriatioit of ual]inm [PWE HAVE PLENTY OF MONEY TO -OAN -jj . r I EITHER FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION. TO | , si 1 r sf V| RE-FINANCE YOUR PRESENT LOAN OR TO I f % ' - ' ■ -i T L BUY YOUR HOME Jl - lit; S. Los Angeles St. INTEREST KATES 6 ' - TO O.K ' i Phone 3515 Fred A. Backs, Sec. 167 j PHONE -1304 ! SUPERIOR RADIO SERVICE Electric Refrigerators — Radios ' Parts and Accessories I 308 W. Center + — Tubes Anaheim, Cal. Oh, Mii-ma, look- there ' s that Helen Bady-er a-gain— the girl who real-ly ap- prec-iates life be-cause she is art-ist-ic. Ma-ma can we be artistic too, huh May-be its Hel-en Fisch-er ' s in-fluence, children. t t t Ysa-bel (;iacs is a cv-y c[uiet i irl, in fact she is so (.[uiet that we couldn ' t find out any thini; about her may-be she ' s lucky. t t t Vern Ad-ams is a tall silent man. Also he does-n ' t talk much about him-sclf. But with .dl these odd-it-ies he ought to make good some day. t t T — —————— ———————+ Ferdinand Patin is the lad with the curls. But a woman hater. He admires the finer things in life. ' Which isn ' t female inclu- sive. Ferdinand believes that silence is golden and persists upon staying on the gold standard. t ' ' ' T Dan Marschall is the Romeo of the staye. We don ' t know about his private life except that he studies. He is rather short in height but large in ambition. One of these days he ' ll get ahead. t t t Ruth-ie Schach-ner is the champion hard work-er of the school. Ruth-ie has spent so much time work-ing on her sti:d- ies that the four years just flew by and dl Ruthie has to show for it is a mess of A ' s. t t t Flor-ence Nish-izu is the pub-lici-ty chair-man for the Dom-e-con club. Flor- ence is a good chair-man ; she sees that the news gets in the paper be-fore it ' s six months old. QUALITY CAKERY GOODS Baked by — + i HOME BAKERY I Joe Klapper 1106 Lincoln Ave. Prop. Anaheim •i - 4. I I Domei ' ies FARM iPLElNT NIFG. CO. .Manufacturers f Disk Furrows — Kidser and Blocker Disk Harrow Factory at Katella and State Highway — + I I I Pressel-Perry Tull H. KDW. KK WKLDING— BLACKSMITHING Riutcel-Smith Furnitm-e Company APEX WASHING MACHINE AND IRONER ELECTROLUX REFRIGERATOR WEDGEWOOD GAS RANGES 1 17 S. Clementine Anaheim PHONE 2409 151 N. Los Angeles St. Anaheim K)H + . — — .-..-.4. COMPLIMENTS OF ALPHA BETA STORE: EAST CENTER I Anaclaire Mauerhan ' s hobby is ticklins; the spine of a xylophone. A born musician. And another A collector at school. She ' s always busy. She ' s the backbone of social affairs. They ' d collapse without her. We think she ' ll grow up to be a society ma- tron. Althoutjh she is a genius in the ma- king. t + t Jack Nev-in will grad-uate. He is a pub lie speak-er. Is Mr. Ken-ned-y to blane for this? Yes, he is, so we can ' t get back at any-body. WEST CENTER Bill Hutton is that hot-cha sen-ior who has such a sweet smile that he makes all the girls for-get a-bout Rob-ert Tay-lor. Bill is very smart but he doesn ' t like to show it around school — because he does- n ' t like to show up his friends — con-sid- er-ate boy. Bill ! t t t Vang-ie Vet-ter is that sup-er-stup-riid- ous pas-ser of Amer-ican Dem. tests Vang-ie att-rib-utes her succ-ess to not over working — sounds like the Town-send Plan. SHIPKEy AND PEARSON Inc. RIO GRANDE GASOLINE — Sinclair Molor O lt diid Cie.ises — — Unilc ' cl Stales Tires — ORANGE COUNTY DISTRIBUTORS 1 i06 W. Broadway Phone 4620 Anaheim, Calif. . .-.- —. — — . — — .+ 169 Bob-by O ' Neill is the smallest senior per-son-al-ity. When Bob-by was a lit-tul ,Crow, now he prays that he won ' t shrink, lot of quality in small par-eels. ( I I I I .-4. PHONE 2303 M. W. MARTENET HARDWARE 323 W. Center- Ana heim . (E. lantitrirk Jeweler Phone II 03 Optometrist 155 W. Center Hardware White OLD COLONY PAINT HARDWARE— CHINA— GLASS ROPER GAS RANGES PHONE 3214 . + Corner Center nnd CInudina Streets •! - , but some pee-pul say he has the big-gest fel-low he used to pray that he would but he shouldn ' t worry — there is of-ten a t t t Mary Alice Endicott is the girl with the big brown eyes. Mary Alice admires freckles and red hair. She herself is the acme of perfection without the communist- ic colors. The inspiration ot all frosh ' s love-sick poems — as well as seniors — is probably Mary. But she preserves her dignity. Someone has to uphold the senior traditions. Mary does double duty. t t t Margie Leh-mer is the smart lit-tle girl who admits that she gets a-long fine do- ing no-thing. That ' s what we ' ve all been do-ing on-ly we ' re not honest like Marg-ie. We nev-er ad-mitted it. Maybe that ' s the secret of her success. t t t Do-ris San-ford is a ten-nis play-er. She al-so writes to pee-pul in the Phil-ip-pine Is-lands. She thinks that they will write back, al-though she doesn ' t even know them. Do-ris al-so can dance, swim, ride horse-back, play hock-ey and meet movie act-ors. t t t Joe Boswell: Here ' s a quarter, poor man. It must be tough to be crippled. Beggar: Yes, but people used to steal money out of my cup when I was blind. I UNUSUAL . . THK BKAUTY OF THE 1937 V-8 FORDS AND LINCOLN ZEPHYRS CHOICE OF 60 OR 80 H. P. MOTOR THE POWERFUL NEW MECHANICAL TOP SPEED BRAKES THE HILL CLIMBING ABILITY THE LOWER COST AND UPKEEP A CAR TO FIT EVERY NEED McCOy MOTOR CO. FORD DEALER 320 North Los Angeles Street Anaheim. California I 170 VAN OIL COMPANY Distributor for SIGNAL PRODUCTS Phone 4603 .- + 314 N. Paulina St. Anaheim. Cal. Bruce Hunt is the class br.iin trust. He al-ways turns in his home work, and the each-ers love him dear-ly. He has a large sup-ply of mid-night oil, and admits that he burns it amp-ly. If Bruce is not succ-ess-ful, he can blame his teach-ers. That is what the res of us are go-ing to do. t t t Lupe Ortez has a very nice smile. When she smiles she real-ly shows all her teeth. May-be when Lupe grows up she ' ll ad- vertise tooth paste. t t t Betty Lyons: I just bought a miniature. Langdon Hilleary: Es verdad. Betty: No, for my mother. t t t Mr. Livecoats: I haven ' t much time for meals; so I take a bite at the wheel. Eugene Beck: Isn ' t that just a bit tough? t t t Stev-ie Wag-ner is that tall ath-letic fel low, who is the prom-in-ent cent-er on the foot-ball bench. Stev-ie won first pLice on the In-ter-nation-al Bench ' Warm-ers — Bench! When Stev-ie grows up he ' s going to write a book on, Football as I Saw Jt. ' t t t Conn-ie Baxter is the senior car-toon-ist. her drawings of food just before lunch have been res-pons-ible for some of the sen-iors going — Nuts! We hope Conn-ie can cook food as well as she draws it- -or else her future hus-band will have to have a cast iron stomach — you can ' t eat draw- ings. Renner ' s Grocery —FREE DELIVERY- GROCERIES— FRUIT— FLOUR FEED and VEGETABLES Phone 2418 216 W. Center 4 — CONGRATULATIONS Class of 1937 The foundation for a home should be your next Commencement This Association stands ready to assist you to save or build. Anaheim Building and Loan Association Lemon at Center Anaheim +i». INSURANCE WRITTEN BY THIS OFFICE GUARANTEES YOUR TROUBLES WILL BE SATISFACTORILY TAKEN CARE OF WHEN ACCIDENTS OCCUR BC WISE M. E. Beebe INSURANCE - LOANS - BONDS Phone 3518 116 South Los Angeles Street Anaheim California 171 + — — — — — — .— — .+ ex t T, S FORMERLY H. M. MILLER CO. SAMK LOCATION SAME PHONK SAMK QUALITY 151 S. LOS ANGELKS ANAHEIM 2228 THE BEST COMPLETE LINE OF PARTS AND MACHINE SHOP REAL FRIENDLY SERVICE Fran-ces Ea-ton is that mous-y senior who al-ways man-ages to fjet her school work done on time. May-be when Fran-ces grows up she will re-place the old time clock .system which is now used — every- where — more power to you, Fran-ces. t t t Aggie Allan is president of that Tom Boy Organ-izat-ion the G.A.A. Aggie is not a tom boy but she said that she want- ed to see how the other half lived. Sin.c she ' s seen, what she wants to know now is Why! When-ever you are in the presence of that cute ii-tle sen-ior Sis Kav-an-agh you will prob-a-bly be the bored lis-ten-er to her ravings about her broth-er Bud. Sis ' s fa-vor-ite say-ing is, There ' s my broth- er, ain ' t he grand. t t t Magg-ie Reeves is that lit-tle girl who al-ways said, When I grad-uate Fm going to make a lot of people hap-py. Thats ' right Mag-gie girl — the teachers, your par- ents and the guy that ' s been wait-ing all these years. COMPLIMENTS OF I aUivayj toles SOUTH I.F.MON I WEST CENTER ) I 17: Gcnc ' iaiulaUoni anc) oesi Wkitas ic the Giac)uaiinc Class cl 937 H. E. ARNOLD, Prop. :!()0 West C enter Street Anaheim, California I Christine Franck approached Mr. Hed- strom one day and asked for some pre- pared monaceicacidester of salicyHc acid. Mr. Hedstrom said, Oh, you mean as- pirin! Yes, answered Christine, but aspirin is so hard to remember. Bob Rimpau was standing in front of his home with his dog one day, and an old lady, passing by, stopped and asked him if it was a real bloodhound. Oh, yes, it certainly is, said Bob, Here, Rov- er, bleed for the lady! KORRPXT PUBLIC AND CLASSROOM SEATING Complete Equipment for Schools Slate and Composition Blackboards Opera Chairs, Steel and Wood Folding Chairs Portable Bleachers, Grandstand Seats Specifications and Estimates Furnished on Stage and Auditorium Outfitting Asbestos Curtains, Riggings, Stage Curtains Drapes, Scenery, Settings, Counterweight Sets Steel Lockers, Lockerobes and Steel Shelving Playground Apparatus, Gymnasium Equipment Laboratory and Science Furniture Desk and Furniture Renovation ckocl OCjuibment i ombanxi 1620-22-24 South Flower Street LOS ANGELES Phone PRospect 4131 173 Peg-gy Ak-er-man is one of those pee-pul who knows every-one. She al-ways wears lit-tul rib-bons on tlic top of lier pate. They look as if she were read-y to take off. Nev-er-the-less, Peggy is a very popular young hul-y. t t t Gladys Blums thinks that Mickey Mouse is a comet because he is a star with a tail. Besides he shows plenty of speed and is always brilliant. t t t Louis C;ioud once enter-ed a boxing Tournament. He is no boxer, but he packs a ter-rif-ic grin. This is annoying ta the opponents, no end. t t t I —4. I Lee ' s Family Shoe Store I ) SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY 181 W. Center St. Anaheim + — + — I I I I I ) I I I I 4. — —.4. Congratulations To the Class of 1937 N E u N SIGNS SCHOLASTIC? Parson: You love to jjo to Sunday school, don ' t you. Bob? Bob Bassett: Yes, sir. Parson: What do you expect to learn today ? Bob: The date of the picnic. t t t Lu-cy El-tis-te is quite the girl as she al-ways gets ring-side seats for all the foot- ball games — on ac-count of be-cause she hap-pens to be one of the song lead-ers. Lu-cy al-so waves the lit-tul pom-pom so that we will keep in time with the mu-sic or the sing-ing or sum-thun. Some pee-pul say she works hard-er than the foot-ball play-ers. —. — — . — — .— . — — . — —.-.4. I Batteries — Radios — Tires I I C. A. KNAPP I j SERVICE STATION j I 1101 Lincoln Ave. Phone 2029 I I Anaheim | 4....— - - -II- -I - - ' - - ' - - ' -—•{ I Sanderson ' s ACROSS FROM NEW HIGH SCHOOL FOUNTAIN SERVICE and LUNCHES DELICIOUS HOME-MADE CANDY SUNFREZE ICE CREAM +». PROGRESS ProRress to-day means not to be content with any existing condition. Were we as Manufacturers of ( LK.ANING MAT.KKI.ALS at any lime to stand still in our forward movement disaster would be our fate. Bear these facts in mind as you venture into the world and YOUR pro- I I I Kress will be assured. Giant Product Corporation Manufacturers of GI. NT Soaps and Cleansers 229 S. San Pedro St. Los Angeles 174 Eleanor Beck-er wants to be a house-wife, but maybe she ' s foohng. Right now her fav-or-ite hob-by is hstening to a good clean joke. May-be that is why she is smil-ing most of the time. Next to jok-ing she likes to skate. Maybe she will be a second Son-ja Hein-ie, with a dash of Joe Penner ' s humor. t t t Ruth-ie Smcad is re-sponsiblc for this book, but she is not fair enough to ael-mit it. .Some-day her children will say, Ma-ma, who wrote this junk? I did, children, but I was very young, and if they are smart littul brats they won ' t say anything a-bout it. t t t Jack Rodden appears to be a rather quiet f — •— + lad. Maybe he ' s going to be a hermit but | compliments of t we doubt it. He wouldn ' t look well with a j Hoffman ' s Shoe Shop I beard. Tack resembles John Barrymore in ) ( •1 . , . i ANAHEIM « the profile, Ellis Vmes m the tennis court, | I -i ' , Ml .Ml. M M Ml ■ ■ ■ M IM M Ml |T| and Fred Astaire in the dance hall. t -j- j- + — .— . — — — — •-• — —- Ruth-ie Per-ry is a very re-mark-able I j girl— be-cause not only does she play the i ComplimentS | vio-lin but she has com-pleted four years I OF I of Span-ish — and can speak it. I p y - j t t t j KOSS i POCGPL) ! Bob Law is a very scholarly looking senior. In fact, he looks so stud-i-ous that he has been mis-taken for an hon-or so-ci- i • ( I I ety stud-ent; this, how-ever, was a case of | ji n. olive anaheim ! ■». — . .-. .-. — — — — — — — » mis-taken identity. POMEGRANATE DAIRY ■THE TASTE TELLS Robert Easton ' 20 George Easton ' 23 I I I I I I I I I CONE BROTHERS i Authorized Chevrolet Agency Chevrolet for Ecoiwn ical Transportation | I THE COMPLETE CAR COMPLETELY NEW | ! MASTER CHEVROLET THE CHEVROLET MASTER DE LUXE j I + - MASTER CHEVROLET Kor Unusual Economy ' ri il.v an Aristocrat 215 N. Los Angeles Street Anaheim, California — + 175 Gil-bert Re-al is a cjuiet sort of fellow. Docs-n ' t say ver-y much. Prob-a-bly thinks everything he doesn ' t say. That ' s an atl-mir-able trait. He should spread the prac-tice. I t t Wayne Held has tur-ly hair. He also plays the cornet. Wonder if the cornet has any-thin to do witli curly hair- ' May-be he blows too hard. He enjoys it. Nothing said about the nei h-bors though. t t t Dan Murphy is a Toast-master. He al-ways seems to be in a hur-ry. We ' ve ne-ver found out yet where he hur-ries to. Dan dotes on American Democracy. Still, all seniors do, but you can ' t blame Dan, it ' s just his Irish enthusiasm. t t t +——— —— ' — ——— — — — -— ' | K. Hall is known for her journalistic j Phone 3225 Res. Phone 4888 y y , . f , j UNION OIL COMPANY . . , , cu . . . t i factured a play. She refused to produce it OF CALIFORNIA , J ■, , n . i i .u I I though. She said she couldn t dodge the 1 J. S. (John) Cox — Agent Anaheim i I I cabbages. ♦ + t t t »,«.« - — .,—,——.— .———,}. Vernia Pohlmann is seldom seen around I EASY TO LOOK AT I fhe campus. Maybe she ' s copying Greta AND EASIER TO DRWE Garbo. But one would know Vernia if they ) ) should see her. She has blue eyes and I Studebaker j laughing a habit. Her pep is to be j SPOTLIGHT CAR | j , j , - . j • j t t t I . , I Kathleen Demaree: This is an ideal I Kirby Barnes Uo. ( spot for a picnic ! Phone 3930 Anaheim j Eloise Hendrickson; It must be. Fifty I ' million insects can ' t be wrong. »..-. — . — . — . .-I - - - -I i-i -II- — •» 4. + i I COMPLIMENTS OF I I J, C, Penney Co, Inc | j 124 West Center Anaheim, Calif. ) I 176 Rus-scll Al-bc-rt-us ionics from Min-ncs-o-t.i. Likes to cat tan-ily while he does his les-sons. Also Hkes to imitate a Wisconsin Swede. Thought the cold spell here was a breath of Min-ncs-ota sprini . t t t Jack Suiter likes to pester pee-pul. He ' s al-ways mak-ing some-one fee! em-bar- rassed. They like it thouf;;h. He has more cousins in school than you can shake a fla g- pole at. t t t If Dan Bros-nan has a middle name it must be Mi-chael. Or Mar-tin Joseph Pat-rick. Dan ' s Oirish. You can tell that at a glance. He likes news-pap-er work. We think it ' s the Irish in him. t t t ■Virginia Sims is the campus rhythm rascal. She does remarkable tricks with the piano. Her vocal contributions rival the birds. And not a parrot. Ginger is her alias and she lives up to it. Y t i Jack Baumann: Can you keep a secret.- ' Bill Dodge: Sure. Jack B. : I need to borrow some money. Bill D.: Don ' t worry. It ' s just as if I never heard it. ■i- t t Jack iMtz-gerald is go-ing to be a printer, and is Mr. Ross ' s side-kick. He help-ed to print this an-nual, and with-out his ear-nest ass-ist-ance it could have been published in half the time. Commercial Service — Notary Public Roy N. Mendoza f «..»»«. ■—■ IM. .— . .M. .M. ,M. .M. .M. ,M| iM imitmA I I I AUDITING I —TAX SPECIALIST— j 219 S. Los Angeles St. Anaheim .}..»—..-.— - . . I I I WEBER BOOK STORE For Gifts Thai Please Complete Line of Stationery, School Supplies Conklln Pens, Cards 139 W. Center Anaheim STETSON HATS FLORSHEIM SHOES Hart, Schajfiier and Marx Clothes YUNGBLUTH ' S WEST CENTER STREET MANHATTEN SHIRTS INTERWOVEN HOSE 177 PrufesBimtal (Ecirbs — — .— +« , — , — — — .-. . S R KAUFMAN And I I DR. WILLIAM C. McCARTHY | j ROBBIE ANDERSON I I orthodontia exclusively I ) ATTORNEYS AT LAW | | Telephone 4314 | I 312 California BIdg. An.iheini j j 610 Bank of America BIdg. Anahein) . + „- - - — — . + - — — .— . — . —.— . + + ..«.. —.. —. — -.—.—.—. — —.— j. 4. — — —=- — — - .-«i- —.—.—.—. — «i4. I Hours by Appointment Phone 4523 j I PHONE 3456 I j DR. H H. NEVILLE j { LEO J. FRIIS { I DENTIST I J ATTORNEY AT LAW ! 1 104 E. Center St. Anaheiiii j j 403 Bank of America BIdg. — Anaheim | 4. —. ,-, ,-. -. .- I-. .-. .— — — — — — » 4. .— .-. .— — — ■ — .-, — .. .- -»., - 4. Notary Pubhc Phone 2132 j COMPLIMENTS OF ROGER C. DUTTON STEPHEN GALLAGHER I ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR ] ATTORNEY AT LAW ' I AT LAW I I I i 104 E. Center St. Anaheim j j Bank of America BIdg. Anaheim » , . . . . . . . . .jj. •}•— ------------ .—• }• -+ + COMPLIMENTS OF I I I i I COMPLIMENTS OF i WM.J.M.HEINZ I McFadden and Holden | ATTORNEY AT LAW . j j i 406 Bank of America BIdg. Anaheim i | Bank of America BIdg. Anaheim i . . . . . . ..« . .»...». . . . ,{. 4.— ' - ' ■ ■ ■•■ ' — ' ' - ' ' ■ ■ ' ' ' ' - ' —-—■}• ...„. ..„. ..».—.— ..— —.—.—.—...— .-.4. 4 —-— ' - - ' - ' -—■— — -—■—— ' ' - ' ' - ' - 4. I PALMER SCHOOL GRADUATES j I I i THEPINTLERS WILLIAM P. WEBB ) inc riniLiCivo ; 1 attorney at law ( CHIROPRACTORS ' J J FREE X RAY | CLASS 1913 | i Phone 3413 108 E. Broadway i J 308 California BIdg. Anaheim . 4. .«.,—.- — —.—.—»—. — — —.— . — 4. 4. .-. I-. .-I .-. . — ' - ' - — ' - ' — ' - ' ' — — 4- 178 !Irufc$5tintal ( iwhs no M M urKinrocnM R. J. NIELS BOEGE I ' ' „111™T ' I DR. JOHN H. BOEGE | ! ■ ! DENTISTS f I 211 California Building | | Phone 3112 ( I Los Angeles at Center Anaheim i | 105 W. Sycamore St. Anaheim i I COMPLIMENTS I ' Hours by Appointment } I Erwin H. W. Kersten, M. D. ' - ' ' ' V. Schutz I I ' j I DENTIST f 1 Physician and Surgeon 1 | T-oio„h.,K,o ocsc At.- i I i I Telephone 26S6 Anaheim | j 201 Bank of America Building t j 602 Bank of America BIdg. 1 +——— — —— — .— . -4. •?• — .—. =-« .-. - . Dr. Ralph McKinley Waltz ours i to 5 Phone 3 09 DENTIST J. L BEEBE, M. D. I PHONE I I Emphasizing I I Office 3435 — Residence 28167 I j Surgery and Difficult Obstetrics j • 503 N. Los Angeles Blvd. — Anaheim ' I „ . . ■ , ' I Automobile Club BIdg. | | ' America BIdg. Anaheim j 4- —H.«-..— »—,.—...—.. ——.-.«. - — -i- -l-l l-l I-. -I l-l I-. I-. .-. ,», ,-, — , — 4.—.— .—.——.— .- - ..—..-.,-. ,«.-.4. 4. — , ,— — ,-, , , ,-, i , i i i , , , , , .,4. I Phone 2532 I ' Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted | j W. V. FALLIS, D.D.S. j j Homer A. Nelson, Opt. D. j I Center and Claudina J ! OPTOMETRIST I I Anaheim, California | | Phone 3104 114 N. Lemon St. | i Suite 602 Bank of America BIdg. i j Anaheim 4.»-.». .«. .-. i-i -I I-. i-i .-I i-i I- i-i i-i - 4. 4. i-. i-i i-i i-i 1-1 ,-, , , , , , , , , , , , , ,,,4. 4.—.— .. —. .«.,«— .. . . . 4, 4.—.,-, .-, . ,-, .-, ,-, ,-, I- I-I ,-, ,-, — , ,-,.,4. I Res. 1001 West Center Phone 2603 I ' „ „o, o 1 a , ou oc.n ' i I i Res. 887 S. Los Angeles Phone 2610 I I J. W. UTTER, M. D. j j DR. JOHN W. TRUXAW ) I Physician and Surgeon . | Physician and Surgeon 1 I 201-3 California BIdg. Phone 3211 1 1 107 E. Center Phone 3213 1 ■t ..-. — , .— .,. I-I I-, ,-, ,-i ,-. . . , . . ■ . .4. 4. -I .-. ,-, ,-. .-I I-I I-I I-I I-I ,-i 1,1 , , , — 4. 179 R ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFI ER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFI FER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOL LFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS W ' OI.FER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS V WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER R ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFI ER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFI FER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOL LFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS W ' OLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS V WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER R ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFI ER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFI FER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOL LFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS W ' OLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS V WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS N liJrr-UJ ' Z Z cc ; uj cc uj n: ,IU J LJ lU QU-nCCli-CCli. ° |Oj IUJ-l 0 L.OU.O £o£ o o Z ( 5ZwZ 5 oror o: a: a: q; UJ q; O 111 O UJ lij UJ z z li. K y iu CCuj OC jUJ j LJ HI O O CC 1 IT l 5 ;: lii ;; liJ ;; 0 Q Ou.O o oo O -0- 00 Z „Z ;,Z zci:2 cc a: UjOlll 0 0 ccuJcc oi o m ujz z li. DC li. u d: UJ oc |lll l UJ UJ o occ tr ' „SUJduj; 0 u.Ou.O a 00 o 7 t l 7 c ) t 5 o- o o zoczjar cc UjOiu 0 0 z trZtrZ CC UJ CC (J UJ o lil UJ UJ7 Z b. ir u. UJ ir UJ cc -lu-i UJ UJ Ou.O(rU.[ru. l UjJuj-l u)§c ) l$ l$ 0000 Z c )Z a) y5 ror G o CZ cflZwZ o o± t Z[tz a: a: UJOUJ 0 0 z cztrz UJ - OUJOUJ UJ UJ 2 , IT ' i UJ OC UJ oc 5 u. 5 cc u. oc u. S J5uj iuj-J Engraving Service For Anaheim s Five Consecutive All-American Books and for this Edition was furnished by the WOLFER ENGRAVING CO. GEORGE PETERSON, MANAGER 412 WALL STREET LOS ANGELES UJliJ tlJOUJUJ U. ' OCu.Z u. -J -I UJ ] UJ cc -I OOU.0 UJO §-J ci:u. - 0 uj-l CO « 5 ( ) Ll g w zz«z0 z -rO- ( )- z o r )Z o oz o 2Zll7 2 ujUjOuj iry cca:uj .Q:zQ, o° o o OZ „0n 0 Z o [i:- w2 iro a:0±[r oz5oZ o ;z5 z [ruj J[rSzcc UJU.„UJ UJUJ ZUJ UJ . U. -I UJ ,UJ IT -I , O „ UJ O -10 05 -. 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J a -I R ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLF ER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLF l-ER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOL LFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS W OLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS ' ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFEF R ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLF ER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLF FER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOL LFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS W OLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS R ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLF ER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLF FER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOL LFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS W OLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS ' ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFEF R ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLF ER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLFER ENGRAVINGS WOLF 180 PLEASE Jud e; Ten dollars or ten days. George Dodge: ' Til take ten dollars. t t t HIGH PRICED Edmund Cook: Say, how much do you want for your dogs? Ora Lee Miner: Oh, about two dol- lars apiece. Edmund: Say, who wants a piece of dog, anyway? t t t HARD WORK Mary Arnold: How many subjects are you carrying? Barbara Taggart: I ' m carrying one and dragging three. t t t SERVICE Waiter: Did I bring you a menu? Don Dickenson: If you did, I ate it. t t t COMPLIMENT Edward Vandenburg: Dad, What are ancestors? Dad: Well, I ' m one of yours and your grandfather is another. Edward: Then why is it people brag about them? ' t t t Bud Tyreman: Have you forgotten you owe me a dollar? Alex Deverall: No, but give me time and I will. NARROW ESCAPE Gordon Worell: My ancestors came over on the Mayflower. I ' rank Taylor: It ' s lucky they did; the immigration laws are a little stricter now, t t t BROKE Mr. Henry: Pass at once to your class- es, and let the teacher take your roll. Bud Cross: They wouldn ' t get much if they take my took my roll. t t 1- Teacher: Why do you scratch your head, Marvin ? Marvin Thompson: Because I ' m the only one that knows it itches. t t t IT ' S NECESSARY Teacher: What is play? Chauncey Woodrome: A very import- ant thing that work interferes with. United Auto Works Designers and Builders of Fine School Busses I I I 109 South Milton Whittier, Calif. +1..- I I I I + I I ORANGE COUNTY ' S ONLY INDEPENDENT WHOLESALE JOBBER L. B. HARRISON CO. I I 118 East 5th Street CANDIES, TOBACCO PRODUCTS AND FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES Phone yi? Santa Ana, California 181 Mar-tin La-Mon-tan- e is that red headed fellow, who is al-ways lau h-ing or snick-er-ing at some-one or some-thin . May-be Mar-tin has a sup-er hu-man sense of hu-mor or maybe he ' s just laughing at us — we dont think we ' re so fun-ny — that ' s what we think. t t t Jim Sak-a-moto is a Jui-Jitsu ace who nev-er talks about himself. All we could wrestle out of him is that he is a Jui-Jitsu ace. t t t Miss Alden: ' Tomorrow we have our weekly test. Mars arct Hein: I hope it ' s a weakly. t t t ' i ' eacher; Why do you scratch your head, Marvin? Marvin Thompson: Because I ' m the only one that knows it itches. t t t Clar-ence Cal-oway and Lynn Arn-ett are in-separ-able. Imagine that, dear child- ren — an Irish-man and an Eng-lish-man associatini; with-out resultant cas-u-al-ties. + t t +———— —————————— Aug-ie Ol-i-ver-as has made a great I MILL PHONE 2403 , ,„ , f him-sclf by his swell pos-ter Nagel-GohreS Co. draw-ings-for all the spec-ial oc-cas-ions. f Manufacturers of f ' ( Mlfi ' work,°°aUo ' B fdZ ' Rrfng ' erat i | Aug-ie has an-oth-er hobby besides draw- I 416-22 s. Lemon St. Anaheim j jj. ,, j jj is— both-er-ing the teach-ers. , ' , +——— - — — —— ' - — ' ' I ' Hid-eo Shig-e-kawa has a muscular wiry D A T?TQ PT T? A XTFPq I ' ° ' ' y ' ' ' vegetables. He is a first rate PARIS CLEANLKb . . , i Coach Ryan- ' E. Voss Henington, Prop. T I PHONE 3402 145 N. Los Angeles St. I moto. He may somc day be a full fledged I I back break -er. COMPLIMENIS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS FROM THE PRINTERS SUPPLY CORPORATION COMl ' LKTE LINK OF COMPOSING-KOOM EQUIPMENT AND PRESSES I I 112 Maple Avenue Los Angeles I 182 When Kl-mcr Pct-crs boii,i;lit his car, he ask-eJ il lie w.Mit-ed one with a solt or loud sound. Neither, said he, just give me one with a dir-y sneer. Lat-er upon ap-proath-iny a toil-bridge, the keeper said, Fif-ty lents, and F.hner leaped from die car shout-ing. Sold! t t t Margaret Hein; I wonder why they call it free verse? Poet; That ' s simple. Did you ever try to sell any? t t t James jay: I need five bucks, and 1 don ' t know where to get it. Robert Johnson; I ' m glad of that. I was afraid you thot you could get it from me. t t t Rod Craven wants to be a great base-ball star, btit who doesn ' t since Rob Fel-ler started to make ten thous-and dol-lars per an-num. t t t Hen-ry Ret-lich sings in the double quartet, and tells us he sings in tune. We won ' t believe that un-til he comes out and sings a so-lo like a man. + t t Clyde Rose-ber-ry is a fan-cy skat-er. He +— — - - ' - ' — — - ■- - - — - floats through the air when it comes to | Seasidc Oil Co 1 skat-ing at the San-ta An-a rink. Man-y Center street pee-pul en-vy him, But don ' t for-get that | gasolines-oil-grease | Clyde goes be-fore a fall. ! phone 4913 Anaheim j t t t 4- - ' ———— — — — ' — — — — —- — + Ma. -ine Hop-kins is the camp-uss mer- chant. Un-der her care-ful guid-ance Wim- + - - - - - .,---+ py ' s pours money to the Ann-ual fund, and ' Blue Bird | all she gets for her work is a free period. | Drapery and Decorating Shop ! If she had any fore-sitlht she would buy ' Maybelle C. Hathaway— Ann Krogan ' f ■ , , I 216 EAST CENTER i the es-t.tb-lish-ment and compete with the Anaheim j cafe-ter-ia. i|, . , ,, , -, ,- - - -1 .-i - 1 f . I- I- -I I- i-i I- i-i -i ' - ■-■ V ! i j COVERS AND BINDING BY THE I Henderson Trade Bindery j I Manufacturers of High Grade Covers and Binding I f Telephone Prospect 7392 I 2814 S. Grand Ave. Los Angeles | 1 i 183 Lu-cile is a very ooJ athlete. She wants to be a gym-teach-er when she grows up. Next to that Miss Roquet Hkes the honor-able profession of nursing. But right now she is concerned with mak-ing every-one laugh at her antics. Have you ev-er seen Lu-cile ' s face at the mention of soup? It is quite fun-ny. She likes to dance, but not the light fan-tas-tic. She prefers to swing it I t t t Arlene Kirkhart; You have a nice collectioa of books, but you should have more shelves. Etta Roseberry: I know but nobody seems to loan me shelves. t t t I I I I ) K- , Phone 3325 J. E. RODDEN AGENCY GENERAL INSURANCE 111 N. Los Angeles St. Anaheim I I ART ROQUET ' S GROCERY I QUALITY MERCHANDISE I I — + 754 N. Lemon I Milk for He.ilt y Excelsior Creamery Anoheim- Fulerton Branch QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS PHONES Anaheim 4122 Fullerton 15i SOUTH SPADRA ROAD Bob Lipp-in-cott is one of those rough and read-y boys, who is al-ways try-ing to grab the ball a-way from some oth-er boy he doesn ' t like and give it to his friends. This, strange as it may seem is a game — bask-et-ball. t t t Lois Miller was the girl behind the spot- light in the operetta. Her songs brought down the house. She does tricks with notes. The result is amazing. She ri als Rosemary Ramm in this respect. i t t Ralph-ie Sum-mers is a very fun-ny lit- tul fellow. He is al-so a shark on the dance floor. You wouldn ' t think it to look at him, some pee-pul say, that he ' s so fun-ny they mean. t t T Ray Ortez is a base-ball play-er. and he pitch-es for his pa-pa. If Ray is luck-y, Ana-heim will sign him on, and then he will get his name in the Ana-heim Bull- etin. • + I I I I I I I ( I I I I I ) +• Typewriters Check Writers Repairs Filing t ' abinets Adding Machines R. A. TIERNAN TVPEWRUER CO. New portables Office Repairs Rentals Safes Phone 743 L. C. SMITH AND CORONA TYPEWRITERS AND GUARANTEED FACTORY REBUILTS OF ALL MAKE Santa Ana. California I8i Homer Ban-croft an .im-bit-ion. He wants to kick Ever-ett Dav-is ' teeth out. He will probably do it while Ever-ett is a-sleep, be-cause Ever-ett has been knock-ing out all the teeth to date. t t t Next on our list dear child-ren is twink-ly toed Jeanne Brown. She is a danc-er from Kan-sas, and she wants to be an act-ress, you know, like Marlene Det-reich or Zazu Pitts. It must be nice to ha e ambit-ion, kiddies. t t t DUCK GAS RANGES LEONARD ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS Anaheim Furniture Store WE SELL FOR LESS 236 W. Center Street Anaheim (Opposite Fox Theater) ♦ , GOOD REASON Bill Conliffe: So you are working for a change eh? Douglas Cook: No, for some change. t t t Cliflf Kopitzke: All the stores closed on the day my uncle died. Dean Polhemus: That ' s nothing. All the banks closed for three weeks the day after my uncle left town. t t t THE BIG QUESTION Father (impressively) : Robert, sup- pose I should be taken suddenly. What +« would become of you? j Bob Stankey: I ' d stay here. The ques- tion is, what would become of you? t t t Char-lotte Fal-lis is a paradox. She is not only pret-ty, but she is in-tell-i-gent. If girls like Char-lotte did not exist, it would send the class av-erage much lo-wer, and it would be eas-ier to get good grades. We do not be-grudge her her ex-ist-ence, how-ev-er, and she can keep right on ex- ist-ing if she wants to. EVERETT ' S MARKET W. H. Everett I I I i ■■EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT j 310 W. Center Phone 3606 + I I I I ( j COMPLIMENTS OF | ( GOLDEN RULE MEAT MARKET j j L. M. PICKEL, Prop. I f 824 West Center Street I Phone 3013 Anaheim - Nicco Chop Suey I Cafe j I GOOD CHINESE FOODS i 323 EAST CENTER ANAHEIM ! I I ) I I 1 301 N. Emily Street Stechert Flowers I CLASS OF 1903 Anaheim JS PRODUCTS, Inc. +..- I MUTUAL CITRU I I Manufacturers of I M. C. P. Brand ) I I ( I 425 S. Atchison Anaheim PRODUCTS 185 OLD FASHIONED Mrs. Harris: Darling, you were awfully late last niyht. I ' m afraiti I ' m dreadfully old-fashioned, but I should like to know where you go. Louise H. Certainly, mummy. I dined with oh, well, you don ' t know him, and we went to several places I don ' t suppose you ' ve been to, and finished at a queer little club I fort et its name, but it ' s somewhere in Los Angeles. It ' s all right, isn ' t it mummy. ' Mrs. Harris; Of course darlin j;. It ' s only that I just like to know. t t t John Foster: My dad is an F.Ik, a Lion, a Moose and an Eagle. Bird Cross: How much does it cost to see him ? } SMITH OIL COMPANY | 1 Charles P. Smith. Mgr. i I Phone 4608 | I 1101 N. Palm St. Anaheim. Calif. | +i . Millinery f + — . — . — . — I Suits Dress I Smart But Inexpensive | I Lauretta Upgss otioppe J I 116 W. Center Anaheim t i + j PATTEN BLINN LUMBER CO. j I Complete Building Service | I 1139 Lincoln Phone 2319 i m, m: i-i I-. .-I -i — .. .— .— - - -I — — }• + j. I Home Made Pies Good Coffee | I Best Place in Town to Eat j ) IDEAL CAFE | { M. G. Cummins, ProD. | t 134 S. Los Angeles Anaheim + — — .— . — . — . — — .- IT ' S YOUR SUIT Elbert Anderson: ' What ' s the big idea, wearing my raincoat? Douglas Allan: ft ' s raining, isn ' t. ' You wouldn ' t want your suit to get wet, would you? ' t t t HARD WORK Beatrice Lichtenstein: Beverly has a very difficult role in the show the dramatic society is giving. Marie Clark Difficult? Why, she hasn ' t a word to say. Beatrice: Well, what could be more difficult for her? t t t Ray Hudson had been spatting with his mother all the morning. Finally his moth- er exclaimed, I guess I know a fir things! Ray put on an injured tone and said, Well, I guess I know just as few things as anybody. t t t Mr. Hedstrom: How do you feel this morning? Marietta Proux: Like the inside of a stove. Mr. H.: How ' s that? Dirty? Marietta P.: No, grate. t t t John Ganahl: What do you mean by going all around and telling people I ' m a first-class idiot? Wallace Riutcel: I didn ' t say first-class. MEMBERS OF CLASS OF ' 37 lONGKATULATIONS Graduate to a new Dodge or Plymouth of your own from f IMl J l I ( I Boney and Barnhart I DODGE AND PLYMOUTH DIST. i 328 West Center Phone 2113 186 KNOW YOUR LATIN Lillian Gust; What docs asbestos mean written across the front of the curtain ? Jean West: Hush I Be cjuiet and don ' t show your ignorance. That ' s Latin for wel- come. t t t UNNECESSARY Mrs. Foreman: Now, Bob, suppose you had two apples and you gave another boy his choice of them. You would tell him to take the larger one, wouldn ' t you? Bob Masters: No, ma ' am. Mrs. Foreman: Why. Bob M.: Because it wouldn ' t be neces- sary. t t t BIG GAME In response to an emergency call, the airport ambulance rushed out to the scene of the crash. On the way a surgeon asked Eddie Baker if he knew of an airplane that had crashed near there. Eddie Baker fearfully hiding his sling- shot replied, N-no sir, I just been shootin ' boids. t t t Mary Bath: I ' m afraid the mountain air would disagree with me. Bud Fassel: It wouldn ' t dare. OBLIGING Stuart Berger: Could you give an un- fortunate man a bite, madam? Marie Findlay. I don ' t bite myself, but I ' ll call the dogs. t t t Poet: I wish to submit a poem of mine. Editor: All right, but I ' m busy now. Won ' t you please throw it into the waste paper basket yourself. t t t Mr. Demaree: Ed. what made the Tower of Pisa lean? Ed. Lybarger: There was a famine in the land. .-. obposite kick sckcol ICE CREAM— 35c QT. MALT MILK SHAKES 10c Distinctive Chocolates 40c Lb. Coast Ice Cream Co. ■+ I 512 W. Center St. Phone 4308 +1-. JOHNSON SCHOOL Phone 3029 O. S. Johnson, Pres. T. Grey Johnson, Business Mgr. pu tib Secrefarial Schod 4L ' ; N. SYCAMORE SANTA ANA, CALIF. 187 Yearbook ,- ?. k ' u , ■ ' mff] j .r- M M 1ft .- aW M • A • ; •!» ' • .i f- r. a I JJ kfV ' . , I 6v n€n ■t ' ■li

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

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


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


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.