Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1940 volume:
To +he senior class we are
indeb'l'ecI for a subsfaniial
confribuiion which enabled us
fo have fhis beau'l'ifuI cover.
1 '- fi'-19
THE l940 Clllll I T
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'ssssss sssssks s e s aussi.
Because she has given her
life fo the service of ofhersg
because she has made a
permanenf confribufion fo
our communifyg because in
a changing world she has
given us a daily example of
sreadfasi' Chrisfian charac-
fer, we dedicafe fhis book
'ro our friend and adviser,
Miss Bella J. Walker. .
HERE THE STUDENTS GATHEH
. ' 5,15 D I
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This book is noi a formal hisloryg if is no+ a scrap book: and if is noi a picfure album.
We believe if fo be somefhing of each. We hope if will al' once serve as a facfual
record of 'rhe school year I939-I940, as a picfure collecfion of 'rhe leading acfivifies
of 'rhe year, and an album of por+rai+s of our friends. We hope if will please you. .
EUHE HRD . . .
Adminisirafion . . Classes . . .
Clubs . . Ac'rivi+ies . .
Afhlefics .... Sfudenf Life
Advedisemenfs . . . Feafures
Miss Olive Nl. Pofferg Roberf
Ellioff, Herberf Arnold '4Og
James Holland '29g Norman
Suhr, Helen Underwood, John
Ochoa, Gene Dol'ier+y '37g
Isami Nalrashima '4Ig Mildred
Slevens, Marflma Yorde '36:
Earl Niclcles '35g Franlc Balmer,
Jacob Daniel, Phylis Granada
'34g Wesley Laufenbach, AI-
len Mal1an,'33 .... .
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Anaheim Union High School
Nov. 22, 1939
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CLASS OF 1940
This Ytlilllllt' ot' thc 1910 CQrrl.i1NIs'l'
toinn-s siuiulhlut-ously with thc blast .mtl
iixish ot thc hilu guns almost nt thc very
top ot' the Oltl Wforltl within the Arttit
Cirtlc, .1 w.u' im'oh'ing nearly .ill the
imtions except thc Amcritiis in it tlcspcr- X
.atc struggle to satisfy lust for power.
Quito .tlvIui'oprii1tc, iuticctl. is thc key-
uotc strcsscti in this hook of tiL'lUOL'l'Llty
.mit tht- itlcals ol, tuootl titizcnship.
Now .is ncvci' ht-torc must wc guartl
our prctious licritngc ot' lircctlom and girtl ,
ourselves to prcscrvc it, Anti on you, thc
Seniors ot' totluy, the titizcns ot' tomorrow,
rcsts this grunt rcsponsihility, May the
I1lL'II1i1CI'S oi this tl.1ss go torth trom thcsc ,
h.iIls with thc lmuucr ot' pwtriotism hc-ltl
My sintcrc Kuooti wishes for your il.ll3-
j. A. fiI.AYIE,
J. A. CLAYES
Principal nnd District Superintendent
Mr. Clayes Busy with
Routine Business at
J. A. CLAYES
Principal and District Superintendent
lt has ever been the aim of the American school
system to enrich the experiences of its pupils,4to
extend youths horizons. Many useful tools have
been devised for this purpose but the oldest are
reading and writing.
These two faculties are well demonstrated by the
Class of 1940 in the writing and editing of this
new annual which is now presented to their friends
to read. Congratulations to the class and its edi-
The enrollment of the Anaheim Union High
School at the opening of this term found 1050
students reporting for classes and the gross enroll-
ment for the year will approximate 1150.
The curriculum for 1939-40 was extended to
offer 'additional opportunities particularly for Com-
mercial students. The subject "Consumer Educa-
tion and Personal Accounting", both incorporated
into one course, have proved so valuable and in-
teresting that each subject justifies a separate
course for the coming year. "Typing X", which is
a course for students who wish to learn typing for
BELLA J. WALKER LOIS DYER
their own personal use but do not intend entering
the secretarial field, was also added. Mr. Clyde L.
Nickle joined our faculty to assume charge of this
work. Miss Dora Gene Golder returned after a
year's leave of absence to assist in the Girls' Physi-
cal Education Department. Miss Dorothy Langford
was also a new recruit on the Girls' Physical Educa-
tion statf. Mr. Shirly Keith joined the coaching staff
in Boys' Physical Education. Miss Elizabeth Hunzi-
ker filled a vacancy in the Music Department, as
did Miss Winonit Benson in the Home Economics
Department, and Miss Charlotte F laspohler was
elected a member of the Worlcl History Depart-
ment. The position as teacher of Machine Shop was
awarded to Mr. Claud L. Booth and the Auto Shop
to Mr. Paul A. Black.
Miss jewell Cawthon became a member of the
office staff Filling the position of switchboard --
Improvements in the Physical Education Depart-
ment have continued,--the girls' playing held now
has a Hne fenced turf and the track has been altered
and put in excellent shape. The foundation of the
boys' unit of the new Gymnasium Building has
been completed, as well as the major part of the
swimming pool, which will be one of the best in
the county. Construction work on the Gymnasium
Building will continue during the coming year
under a W. P. A. Project.
The student commission has been very active
and cooperative and have been particularly helpful
in planning the student body assembly programs
to include such representative speakers as Vierling
Kers-ey, Superintendent of Los Angeles City Schools
and former State Superintendent, Geoffrey Mor-
gan, distinguished public speaker and world travel-
er, and an excellent Armistice program address on
Americanism by L. A. Lewis, accomplished and
popular speaker and an alumnus of Anaheim High
School. The commission may well be proud of a
year of successful student government.
Finally, in the annals of the school let the year
1939-40 be recorded as one of accomplishment, of
growth, and of happiness.
J. A. CLAYES
W. RALPH FOCHT J. NIASCN
J. A. Clayes, principal and district superintendent: Bella J. Walker, ad-
ministrative and head of the English department: D. F. Lehmer, commer-
cial: Kathleen McFaul, commercial: Clyde L. Nickle, commercial: Lois K.
Dyer, administrative, Spanish: J. Mason Henry, administrative, Latin:
V. Virginia Huff, Spanish: Dorothy M. Jester, Spanish and Latin: Madge
W. Sproull, French and German.
Scrapbooks are Displayed in French Class
This year's work in the language and com-
mercial departments has emphasized more
than ever before the practical applications of
the various courses.
Scrapbooks depicting the art, history, liter-
ature, and economic conditions of foreign
countries play an important part in learning
French, German, Latin and Spanish, Students
are required to speak in the specinc language.
The modern educational program which
educates for daily living must enable the
pupils to acquire the knowledges, habits, and
attitudes which equip them for sound econo-
mic living. To acquaint the students with the
numerous problems of the business world,
consumer education, personal bookkeeping,
general business science, accounting, short-
hand, and typing are offered.
fcizziring Speed in Typing Accounting Machines Provide Practical Experience
g bv Nancy Shoemaker and Lilli
living, Ethel J. Caverley, social livin M
M Gr t
g: ary Fore-
. an , drama: John B. Kenned ' -
y. English, Myrtle
aye Kern Schultz speech' Je '
r . ssie N. Seward, English
ay Stanley, English: Mar ue" '
g lite C. Utter, English.
. W -M' 4 2
. H, -.rw i
As poise and self-contit
lence are two essen-
tials of ever da' l'
s Delve into the Unknown,
y y wing, various courses in
English, dramatics and speaking are required.
Expression and public speaking are offered
to freshmen interested in a
Autohiographies depicting ancestry and
different stages of growth have been one of
the principal projects of the English ll stu-
dents. Besides the functional and technical
grammar, an appreciation of good literature
is gained hy reading the classics and studying
the formation of poetry.
College-bound seniors take English IV asa
special preparation for their college work.
Naturally inclined thespians are not only
offered useful experience on the stage, but
learn stage make-up, motion picture apprec-
iation, and the history of drama.
Makingup for a Character in Drama.
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Charlotte Flaspohler, history: Royal C. Marten, orientation and
Mary D. Reasoner, historyg William V. Rickel, social SCIENCE: Charles H.
Rinehart, social science: Deane Sue Russell, historyq William A. Cook.
musicg Elizabeth Hunziker, musicg J. W. Williams, musicg Ruth Cull
Smith, library. A n '
Janice Byer Explains in 'Norld History.
"History as it is today" has been the theme
of the World History classes which instruct
sophomores, not only in the causes and effects
of wars throughout the ages, but in hair
styles, dress designing, and other practical
aspects of today's history.
Activities of the freshman orientation
classes varied from a visit to the telephone
company to special oral reports. Current
events are high-lighted by attractive note-
books of outstanding news.
Girls' or boys' glee, chorus, harmony, and
music appreciation are offered for the pros-
pective vocalist, while a choice of orchestra
or band is open for those interested in musi-
With complete facilities for reference and
fictional material, the library serves as a store
of information which may be utilized.
Marcella Jordan at the Map in History.
Dorene Malone and Paul Calaway Busy with the Aptitude Tests.
Winona E. Benson, home
Verna E. Fiindon. home
ogy: H. Victor Hansen,
photography: L. Frank
Spicer. general science and
. art: W, Ralph Focht.
rantz, biology and physioi.
George Hedstrom, chemistry and
and mathematics: Minnie R.
As a practical test for their cooking ability
at the end of the year, the girls' cooking
classes prepared a supper for the mothers
An exhibit of lemon, grapefruit and
orange iellies, set off by a huge Colonist head,
was entered in the Orange Show by the third
year home economics class, and won third
prize of twenty-five dollars and a gold trophy.
The sewing classes have turned out many or-
iginal and colorful dress designs.
To gain appreciation of nature, habits of
conservation, and perhaps acquire interesting
hobbies has been the chief obiective of the
Besides learning the skills and techniques
applied to designing and commercial art, art
craft students study the arrangement of How-
ers and stage make-up.
Experimenting in the Chemistry Lab. Mixing a Cake in Cooking.
h ' Ieducation: Dorothy
Joesphine Derigo, physical education: Dora Gene Golder, p ysica ' I
Langford, physical education: Richard M. Glover, physical education: S. L. Keith,
physical education: Richard F. Ryan, physical education and woodshop: Paul A. Black,
h'n shop: Harry L. Burden, mechanical drawing:
auto shop: Claud L. Booth, mac i e
Lloyd S. Ross, printing: Jacob L. Van der Veer, Woodshop.
Alvin Penhall and Roscoe McKeehan at the Perforator and Drill
Cedar chests, cabinets, paddle boards and
various projects depending upon the individ-
ual's taste are designed and built by wood
shop pupils. The students may use their in-
genuity in creating modernistic tables, cabi-
net and chair designs, or work on projects.
Mechanical arts serves to orient the student
in mechanical drawing, machine and wood
Printing of programs for school perform-
ances in process color has been the outstand-
ing work of the print shop this year, besides
teaching the fundamentals of printing.
Auto shop is offered for the prospective
mechanic who wishes to familiarize himself
with the component parts of the automobile.
Tension of the day's school work is reliev-
ed by an hour's exercise which includes seas-
onal alternation with rhythm of sports.
" " Auto Shop. Cliff Sanding Off a Board in Woodshop.
' Seeing What Makes it Tick in the
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Velda M. Barnes, mathematics' Mwrio '
, . Y rie Pibel, mathematics: Chester R.
ics: Evelyn Brunworth, record clerk: Elsie C. Burrmann,
accounting: Jewell Cawthon. switchboard: D. William Davis, accounting:
Freida Gay, secretary: W. D. Junkin, truant officer: Dorothy Peck, execu-
Miss Cawthon at the Switchboa
'l'e.iching students to think logically
through certain facts to a delinite conclusion,
plane geometry deals with problems of lines,
angles, straight line figures and circles. Al-
gebra teaches the fundamental operations in
arithmetic. Math. Ill and IV may also be
taken as college preparatory courses.
nistration and records of the
school are taken care of by an etlicient otlice
staff whose daily duties consist chiefly in
maintaining accurate files and attending to
those minute details which enable a school
program to move along smoothly.
Proving itself a
necessary facility, the bus-
iness otlice orders new material for the school,
and settles the various accounts.
Patty Displaying a Pentagon.
Stumped by a Geometry Theorem.
mm BE watt
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'mf PQNER 4
Above, Colonist Assembly Features Coach
Glover, Second-baseman McCoy, Pitcher lVlc
Laughlin, Mr. Clayes, Umpire Quinn, Manager
Connie Mack. Coach Berry, and Father Nevin.
. Below, Patsy Cawthon and Frances Marco dis-
WILLARD ADAMS play their prize-winning posters.
Student Body President
Venturing into several new fields,
this year's student commission has
proved their originality by sponsor-
ing a "Keep the Kampus Klean"
poster contest, and a student body
dance. The commission is composed
of students elected by popular vote
to the positions of student body
president, vice-president, secretary,
commissioner of safety and welfare,
commissioner of student affairs,
commssioner of boys' athletics and
commissioner of girls' athletics.
The activities of the commission,
which operated this year under the
joint sponsorship of Miss Dyer and
Mr. Henry, include helping to plan
student assemblies, elections, and all
student activities. They also pass on
all awards, letters, and otiice ap-
Sponsoring a dance for the first
time in the history of the school
proved to be an excellent idea, as the
students turned out in full force.
All proceeds of the dance went to
pay for the poster contest and to-
ward the showing of a motion pic-
ture later in the year.
Calaway Ward Wingfield
Barnes Penhall Pelous
Proving that the spirit of demo-
cracy has not been slighted, and to
insure justice to all offenders, our
school has its Deportment Commit-
tee. Before this court, composed of
students, go all violators of school
rules and regulations to state their
defense in an attempt to escape the
penalty of demerits. The committee
is presided over by two magistrates,
elected at the beginning of the year.
lfiling duties and all secretarial work
are done by girls chosen as scribes.
As stated in rne articles of the
school constitution, the student body
vice-president acts on the committee
which he chooses at the first of the
year under the supervision of Miss
Dyer and Mr. Henry, with the final
approval of the commission.
ln the committee's files are records
of every demerit issued during the
year, and thus an accurate check may
be kept on all those who have too
many black marks against their
Wlieii called before the commit-
tee, each student is allowed to tell
his story in his own way, fair judg-
ment is passed and a corresponding
penalty is inflicted upon him by the
' I-lnvener consult.:
Bill Rinehart Checking the Demerit Files. Paul Crilaway, Chairman
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McCIary Naffzigei' Havener Heinze
MCCIeister Rinehart Pearson Stanfill
L , .-
Sheridan Miss Dyer
Miss Donaldine White, Who Spoke to
Dolls from Many Lands at Girls' League Christmas Party.
Keeping in mind their chief aim,
"To offer to every girl in the school
a chance to participate in some activ-
ity and to illustrate the spirit of dem-
ocracy,'l the Girls' League, under the
sponsorship of Miss Frantz and
Miss Dyer divided into small
groups, Each studied some vital
problem such as charm, personality
or dress, so as to gain the poise and
assurance that every girl desires.
This year is the first time such a
project has been attempted, and -it
has met with such enthusiasm that it
will be a part of the regular league
program in the future.
Many interesting programs were
provided for the girls this year.
These included a style show, a talk
by Mrs. Michelson, a noted author-
ity on charm and dress, a talk by
Miss White, a stewardess on a Uni-
ted Airway plane, and the Girls'
League Hi links, a party presented
at the close of the year, in which
every committee took part.
The annual Thanksgiving benefit
show was presented and met with
even more success than in previous
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Not to be outdone by the Girls'
League, the Colonist Club or Boys'
League grouped itself into small
sections which met once a month.
'l'he purpose of these clubs was to
allow the boys to gain more know-
ledge in the subjects in which they
are most interested.
The entire club met as one unit
once a month also, thus providing
a meeting every two weeks. In these
meetings several interesting speakers
were presented including a man
who had recently returned from the
wilds of Africa and a secret service
agent from Wfashington who spoke
on counterfeiting and showed a
very interesting motion picture on
money. He showed how conterfeit-
ers work, the methods used by the
United States government in print-
ing our bills and making our coins.
ln the small clubs the boys had a
chance to discuss their chosen sub-
jects and to hear the views of oth-
ers. There are nineteen of these
club, namely, the Agriculture, Com-
mercial, Stamp, Hygiene, Music,
Modern Political Problems, Printing,
lfirst Aid, Varsity and "C"
Lettermen, Photography, Manners
and Etiquette, 'l'oastmasters,,Xll:port-
ers, Radio, and the Colonist K ' its.
Several of the clubs, namelyt e
commercial, agriculture, stamp, vars-
ity "B" and "C" Lettermen,
Toastmasters, and Colonist Knights
have meetings outside the Colonist
Club and carry on separate activities.
Tom 0 Neill
Nlr. Black, Crain, and Lamers Making a Radio Set.
Liekhus Perry Polhemus Nlr, Shirk
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SENIOR CL ASS
Al, Dorothy, and Bill model the senior
jackie, Mary and Betty are shown spending
a pleasant noon hour on the front steps of the
school, upper Center, while to the left Howard
in aught in a moment of relaxation.
Enjoying the cool breezes of the patio, a
group of seniors hold a friendly confab.
Senior baton twirler, Ruth Davis, and
Betty Zitzmann proving that seniors can be ser-
Sophie Pelous is writing for a position
when she graduates.
Senior thespians are shown at lower right
diligently studying their parts for class play.
Left to right are Helen, Muriel, Connie, Bar-
bara, Laurine, Jessie, Duncan, Herb and Bill.
PRESIDIQNT ..A,....... .w,V.,..7YY,..,,., ...,,.... G 4 we fXl6ll'f0N
Vlcia-PR12s1o12N'r S,.. ..,.... G 0111011 Mrzrkay
S12cR1s'1'AaY .,..,AS.,,. ....,w L 11111'i11e A11ll1o11y
'I'R1zAsuR1sa ......,... A..., ....,, E 11 llllllld Mackay
EXliClU'l'lV li COM M ITTIZ li
flll-ii l.i-limi-r, lltlllllll' Smith. Vl'l'llUl4l Filllidllllilll.
llimr-:in XVinim'i-ss, Mi-lvili l'l'2lllI, X'll'L1'llll2l Mural.
"Noi af ilu' 'I'f1,l1. lim' Cli111b111g."
llvfllcf um! ll"lvife
Mr, Rir-ki-lEl'liii-f, MVT! lilli-r, MM Ulayus, lfeiglit, lqliss
lly -r, Mr. CI xv -V, Mr. 4-4 slrom, . r. fvnry, iss llllZl ' -r,
GENE NEWTON 1 Mi-i llii-nm-ily, Mr-. ltirwimr-1, Mr-. law, miss U
Presldent Vwilkuf, Mrs. Schulz.
When the class of 1940 were freshmen, they
chose a motto, "Not at the top, but climbing".
Although they have now reached the peak of
their high school days, they have no intention of
giving up this motto, but will carry it with them
in later years. If this motto serves them as well
in years to come as it has in the past four years,
they need not worry as to their success.
This year's senior class contributed a part of
their funds in order that this annual would
have a better and more expensive covering.
The senior play, a three-act comedy "And
Let Who Will Be Clever", was very well cast
and a great success with a full house capacity.
Another success that they may all be proud of
was the fifth annual carnival and dance which
they helped to put over.
The sweaters that the seniors choose are car-
dinal trimmed with white buttons that contrast
Gordon Mackay Anthony Edmund Mackay Mr. Rickel
with a large white "A" and the numerals "40".
The senior dances are noted for their origi-
nality and popularity. Several interesting themes
were presented during the year including one
dance which featured as guest of honor, Al
Poska, radio announcer.
This class is honored in that it is the first
class' to complete four years in the new school
buildings and campus.
The junior-Senior Prom brought to a climax
a year of successful activities and entertaining
School spirit and cooperation of the students
has helped the seniors carry out their motto,
"Not at the top, but climbing."
For their help and leadership of the senior
class, credit should go to the othcers and their
adviser, Mr. Rickel.
'l MADEL ACOSTA
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity A 3. 4: Spanish Club 4: New-
man Club 4: Commercial Club 4.
HARRIIETTE JEAN ADAMS
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Domecon Club 4:
Cantata 1, 2, 3, 4: Operetta 2, 3, 4: Senior Glee Club
President 4: Uniform Dress Board 4.
Xp XXXILLARD ADAMS
Student Body President 4: Class Secretary 3: President
2: Honor Society President 3: Hi-Y Secretary 2, Vice-
president 3, President 4: Latin Club 3, 4: Honor Society
X 1, 2, 3, 4: Sealbearer: American Legion Boys' State:
President Honor Society Convention 4: Band 1, 2:
Q, 5 Class Play 3: spanish Club 1, 2: Drama Club 3, 4.
BONNIE MAY AGEIE
Verse Choir Club 3: Domecon Club 4: Operetta 3, 4:
Cantata 1, 2, 3, 4.
Entered from Orange High School 2: Spanish Club 4:
Newman Club 4: Commercial Club 4.
String Ensemble 1, 2, 3: Mozart Orchestra 3, 4: Mozart
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Orange County Music Festival 1, 2, 3:
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4: Cantata 1, 2, 3, 4.
Band 1, 2: Orchestra 2: Radio Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
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I ,x HOWARD ANDERSON
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Winner of Junior 20-30 Tournament:
I Spanish Club 3: Aeronautics Club 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4.
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' LAURINE ANTHONY
-Y , , f 4 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2, Vice-president 4:
9 C , A I Spanish Club 3, 4: Class Play 3, 4: R. O .G. D. 3, 4:
Q, . fi f , , , 9 Class Executive Committee 1: Class Secretary 4: Girls'
I ' . - I l League Cabinet 4.
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E -V LAXVRIENCE ARBISO
wig Band 2, 3, 4: Boxing 2, 3, 4: Champion 3: Varsity Track
v 3, 4: Commercial CILib 4: F. F. A. 4: Varsity A Club 3, 4.
1 : N
Football 1, 2, 4: Track 1, 2: Basketball 1: Golf 4: Photo-
graphy Club 4.
Mozart Club 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4, President 4: Varsity
Track 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: lzaak Walton 1, 2: Operetta
2. 3, 4: Deportment Committee 1: Bee Track 1, 2, 3:
Swimming 4: Colonist Knights Vice-president 4.
5, f i N 3 1 V 2 ,
A i' -,.. 1 l '-.
0 ' ' F 11
Glrls' League Cabinet 3, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, R. O. G. D.
3, 4, Class Play 3, 4, Operetta 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4,
Verse Choir 1, 2, 3, Cantata 1, Scouts 1, 4, Glee 1.
3: Executive 25
4, Class Play 3, 4,
Club 1, 2, R. 0. G.
3, 4, Vice-president 2.
Newman Club 4.
Track 1, Basketball
Varsity A Club 3, 4,
Hi-Y 4, Colonist Knights 4,
French Club 2, 3, 4,
Choir 1, 2, Girls' League Cabinet 4.
Izaak Walton 1, 2.
French Club 1, 2, 3,
3, Newman Club 2,
League Cabinet 4, G.
cutive Board 1, 2, 3,
ference 2, 3, 4, Girls'
County Festival 1,
1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer
County Pageant 4.
3, Track -l, Colonist
2, 3, Spanish Club 3, 4,
1, Football 1, 2, 4, Tennis 2, 3. 4,
Stamp Club 3, Newman Club 3, 4.
President 4, G, A. A. 3, 4, Verse
Secretary-Treasurer 2, President
3, 4, Commercial Club 4, Girls'
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Exe-
4, Girls' Athletic Federation Con-
A Club 2, 3, 4.
'40 4, r gy
0 Q if
Entered from Santa Ana High School 4.
Track 3, 4: Bee Football 3, 4, Wrestling, FFA Secret-
ary, Bee and Cee Letterman.
Entered from Denison High School 17 G. A. A. 2, 3, 49
Girls' A Club 45 Choric Verse 37 Honor Society 2, 3, 45
Domecon Club 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 47 Girl Scouts
47 Girls' League Cabinet 2, Treasurer 37 Student Ad-
viser 4y Spanish Club 3.
Entered from Ogdensburg, New York 4.
grmgnlercial Club 45 Newman Club 2, 3, -lg Domecon
Honor Society 1, 2, 3: Spanish Club 25 Commercial Club
47, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4: Sports 1, 2, 3, 45
Girls' A Club.
KEITH DOUGLAS BURDICK
Varsity Football 2, 3, 47 Varsity Letterman 3, 4: Varsity
A Club 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 45 All-League Guard
3, Tackle 4: intra-mural 4, Baseball 3.
Band 1, 27 Radio Club 2, 35 Aeronautics Club 45 lzaak
Walton 1, 2, Print Shop 3, 4.
Aeronautics Club 4.
MARUARIVIAIE L. BYIIR
Entered from Orange High School 4.
Student Body Vice-president 45 R. O. G. D. 3, 4: Bee
Football 2, 3, 45 Deportment Committee 3, 4: Class
Play 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, Track Manager 47 Basketball 1, 2:
Track 1, 2, 3, 49 Short Plays 4.
Spanish Club 2, 3, Newman Club 2, 3, 49 FFA 3, 4,
' President 3, Treasurer 4.
Spanish Club 3, 4: Newman Club 4: Commercial Club 4:
Sports 3, 4.
Junior Orchestra 1, 2: Senior Orchestra 3, 4: Girl Re-
serves 4: G. A. A. 4: Commercial Club 4.
Commercial Course: Radio Club 1, 2, 3: Commercial
T120 CLAES X ,XV
Radio Club 1: FFA 3, 4, President 4: First in Coopera-
tlve Marketing Public Speaking Contest.
Senior Glee 1, 2, 3, 4: Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4: Cantata 2, 3, 4.
Orche tr 4: Mozar 4: Golf 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
Entered from Dorsey High School in Los Angeles 3:
Spanish Club 4: Honor Society Vice-president 4: Engi-
neers Club 4: Head program committee: Panel of C. S.
F. Conference 4: Panel of C. S. F. Convention 4.
Entered from Fullerton High School 2: Commercial
CHARLES COUGH RAN
Entered from Fullerton High School 3: Music 3, 4:
Music Club 3, 4.
Aeronautics Club 4, Vice-president 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3:
Golf 3, 4: Radio 1: lzaak Walton 1, 2, 3.
Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Honor Society 2, 3: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3,
4: Spanish Club 45 Class Executive 3, 4: Class Play 3: W
Operetta 4: R. O. G. D. 3 ,4: Sophomore Varieties 3: Q
Girls' League Benefit Show 3: Speaking Contests: Am-
erican Legion, Kiwanis, Toastmasters.
Print Shop 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3: Track 2, 3, 4: Football
3: gli-Y 1, 2, Stamp Club 2, 3: lntra-mural Tournament
Qornecon Club 1: Glee 1, 2, 3, 4: Ollereiia 2, 3, 49 CHU-
Band 2: Orchestra 3: German Club 3, 4: Constitution
Contest 1: Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Consul Latin Club 3:
Aeronautics Club 4.
FLORENCE HELEN CZAPLA
Cantata 2, 3, 4: Operetta 2, 3, 4: Majorette 3, 4: Band
3, 4: Domecon Club 1: G. A. A. 1, 4: Commercial Club
1: Newman Club 3, 4: Girl Reserves 4: Music Festival
3: Tennis 1: Financial Club 4.
1 I rl
Entered from Hemet Junior High School 2.
Drum Major 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2 3 4.
' ' Y 1 I
Print Shop Club 4: Wood Shop 2, 3, 4.
Vu: 1 A DINKLIEIK
Com ercial Course.
Entered from Banning High School 2: Radio Club 2, 3,
4, President 4: Sound Dept. 2, 3, 4.
Verse Choir 1, 2, 3: Class Play 3: R. 0. G. D. 3: Can-
tata 3: Domecon Club 4: Financial Club 4.
Girl Reserves 1.
Izaak Walton Club 1, 2: Aeronautics Club 4.
Latin Club 2: Operetta 2, 3: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Girls'
A Club 3, 4: Girl Reserves 4: R. O. G. D. 4: Orange
County Music Festival 3.
ROBERT FIERREE 9 .
Entered from Excelsior High School 4.
Agriculture 1: FFA 1: Photography Club: Tr ck.
Class Executive 3: Cantata 3, 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3:
Glee Club 3, 4.
Varsity Football 3, 4: Tennis 1, 2: Baseball 3: Hi-Y
2, 3: Radio Club 2: Photography Club 4: International
Printing industries Essay Contest 4.
Student Body Yell Leader 3: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, President
2: Class Dance Committee 3, 4: Cee Football 1, 3: Bee
Football Manager 4: Cee Basketball 1, 2: Bee Basket- ,. f 9'
ball 4: Bee Letterman Club 4: Cee Track 2. if f- f
VERNON L. FREmzRlc:K
Entered from Mitchell, South Dakota 3: FFA 3, 4'
Second Place ln Citrus Cooperative Essay Contest 4:
Third award on Citrus Judging, Corona: Second award
on Navel Oranges, Corona: Team award at Oran c
Show. Second, lemons: Third, grapefruit.
Entered from San Diego High School 4: Girls' League
Representative of Uniform Dress Board: Girl Reserves
4: Anoranco Staff 4: Colonist Staff 4.
Class Vice-president 1: Varsity A Club 3, 4: Swimming
1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1 4: Chairman intra-mural Tour-
nament 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, Treasurer 2: Cantata 3, 4: Oper-
etta 3: Orange County Music Festival 3, 4: Boys' Double
FFA 3, 4: Football 2: Latin Club 2.
Entered from Tulare Union High School 3: Third Place
in Essay Contest of Auxiliary to Veterans of Foreign
Wars: ournalism 3.
Girl Reserves 3, 4, Treasurer 4: Mozart Club 3, 4-
Count! Music Festival 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2. 3, 4: Sports
2, 3: lrls' League Program Committee, Secretary.
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Council President 4: R. O. G. D. 3
43 Class Play 3, 4: Christmas Play 4: Cantata 3: Oper-
att? 3:LFrenchpC:Iub43, 4: Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Scribe 4:
lr s' eague ay . -N
Girl Reserves 3, 4: R. 0, G. D. 3, 4, Secretary 4: Class
ys 3, 4: Golf 4: Archery 4: Girls' League Cabinet 3:
, A. A. 1: Girls' League Drama Section President 4.
Operetta 1: Latin Club 1' R. O. G. D. 3, 4: German Club
3, 4: Class Play 3: Golf 4: Archery 4.
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3: Spanish Club 1, 2:
Honor Society 2, 3: G. A. A. 4: Sports 4: Girls' League
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, President 4: French Club 2, 3: G.
A. A. 4: Make-up Crew 3, 4: Secretary Girls' League
Welfare Group 4.
Entered from Bonita High School 4: Band 4: Engineer-
ing Club 4: Hi-Y 4.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Mozart Club 3, 4: Mozart Orchestra
4: Mozart String Ensemble 3, 4: Mozart String Ensem-
ble Leader 4: Music Festival 2, 3, 4.
VIRGINIA THERESA HARTLEY
Entered from South Gate 3: Cantata 3, 4: Operetta 4:
Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Band 3, 4: Majorette 3, 4: G. A. A.
4: Tennis Tournament 4: Girl Reserves 4: Courtesy
German Club 3: Operetta 1: Cantata 1: Boys' Glee
Club 1: Baseball 4.
Class President 1: Hi-Y Vice-president 1: lzaak Wal-
ton 2, 3: 4-H President 3: Deportment Committee 3, 4:
Golf 3, 4: Colonist Knights President 4: Commercial
Spanish Club 3, 4: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4:
R. O. G. D. 3, 4: Girl Reserves 3, 4: Class Play 3: Verse
Choir 1, 2: Christmas Play 4: Girls' A Club 3, 4.
ROBERT CHARLES HEIN, JR.
Senior Orchestra 1, 2 3, 4: Senior Band 1: Mozart Or-
chestra 2: Mozart Club 2: Orange County Festival:
Band 1, 2:
X XBILL HEINZ
Newman Club 2, 3, 4: German Club 3, 4: Latin Club
2, 3, 4: Toastmasters 4.
HI-Y 3, 4, President 4: R. O. G. D. 3, 4, President
4: Class Play 3, 4: Operetta 3, 4: Girls' League Benefit
Show: Sophomore Varieties: Annual Staff Photograph-
er 4: Deportment Committee Magistrate 4: German
Club 1, 2: Mozart Club 3: Boys' Double Quartette 3:
Semi-Final Badminton 3: intra-mural Varsity 4: 20-30
Tennis Tournament 2, 3, 4.
German Club 2.
Class Play 3, 4: Sunset League Tennis Doubles Cham-
pion 3, 4: Orange League Tennis Doubles Runner-up 2:
Class Executive 3: Ojai Tennis Tournament 1, 4: R. O.
G. D. 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Annual Staff Photographer 4:
Orange invitational Tennis Tournament 3, 4.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: French Club 2, 4: Golf 4:
Baseball 4: Pomona Tournament 4.
MARGUIZIQITIS ELAINIQ HOLLIIIAY
Commercial Club 4: Maiorette 3, 4: Glee 3, 4: Operetta
4: Cantata 3: Program ection Girls' League.
Entered from Tustin High School 1: Spanish Club 3:
Hi-Y 3, 4: Tennis 3, 4: Aeronautics Club 4.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4: R. 0. G.
Operetta 2, 4: Cantata 1, 2, 4: Glee 1, 2, 4:
Wimpy Staff 1: Scouts 1: Verse Choir.
Girls' League Cabinet 1: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Toast-
masters Contest: Toastmistress 2: French Club 2, 3, 4:
German Club 3, 4.
IIIA MAE HUGHES
Junior Orchestra 2: Senior Orchestra 3, 4.
Honor Society 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, 4: R. 0. G. D. 4:
Class Play 4: Girl Reserves: Operetta 3: Junior Glee
Club: Band 2: C. S. F. Conference: Three Year Student.
German Club 2, 3: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Radio Club
E, 3: Aeronautics Club 4: Commerical Club 4: Print Shop
. 3 5
Entered from Brewster High School 35 Home Econom-
ics Course5 Glee Club 3, 45 Cantata 3, 45 Operetta 45
Photography 45 Newman Club 45 Commercial Club 45
Typing Contest 3.
Entered from Roosevelt High School 25 Home Econom-
Entered from Midwest Hi h School, Wyoming 45 R. O.
G. D. 3, 45 Class Play 3,
Girl Reserves 45 Orchestra 1. 35 Instruments 25 Com-
mercial Club 45 Southern County Typing Contest5 G.
A. A. 4.
Track 2, 35 Colonist Knights Club 4.
German Club 35 R. 0. G. D. 3, 45 Girl Reserves 45 Class
Play 3, 45 Short Plays5 Girl Scouts 45 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4.
Honor Society 1, 2, 35 Spanish Club 25 Hi-V 45 Toast-
masters 45 Engineers Club 4.
Entered from Ingham High School 15 Cantata 2, 35 Op-
Senior Orchestra 45 Newman Club 2, 4.
Music 1, 2, 3, 45 German Club 2, 35 Newman Club 1, 2,
3, 45 Radio Club 1, 25 Camera Club 45 Baseball 3.
Entered from Huntington Beach High School 45 New-
man Club 4.
Radio Club 3, 45 Newman Club 4.
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity A Club 1, 2, 3, QU
4: Basketball 1, 2: Sunset League Tennis Doubles 1, 2,
3, 4: Champions 3, 4: Ojai Tennis Doubles 1, 4: Dudley
Cup 2: Orange Invitational 3, 4: Class Executive 3.
HAROLD DEAN LEDUC X ,
GLEN H. LEHMER
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Class Play 4: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsig A
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Cee Basketball 2: Class Executive 4: jai
Valley Tennis Tournament 1, 4: League Tennis Tourna-
ment 1, 2, 3, 4: League Tennis Champion 3: Orange ln-
vltational Tournament 3, 4: Dudley Cup Tournament 2.
Personality Club 4: Track 2: lzaak Walton 1, 2.
German Club 1, 2, 3: Band 3, 4: Toastmasters 2, 3: Com-
meucial Club 4: Newman Club 2, 3. 4.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Bee Captain 3: Varsity A Club 4:
Colonist Club Vice-President 4: Latin Club.
Entered from Tustin High School 2: Class Play 3, 4:
Cantata 4: Assembly Play 4: Commercial Club 4: R. O.
G. D. 3, 4: Hi-V 3, 4.
MAvls LUQILLR LINK
Entered from Franklin High School, Portland, Oregon
3: Class Play 3: Cantata 3, 4: Operetta 3, 4: Music
Festival 3, 4: R. O. G. D. 3, 4: Girl Reserves 3, 4:
Christmas Play 4: Mozart Club 4: Girls' Octet 4: Bene-
flt Show 4.
Entered from Big Fork High School 2: Typing Contest
3: Drama 2: Latin Club 4: Home Economics Course:
Science Course: Badminton 4.
ROS li MARY LYBARGHR
Glrl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 1: Newman Club 2, 3,
4: Spanish Club 2, 3: Verse Choir 1, 2, 3: R. 0. G. D.
3, 4: G. A. A. 4.
Mozart Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Mozart Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-
president 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Radio 3, 4, President 4.
Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Domecon Club 1:
Girl Reserves 3, 4: Deportment Committee 4: Honor
Society 1, 2: Commercial Club 4. R
Print Shop Club 4: Bee Football Manager: Varsity
Girl Reserv s 4: G. A. A. 4: Commercial Club 4.
ff, ' J. W. MCCONNELL
Entered from S. D. A. S. 2: Hi-Y 3: Print Shop Club 4:
Football 2, 3: Baseball 3.
Entered from Glendale High School 3: Operetta 4: Girl
Entered from Covina High School 1: Home Economics
Class Secretary-Treasurer 1: Class Treasurer 4: Foot-
ball 1, 2: Basketball 3: Varsity A Club 3, 4: Toastmas-
ters 4: Sophomore Varieties 2.
K Class Treasurer 3: Vice-president 4: Class Play 3, 4:
R. O. G. D. 3, 4: Sophomore Varieties 2: Honor Society
A 2: ISbaanish Club 2, 3: Toastmasters Club 2, 4: Basket-
' a .
Entered from Woodrow Wilson High School 2: Band
3, 4: Girls' League Benefit 3.
yy , .AH EDWARD MANION
Mozart Club 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3:
Track 1, 2: Baseball 3: Music Club 4.
RUDOLPH MEGER, JR.
German Club 2, 3: Varsity A Club 2, 3, 4: Basketball
3, 4: Baseball Manager 2: Band 2.
,715 JEILL METZGER
Orange County Music Festival 3: Band 2, 3, 4: Engi-
neers Club 4.
Entered from Los Angeles Catholic Girls' School 2:
Latin Club 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 3, 4: Newman Club 4.
Entered from San Jose High School 3: Spanish Club 3,
4: Cantata 4: Operetta 4: Music Festival 4.
Cee Football 1: Bee Football 2: Golf 4: Photography 4:
Commercial Club 4.
Football 1: Golf 2, 3, 4, Cup 4: C. I. F. Tournament 3, 4:
Varsity A Club 3, 4: Colonist Knights 4: Commercial
Club 4: Entertainment Committee 4.
MAX E. MooLIc:K
Cantata 1: Glee Club 1: Agriculture Club 4: Operetta 1.
Varsity Football 1. 2, 3.4: Varsity A Club 2, 3, 4: Var-
sity Track 3, 4.
Newman Club 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 2, 3: Varsity Foot-
ball 3, 4: Varsity Track 3, 4: Photography Club 4.
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2: Cee Football 1, 2: Bee
ANNA LIICILLIQ MORRIS
Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Honor Society 3, 4: German Club
3, President 4: Girl Reserves 4: Toastmistress 2, Pres-
ident 3: G. A. A. 3, 4: Sports 2, 3, 4.
Entered from Pomona 2: Glee 2, 3, 4: Girls' Double
Quartette 3, 4: Mozart Club 4: Sports 2, 3, 4: G. A. A.
3, 4: Girl Reserves 2. 3, 4: Song Leader 4: Operetta 2,
95, 4::i7ar::tata 2, 3, 4: Music Festival 3, 4: Girls' League
ene t .
Track 1, 2, 3, 4: French 2: Colonist Club 4.
Girls' League Cabinet 3: Girls' League Secretary 4:
Spanish Club 3, 4: R. O. G. D. 3, 4: Department Com-
mittee 4: Girl Reserves 3, 4: Social Chairman 3.
Cee Football 1: Band 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 2. 3, 4: Class Play 4:
Clan President 4: Music Club 4, Vice-president 4
BARBARA JUNE NICKLES
c-. A. A. 1, 2, 3.
FFA 3, 4.
Radio Club 35 Varsity Football 45 Bee Football 35 Var-
sity Track 45 Bee Track 1, 2, 35 Bee Basketball 25 Base-
ball 45 Varsity A Club 4.
Band 2, 3, 45 Aeronautics Club 4.
Latin Club 1, 25 Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Class Represent-
ative 3, President 45 Stamp Club 3, 4, President 45
Toastmasters Club 2, 45 Colonist Club President 45 Bee
Club 45 Baseball 25 Football 35 Basketball 2, 3, 4.
Entered from Kerman High School 15 Commercial Club
45 Nlajorette 3, 45 Sports 3, 45 French 2, 3, 45 Fl. O. G.
Honor Society 2, 3, President 45 Panel at California
Scholarship Federation Convention 45 C. S. F. Confer-
ence 45 Annual Staff 45 Radio Club 2, 3, Secretary 45
Izaak Walton League 1, 2.
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. Board 3, 4, Vice-president
45 Girls' A Club 2, 3, 45 Commissioner of Girls' Ath-
letics 45 French Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-president 35 New-
man Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 45 Commercial Club 4.
Commissioner of Boys' Athletics 45 Varsity Football 3,
45 All-Sunset League Guard 45 Varsity A Club 3, 4,
President 45 Track 3, 45 Varsity Football Captain 45
Carpenteria Track Meet 3.
Senior Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Colonist Club Secretary 45
Music Festival 1, 2, 35 lzaak Walton 15 Hi-Y 3, 45
Toastmasters 25 Spanish Club 2.
Colonist Club Sergeant-at-Arms 45 Band 2, 35 Print
Shop 3, 45 Latin Club 1, 25 French Club 3, 4, Vice-
president 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Stamp Club 2, 3, Secretary-
Treasurer 35 Basketball 1, 2.
French Club 15 Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 35
O. G. D. 3, 45 Class Play 35 Cantata 35 Christmas
Football 15 Aviation 4.
Band32, 3, 4: Orchestra 4: Radio Club 3. 4: Muslc Fes-
Football 3: Print Shop Club 4.
Aeronautics Club 4: Boxing 3, 4: Wrestling 4.
Girls' League drama section 4: Tennis 4.
Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, President 4: Newman Club 3, 4:
Commercial Club 4.
R. O. G. D. 3, 4: Mozart Club 4: French Club 2, 3, 4:
G. A. A. 2. 3. 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Play 3:
Sports 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 4.
R. BARTON RUST X
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Swimming 3, 4: Tennis 4. .
FFA 3, 4, Treasurer 3: First Place in Co-operative
Walnut Speaking Contest flocali: Fifth Place in State
4: Auto Shop 2, 3. 4: Radio Club 4.
Football 3: Track 2, 3, 4: Boxing 3: Swimming 2: Math A QXV V144 vt
and Shop Course.
PAUL F. SCHLIIND
MARX' SCH M uma
Glee 2, 3, 4: Cantata 3, 4: Operetta 2, 3, 4: Band 1. 2, 3,
, f. , .
.2 -' Ni
. + 'Y
.1 gg' 5
zg' 71 LA! ...kt
BILL!!! DON SCHMITT
Entered from Fort Collins High School 3: Photography
' 1 X "1 h
J 7 45' f ,
I I f
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 1: Mozart Club
2, 3, 4: Class Secretary 2: Cantata 1, 2, 3, 4: Operetta
2. 3, 4, Girls' League Vice-president 45 Song Leader 45
Girls' League Cabinet 19 Music Festival 2, 3.
Entered from Marywood High School 4g Cantata 4
Operetta 45 Program Committee Girls' League 4.
Commercial Club 4.
Girls' League Cabinet 1: Class Executive 25 Fl. O. G. D
3, 45 Senior Orchestra 3, 4, Golf, Archery 4.
Class Treasurer 25 Stamp Club 1, 2, 3, President 23
Varsity A Club 4: Varsity Manager Football 47 Hi-Y
3, 4, Treasurer 4g Bee Basketball 2, 3, Captain 37 Var-
sity Basketball 4, Most Valuable Player 47 Bee Foot-
ball 2, 3: Cee Football 17 Bee and Cee Letterman Club
47 Commercial Club 4.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 25 G. A. A. 1, 29
Sports 1, 2, 4.
Bee Football 27 Varsity 3, 4, All-Southern California
Blocking Back, All-League Fullback 4: Most Valuable
Player in Football 4g Varsity Track 3, 45 Bee Track 27
Varsity A Club 3, 4, Vice-president 43 Hi-Y 3, 43
Radio Club 33 Spanish Club 4: Aeronautics Club 4.
Domecon Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Course.
Colonist Knights 4, Hi-Y 4: Cee Basketball 1: Cafeteria
Staff 1, 2, 3, 49 lzaak Walton 1.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Secretary 15 G. A. A. 1, 2: Com-
mercial Club 4g Glee Club, Operetta 1, 2, 3: Cantata
Bee Football 1, 2, 35 Varsity Football 4: Cee Basketball
19 Bee Basketball 2, 37 Bee Swimming 1: Varsity Swim-
ming 2, 3, 4g Varsity A Club 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 4: Can-
tata 4g Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Spanish Club 3, 4: R. 0. G. D. 3, 4: Class Play 3, 4: Girl "
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Girls' League Cabinet 1: G. A. A. 1,
2, 3, 4: Cantata 1: Senior Glee 1: Girls' League Presi-
dent 4: Operetta 1: Class Executive 4: Girls' Varsity A 'JM
Club 3. 4. 5nd
Entered from Riverside Polytechnic High School 4: Hi-
Y 4: Toastmasters Club 4: Wrestling Club 4.
JAY STANKIQY JR. Y ,
Aeronautics Club 4: Major in Mechanics. I I f
Q N .. K I ..
JAMES E. STARR ' A I is ,Ci
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4: varsity A Club 3, 4: N, ' 3
Track 1, 2, 3: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2: Izaak Walton -
League 1, 2: Designed Senior Sweater Emblem 4: Q.:
Chairman Senior Announcement Committee 4: intra- V
Mural Volleyball Champ 2, 3. X?
Hi-Y 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Varsity A Club 2, 3, 4: Class Play g
4: Executive Committee 4.
Newman Club 3.
G. A, A. 1: Glee Club 1, 2: Cantata 1, 2: Operetta 2:
Domecon Club 4.
Entered from Arkansas City, Kansas, Junior High
School 3: Oceanside Carlsbad Union High School 3: Glee
Club 4: Home Economics Course: Personality Club 4.
Honor Society 1, 2, 3: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Operetta
1: Verse Choir 1, 2, 3: Spanish Club 3: Commercial Club
Music Festival 2, 3, 4: Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4: Cantata 1, 2,
3, 4: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Play
4: Mozart Club 2. 3, 4: R. 0. G. D. 4: President of
Personality Club 4: Dramatics 3, 4.
MILIJRIEIB TRAPP 1
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Music 3, 4: Cantata 3, 4: Operetta 3,
4: G. A. A. Board 4: Girls' League Cabinet 4: Uniform
Dress Board 4.
GERALD E. TREMBLE
Entered from Washington High School, Dubugue, Iowa
1: Hl-Y 2, 3, 4: Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4:
Track 2: Softball 2: Baseball 2, 3, 4: Varsity A Club
3, 4: Banquet Chairman 4: intra-mural Tournament 2:
Stamp Club 3.
Deportment Committee 15 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 49 Music
Festival 1, 2, 35 Band 2, 3: Golf 3, 47 Sports 1, Orches-
tra 1, 2, 3, 4.
. .,,, r ' :-' -V . ,Ew-
.,.-Q 1 .rru f "'f '-1,
"fx1' .,.1 ,.rr"'
tizfz 122b2 y.
erves 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 4, Co-President
a Council, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Girls' League Cabinet
43 ewman Club 45 Commercial Club Secretary 4.
VIRGI IA VALENTINE
Girl eserves 4: Domecon Club 1, 2, 3, Reporter 25
C mercial Club 49 Commercial Course.
Vice-president FFA 4: Shop 1, 2, 3, 45 Part Designer
First Prize FFA Float in HaIlowe'en Parade: Helped
build six-piece boat in Pomona Fair.
Domecon Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 3, President 45
Make-up Crew 45 Honor Society 1.
Hi-Y 2g Spanish Club 2, Boys' Commercial Club 4:
Commercial Club 4.
JEAN ELIZABETH VIPONII
G. A. A. 3, 45 Varsity Club 4.
FFA 3, 47 Shop Course.
Entered from El Dorado High School 29 Commercial
Entered from Santa Maria 35 Spanish Club 39 Com-
mercial Club 4.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Latin Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Scribe 25 Honor Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treas-
urer 25 Mozart Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary-treasurer 4: Girls'
Octette 2, 3, 45 Girls' League Cabinet 1, Treasurer 4:
Secretary of Student Body 4: Deportment Committee 3.
Student Body Yell Leader 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 45 Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager Varsity 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 47
Track Manager 47 Varsity A Club 43 Hi-Y 3, 45 Bee
and Cee Letterman Club 4.
Forestry Club 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Agriculture 3, 4. .
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Girls' A Club 4: Choric Verse 1, 2. 3.
President 3: Toastmistress Club 2, 3. Secretary-Treas
urer 3: R. 0. G. D. 3, 4: Class Play 3: Girl Reserves 1
2, 3, 4: Girl Scout 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3
Girls' League Cabinet 2, Vice-president 3: Student Ad
vlser 4: Latin Club 2, 3, 4: Constitution Contest 4
Bankers' Contest 4: Lions' Contest.
Commercial Club President 4: Commercial Course. A V
if f ef
NAOMI WHEATON .1 iw 1 "
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2: Spanish Club 3, 4: , A - 'Q '
Honor Society 3: Cantata 1. Y ,Q
Re-entered from Powell High School 3: Hi-Y 1, 2, 4:
Honor Society 1, 2: Class Executive 2.
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. Board 3. 4: Girls' League
Cabinet 4: French Club 2, 3. 4. Secretary-Treasurer 4.
Swimming 1: Track 2, 4: Tumbling 1: Basketball 1, 2:
Orchestra 1, 2, 3: FFA 4: Auto Shop Course.
Instrument 2: Band 3, 4: Boys' Glee 3, 4: Operetta 3:
Track 4: Music Festival 3: Shop 1, 2.
MARY EZETTA WILLIS
Mozart Club 2, 3, 4: Boys' Double Quartette Accompan-
llt 2, 3, 4: Operetta 2, 3, 4: Cantata 2, 3, 4: Mixed
Chorus 2, 3, 4: Boys' Glee Accompanist 2, 3, 4.
R. O. G. D. 3.4: Class Play 3: Operetta 4: Toastmasters
Club: Modern Problems Club: Glee Club: Stamp Club 1:
G. DUNCAN WIM PRESS
Clan Vlce-president 2: Class Executive 3, 4: Anoran-
co Staff 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor 3, Editor 4: Annual Staff
3, 4, Sports Editor 3, Editor 4: Track 2, 3, 4: Bee Foot-
ball 1, 2: Spanish Club 2, 3, 4: R. O. G. D. 3, 4: Toast- '
masters Club 1, 2, 3: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Class Play 3, 4.
BETTY WINGFIELD f A
Mozart Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Mozart String Ensemble 1, 2, 3,
4: Commissioner of Safety and Welfare 4: Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3: Latin Club 1 2
Secretary 3: Honor Society 1, 2, 4, Secretary 4.
Izaak Walton 1, 23 Colonis Knights 4.
?omecon Club 3, 45 Historian 39 Reporter 4: G. A. A. 2
Entered from Central High School 4
I 1Q L1 Lit
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Betty and Renette are shown above resting during
after school sports.
Frank gathering pop bottles for Smitty.
Sponsoring the first affair of its kind, the juniors
put on a "Sadie Hawkinsl' co-ed dance which proved
to be one of the outstanding events of the year, Evelyn
and Don are shown in their "Sadie Hawkins" outfits.
Louise, Loystene and Marjorie see the "birdie,"
This courageous group of juniors doesnt seem to
be afraid of Mr. Haines, or his demerit pad.
A joval group of junior girls are shown below
lounging on the lawn in front of the school.
It looks as though Loree and Barbara are trying
to influence Margaret, the referee.
"Achievement is better than fame" is indeed
a very appropriate motto for the junior class.
During this year their high achievements have
proved them ready to become the seniors of
1941. Their originality in managing school
dances and their novel play, "Bab", are but two
of the highlights of this year's class.
Their play, which was acclaimed one of the
outstanding performances witnessed at A. U. H.
S., was made a success only through many hours
of tedious work by the members of the cast.
A novel and very popular "Sadie Hawkins"
dance was presented and proved to be one of
the most well-attended dances of the year.
Prizes were awarded to the ones having the most
Climaxing a year of busy and successful ac-
tivities, the junior-Senior Prom was perhaps the
outstanding social event of the year.
The popular Saint Patricl-is "Hello Day" was
Pa1ss1nEN'r ....... ..,... .,,..,,. ,,...,s T 1 1111 Hilleary
VICIZ-PRIESIIDIZNT .,.., .... ....... j 0 lan jaggerr
Siickur.-xav .,,..,.. .,..... 1 Viarjorie Coffman
Taiaasuiuza srsr ...............s,.. .,rs....,..,.....,.,,.,..., j a i-la Wilmn
Nailivy Sll0l'lll2lk0I', .luck Plzmtilig, Myrllv Gvisslvr.
Marilyn ltinipau, .loc Truxaw.
Hfll'f.7f!.'l'L'lli'C'lIl Ii Better Than Faure."
Blue and Wloile
Marten-Chief, Mr. Nickel, Miss Aldon, Miss Benson,
Booth, Mrs. Cuverley, Mr. Cook, Mr. Keith, Miss Mel"a.ul,
Mrs. Owens, Miss Pilwel, Miss Rigdon, Mr. Shirk,
Missa Sproull, Miss vVG'l30l', Mr. NVilliums.
Coffman Mr. Marten
sponsored by the juniors thus carrying out a
tradition of long standing. The "Hello" cards
were sold by members of the group and a prize
was given the person with the most signatures
on his card.
An unusual number of booths at the school
carnival made the annual affair one of the lar-
gest and most profitable ones since its origin.
For the first time two silver cups were awarded,
one to the best decorated booth, the other to the
most profitable one.
In various contests, individual members of
the class proved their ability by obtaining high
Good management and cooperation are the
factors which have enabled this class to reach
the top and to prepare themselves for gradu-
ation in the following year. The entire student
body has found the loyalty and support of the
junior class unsurpassed.
TOP PICTURE-Top Row-Bill Allan, Daniel Allec, Esther Altheide, Paul Altheide,
Wayne Andrade, Marcus Arbiso, Esther Arce, Betty Armentrout, Charles Barnhart, Ed
SECOND ROW-Frank Barrera, Herlindo Barrera, Kathleen Barron, Betty Bath, Lillian
Beazley, Arlene Bennett, Richard Berg, Don Bernhart, Walter Bittner, Jeannette Black.
THIRD ROW-Eleanor Black, Jack Bleecher, Barbara Bock, Margaret Boege, Esther
VBoettcher, Bernadine Boettger, Robert Boysen, Frank Braddock, Doreen Brown.
BOTTOM ROW--lNilliam Brown, Doris Burdick, Joe Burgess, Dorothy Callaway, David
Carlin, Virginia Carlisle, Tommy Carmack, Marjorie Christensen, Marjorie Coffman.
MIDDLE PICTURE-Top Row-Marvin Cook, Mickey Cook, Kathryn Cooney, Robert Cox,
Charles Crain, Virginia Criss, Warren Curtis, Eugene Czapla. Mildred Dakovich, Howard
SEOND ROW-Louise Denni, Marion Dinkler, Laverne Doane, Lydianna Dodge, Kenneth
Doe, Clyde Dunton, Donald Dutzi, Robert Duval, James Edmiston, Josephine Elbinger.
THIRD ROW--Henry Elliott, Barbara Ellmore. Francis Fallon, Max Feighner, Elva Fife,
Marjorie Fischback, Robert Fischle, Floyd Franzle, Duane Fredell.
BOTTOM ROW-George Garabedian, Ruth Geiger, Myrtle Geissler, Nadine Geren, Mabel
Gheysens, Jess Gorham, Norma Gould, Patricia Graham, Sylvia Gregg.
BOTTOM PICTURE-Top Row-Doris Gamble, Martin Gregor, Robert Grizzle, Marjorie
Halderman, Ann Hamilton, Elmer Hansen, Renette Hansen, Roger Harlow, John Harp-
ster, Avva Nell Hartley.
SECOND ROW-Dwight Harvey, Joyce Ann Hays, LaVerne Hays, Harry Heckman, Bob
Heeter, Donald Herron, Jack Hill, Marjorie Hjorth, William Hoffman.
THIRD ROW-Thomas Hilleary, Mary Holman, Frank Huyck, Kay Ikeda, Alice Infield,
Rex Ingram, Bill Jaehn, John Jaggers, Glyn Jeffus.
BOTTOM ROW-Ray Johnson, Genevieve Johnson, Mary Johnston, Lois Jordan, Mary
Juszkievicz, John Kemper, Ted Kerwin, Betty Kight,
if A li
' .W ' '. ,f
, 1' ' Iv 1 I
. f , V I j
' .1 ,fx lux Q,
TOP PICTURE-Top Row-Edward Krueger, Henrietta Lane, Be, and Lenain, Bill
Lewis, Patricia Lodge. Victoria Loly, Bud Long, David Lopez. Lillia LoPorto, Joseph
Losleben, Robert Lybarger.
SECOND ROW-Alice Machado, Gena Macres, Seimi Maeshima. Arwin Ma oney, Virginia
Marniolijo, Dick Martinson, Robert Marvin, lsamu Matsumoto, Paul McCIeister, Roscoe
McKeehan, Jean McWilliams.
THIRD ROW-Mildred Millbratt. Ethelyn Miller, Donald Mills, Rose Mirande, Ella Mon-
roe. Robert Morales, Betty Morris, Ruth Morris. Jacoueline Murphv. Toni Nakamine.
BOTTOM ROW-Dean Narath. Loree Nelson. Ace Nishiyania, Georgiana Nordstrom, Ed-
gal' Olson, Evelyn Olson. Don Osborne, Marilyn Parker, Richard Parry.
MIDDLE PICTURE-Top Row-Jimmy Patrick, Elton Patterson, Patricia Patterson,
Agnes Pendleton, Viola Peralta, Junior Perkins, Barbara Pierpoint, Jack Planting, Betti-
iane Polston. Alice Power.
SECOND ROW-Edgar Pressel. Keith Presson. Melvin Pugh, Bill Remland, Jessie Reque-
io. Bill Reynolds, Marilyn Rirnoau. Eleanor Rios, Al Roa, Dorothy Robinson.
THIRD ROW-Marilyn Rogers, Eileen Rohan, Mary Saito, Wilma Schachner, Doris Scha-
fer, Robert Schafer, Henry Schinhofen, Martha Schmidig, Jean Schneider.
BOTTOM ROW-'Charlotte Schooley, Phyllis Schultz, Dolores Schafer, Lorraine Shanks,
Nancy Shoemaker. James Stewart, Earl Smith. Juanita Smith. Thomas Smith.
BOTTOM PICTURE-Top Row-Bill Pulaski. Eleanor Runge, Mary Sowden, Virginia
Stankey, Loystene Stewart, Ruth Strandt, Esther Suhr, Jean Sutherland, Joe Svogar,
SECOND ROW-Lorraine Teasdale. Ruth Thompson, Elaine Thorsen, Charles Torrey,
Jimmie Townsend. Joe Truxaw, Kelvin Twiggs, Ruth Urbegkeit, Alice Vandemaele, Fred
THIRD ROW-Joe Veyna, Marjorie Vigor. Rudolph Villalobos, Harley Vincent, Jimmie
Wada. Marjorie Wagner. Charline Weatherman, Thomas Wert, Bob Whittemore, Doris
BOTTOM ROW--Earl Williams, Jack Wilson, Joe Wollenman, Alice Wright, Shue Hong
Young. Betty Jean Zimmer, Letty Jo Zimmer. Ruth Zimmerman.
i . 'Wt
Next to 'ljitterbuggingf' loating rates second
with Lee, jack, Stanford, Paul, and Pedro.
Future tennis champions of the class are
Ruth, Georgia, Margie, Ruby, and Claudina.
Cooking ri meal are Inez, Lois, and Betsy.
This typical group of sophomore girls
doesn't seem to be in any particular hurry.
Evelyn, Claudie, and Omah enjoying fl mo-
ment's leisure at noon hour.
Sophomore acrobat, Ed Dunn, exhibiting his
skill in this unique stunt, below.
Ed Kettler learning the parts of ii motor in
auto shop with the help of Mr, Black.
.lim lNl1'XYIlI'l', l'1i':n Ilnnni-1'
"ll"I1.i!e1'w' Ii' Il"nrllv ljfljlly. li' llqnrllv
Miss liiirni-s l'liivl', Mr, lilll'll1'll, Miss l"1':u1tZ, Miss Goldt-r,
JAMES POWER Bliss lllil'f', Mis:-z .la-ste-r, Miss liiissvll, Mr. liyziii.
President Mrs. Smith, Mr. Yan dei- V1-er.
Paissinizm' , ,iii,i , .. , .i,. jim Pniww-
VICQIE-PRIESIDIENT . , ...Bill Rizzeharf
Siac1ai2'i'aitv , ,.,, Ijnrnflvy Pearwzz
'laiaasimiza , . , .Pizlfny Power
"XVhatever is worth doing is worth doing
well," is a motto which truly nts the sophomore
class this year. Everything which they have
undertaken has been done well. Their year of
activities was launched by the reception, at
which they welcomed the freshmen with an
evening of dancing preceded by three movie
May I7 was a red letter date for the Sophs as
it marked their annual class party. A full pro-
gram consisting of class talent was followed by
dancing, games and refreshments. For the first
time in the history of the school, dancing classes
were held to enable more members of the class
to enjoy their party to the fullest extent.
Through the efforts of their adviser, Miss
Barnes, and class otficers, the sophomores have
made their second year at high school a success-
ful one. 'l'hey have cheerfully cooperated with
Power Miss Barnes
the rest of the student body in all of the school
Unlike many of the sophomore classes who
consider themselves upperclassmen, this year's
group has refused to let up in their efforts
for success. They are represented on the de-
portment committee by five members and in the
honor society by numerous members of the class.
Because of their willingness to work and co-
operate, they helped in making the annual
school carnival one of the biggest and best in
Remembering their "peagreen" year and the
mistakes they made during it, the sophomores
have strived to overcome their failures and to
make their class an outstanding one. They have
shown marked improvement in all of their ac-
tivities which proves that their motto, "XX!hat-
ever is worth doing, is worth doing well," has
been a standard for them to live up to.
TOP PICTURE-Top Row-Lee Abbott Josephine Acevedo, Theresa Acosta, Roger Acton.
Richard Alden, Anita Alvarez, June Atwell, Leo Ayals, Bill Barnes, Virginia Barnett,
SECOND ROW-Evelyn Bartchard, Bernard Baumbach. Lawrence Beazley, Vona Belton.
Don Berger, Betty Betz. William Bingham, Delores Bircher, Claudine Bloom, Ben Boett-i
THIRD ROW-Betty Ruth Boney. Leonard Bouas, Eva Bonner, Nlargueriette Bowers
Robert Brooks, Pat Brosnan, Edmund Burnet, John Buck, Carol Buchlet.
BOTTOM ROW--Melvin Burdick, Willis Burgess, Ana Nlae Burks, Lyla Burrows, Clyde
Butler, Janiece Byer, Henry Cabrera, Robert Campbell. Patsy Cawthon.
MIDDLE PICTURE-Top Row-Don Chamberlin, August Claes, Fred Clow. Louise Coff.
man, Ted Conyers, Betty Cooney, Rubymay Cooper, Jack Corn, Frances Corrales, Wilma
SECOND ROW-Inez Cromley, Neal Crooks. Ray Cruz, Louis Daniel. Lila Davenport,
Rueben DeLeon, Malzina Derlnev. Mildred DeWitt, Alex Diaz, Ruth Domries,
THIRD ROW-lval Drake, Wilson Drowyor, Wallace Duffy, Lois Duncan, Cleo Dunn,
Ed Dunn. Claudia Earles, Georgia Eaton. Josephine Elias. Doris Ellis.
BOTTOM ROW-Robert Etchandy. Norma Faubion, Dwight Fearn, Loraine Fleischman,
Naomi Fredrickson, Jack Fujii, Jim Gesler, Gertrude Gheysens, Nlary Gilbert,
BOTTOM PICTURE-Top Row-James Gillison, Betty Gosch. Ruth Gragg, Dorothui Gm,
ham. Geraldine Grindlay, Joan Guss, Imogene Gust, Lucille Halderman, Phyllis Hamann,
Russ Hamilton, Robert Handsfield.
SECOND ROW-Ruby Harbeson, Phillip Hargrove, Ruth Hargrove, Herbert Hastings,
William Hedrick, Clifford Hemmerling, Betty Hersey, Barbara Hilton, Harold Hipes
Wilber Holve. '
THIRD ROW-Dale Horton. Bill Hood, Marjorie Hund, Betty Hutchings Clifford
Hutchings. Robert Ihara, Bob Jelenskv, Carlyne Johnson Delores Johnson.
BOTTOM ROW-Mildred Johnson, Marcella Jordan, Clifford Kahlen, John Keefer, Pauline
Kellett, Georqe Kelley. L.uciIIe Kelley, Donna Kennan, Stanford Kerr.
TOP PICTURE--Top Row-Olen Kesterson. Ed Kettler. Harry King. Louise Kinsey.
Wynetta Kirkhart, Marjorie Knapp. Irma Krepps. Madilyn Kubitz, Vernard Lane, Bobby
SECOND ROW-Donald Lehmer, Karl Leonard, Joe Leos. Eugene Liekhus, H. L. Looney.
Helen Lowe, Elaine Maass. Dick MacDonald, Lowell Mallonee.
THIRD ROW-Flaun Mlanion. Frances Marco, Jean Marion. Elwanda Marshall. Ted
Mathews. Betty Mathison. Masoni Makumoto, Betty McAleer, Delores McClary.
BOTTOM ROW-Donald McCleister. Lila McClellan. Eunice McCoid, Betty MicCuIlocn.
Jerry Mertz, Eugene Michel. Ray Miller, Phyllis Mohn, Georgia Montgomery,
MIDDLE PICTURE-Top Row-Irene Munez. George Mxurata. Joe Nakashima. Wilma
Nelson, Neil Newman, Barbara Newton, John Nichols. Bob O'Donald. Jules Oshei,
Tsuneko Oshima. Robert Payan, Dorothy Pearson.
SECOND ROW-Newelene Pennington, Frank Perez, Sherman Phillips, Roy Pina. James
Power. Patty Power. Tommie Quarton, Ardis Rahder, Betzy Rasmussen, Gene Raum,
Oma Reed, Robert Rees.
THIRD ROW-Dorothy Revell, Danny Reyes. Jack Richards, LaRae Riley. Bill Rinehart,
Vera Riner. Charles Robbins, Robert Roberson, Pedro Rodarte, Amelia Rodriguez.
BOTTOM ROW-Richard Rowe, Annette Roy, Jean Runyon, Cruz Sandoval, Jean Sauls-
berry, Thelma Schewe, Mary Schlund, Betty Schmidt, Russell Schmitt, Roberta Schultz.
BOTTOM PICTURE-Top Row-Lorraine Sexton, Dorothy Sharp, Joseph Shea, Ruth
Shunk, Jess Sisk, Earlen Small. Gladys Smith, Lois Smith, Mort Smith, Olah May Smith,
Gloria Soto, Robert Spielman.
SECOND ROW-Yvonne Stanlev. James Stewart, Noel Sweeney. William Taft. Joe Tana-
ka, George Taylor, Helen Taylor, Lee Thaxton, Peggy Thibert, James Thrasher. Daniel
THIRD ROW-Raymond Trokey. Bill Tschann, Jimmy Ulbricht, Paul Ulbricht. Pamela
Van Buren. Louis Veyna. Kathleen Vincent. Catherine Wade, Nlarie Ward, Joan Webb,
BOTTOM ROW-Mary Vvillis. Jimmie Wilson. Kay Wilson, Elaine Winger, Patricia Win-
ney, Allan Wisser. Maryheth Wood. Betty Wright, Sachiko Yoshida, Joe Suey Younq.
Wilma Young. '
F RESHMAN CLASS
Heres one freshman who's ready to fight for his
rights, even if his friend on the right is willing to climb
trees for the upperclassmen.
Five sorry victims of the juniors on senior ditch day.
A group of freshmen gather around Mr. Clayes to
have their "hello day" cards signed.
At least Margaret appreciates the floral array.
It looks like "siesta" time for these freshman boys,
but Bonnie and Shirley would rather take a walk around
Noon hour serves as a study period for these two
conscientious freshmen, Zola and Betty.
TED SH ERI DAN
PRl:SIDIiNT ,,., ,Y , . A,A,.A,, .,....., ,,,,,. T t 2 d Sheridan
VICE-PRI2SIIJiiN'I' .,.... . v,Yw H arry M11.r.rer
SECRETARY ,,,,,,,,, ,,..... A ilixla Sweeney
T RIEASURIER , , .,....,,.,,,Y,A.,,..,,,...,.... I-lrzrlley Starr
Marie- liulwrlsmi, Hll1'I'lllilll M:u'li:iy.
'Hu' L.z1'ge.rf Rnnm in the ll"orld Ir Room
Navy Blue and llwbile
Mrs. Sn-w:u'd-t'liie-l', Miss Rn-ztsulu-1', Miss lli':ulli-y, Miss
Ili-rig'o, Mrs. l'NUl't'lll2lll, Miss Grunt, Mr. ldilIlSl'll, Mr. Kellogg,
Miss l.:im.:l'oi'd, Mr, 1.4-Inner, Miss Spit-vr, Miss Stanley.
Although somewhat ignored by the upper-
classmen in the traditional manner, this year's
freshman class has shown great possibilities for
the future. Their first year at high school was
ofhcially started when they were welcomed by
the sophomores at the annual Freshman-Sopho
They held their one and only dance of the
year at the class party on March 8. Vaudeville
which included talent from their own group
was presented followed by dancing and re-
freshments. Music was provided by the "livin
Five", a small swing orchestra.
Following the example of last year's greenies,
the frosh again took part in the school's annual
carnival by assisting with the concessions and
helping to make it a big success.
Their well-chosen motto, "The biggest room
in the world is the room for improvement", has
Starr Mrs. Seward
served as a guide and a standard during their
first year here.
With the help of their officers and chief ad-
viser, Mrs. Seward, this class has acquired many
attributes which will serve them in their future
years of high school.
Enthusiasm and willingness to cooperate in
all of the school activities are the outstanding
features of this group. Their ambition is not
surpassed by any of the other classes in the
school. An even division of opinions in all of
their elections proved that they have definite
The fact that they are well represented on
the deportment committee and in the honor
society show that their future years at A. U. H.
S. will be successful ones. They look forward to
their remaining three years as a chance to im-
prove in their work and to reach the top.
TOP PICTURE-Top Row-Mary Adams, Gilbert Aguilar, Pauline Aguilar, Margret Albin,
Nellie Alponte, Arthur Altheide, Elizabeth Alva, Franklin Ausburn, Rueben Avales,
Donald Baggott, Beatrice Baker, David Baiza.
SECOND ROW-Reuben Ballesteros, Henry Barksdale, Bob Barnes, Millie Barnes, ,Julia
Bartlett, Alberta Bauman, Juanita Bauman, Audrey Baxter, Leonard Becker, Bob
Bennett, Betty Benson.
THIRD ROW-Jim Berry, Bill Bess. Donald Betzsold, Tommy Bevins, Dorothy Bleecher,
Neta Bloomfield, Francis Blystone, Agnes Boeckeler, Bill Boeckeler, Bob Boelts.
BOTTOM ROW-Ralph Bogoshian, Jack Booher, Julia Booher, Mildred Booher, Rosana
Booher, Gwendelyn Bouchard, Doris Jean Bowers, Ruth Burgess, ldella Calkins, Louise
MIDDPLE PICTURE-Top Row-Thomas Carter, Annie Casebere, Vernon Caswell, Bob
Chalenor, Jennie Chavez, Dorothy Clasen, Harold Clasen, Howard Cochran, Wilbur
Comstock, Olivine Cook, Frede Cordonnier, Dale Crain, Melvin Crespin, Barbara Cross.
SECOND ROW--May Crowe, George Dakovich, Marnie Darden. George Davidson, Bud
Davis, Lydia DeLeon, Trudy Doerr, Betty Doty, Margaret Duncan, Jason Dunton, Ralph
Eby, Margaret Edens, Paul Edmiston.
THIRD ROW-Pauline Edmiston, Claude Elledge, Bill Everett, James Fassel, LeRoy Fei-.
guson, Engracia Fernandez, Hisais Flores, Vera Flores, Mary Flores, Mary Flory, Gene
Fowler, Kenneth Fo' '
BOTTOM ROW-Lois Fox, Bob Franzle, Shirley Frey, Doris Fries, Jim' Gaddis, Angeleta
Garcia, Sumner Gates, Jack Gledhill, Esperanza Gonzales, Eugene Gonzales, Frank
Gonzales, Victoria Gonzales.
BOTTOM PICTURE-Top Row-Robert Graham, Gloria Gregor, Floralyn Groover, Mary
Guest, Randall Hansen, Dorothy Harlow, Mary Harpster, Thomas Harris, Dibby Hassel.
blad, Wasmund Hasselblad, Gloria Hecht, Warren Heckman, James Hein.
SECOND ROW-Wilbur Herman, Donald Hess, Zane Hewitt, Charles Hill, Marian Hill
Charlotte Hodges, Arnold Howard, Vivian Hughes, Gay Humphreys, Jesus Hurtadoy
Arleen Hutain, Mary Hutain. '
THIRD ROW-Evelyn Jile? William Johnson, Lester Jones, Virginia Jones, Doris Kav.
anagh, Dorothy avanag , Margaret Ka , Dale Kellett, Wa ne Ki '
Jacklyn Kgchens. k Y y ng, Allen Kitchens.
BOTTOM R W-Hana Koma i, Vern Kopitzke, George LaMere, Clau
Icggii Pat Lillibridge, Dick Long, Lowell Looney, Johnny Lopez, IESCL-6822221 Ellrggg
TOP PICTURE-Top Row-Shirley Love. Margaret Luehkeman, Erwin Maas, Marietta
Maas, Annie Machado, Sherman Mackay, Frank Marmolejo. Bill Marshall, Pauline Mar-
shall, Robert Mason, Don Mauerhan, Patricia McAleer. I A
SECOND ROW-Bernard McAvan, Glen McCulloch, Robert McDonald, Fay McWilliams,
Wesley Mendoza, George Mene. Delio Mesa, Marjorie Metzger, Trinie Meza, Irving Mil-
brat, Beatrice Miller, Margaret Miranda. g A
THIRD ROW-John Monroe, Gordon Morley, Vincent Morris, Bob Murphy, Josephine
Munez, Harry Musser, Manuel Napoles. Betty Neal. Gerald Newton, Jean Nickles,
BOTTOM ROW-Alwao Nishiyama. Norman 0'Brien. Raymond Oelke. Harry Okamoto. Don
Organ, Jack Osborne. Norman Pape, Forrest Parker, Calvin Pebley, Eugene Peebles.
MIDDLE PICTURE-Too Row-Severiano Perez, Bob Phillips, Marian Pickell, Theodore
Pietrok, Jack Polston, Coreene Proctor, Helen Provencio, Bennie Pugh, Raymond Ramos,
Paul Remland, Virginia Reza, Ida Mae Riddle.
SECOND ROW-Helen Rios, Barbara Ritchie. Mary Robbins, Marie Roberson. Ethel
Roberts, Gloria Rodriguez. Jess Saenz. Charlie Salgado, Alice Sanders. Helen Schachner,
THIRD ROW-Helria Schinhofen. Frieda Schmidig, Betty Schmitt, Ferne Schwartz. Carol
Selsing, Harriet Shea. Ted Sheridan. VVilliam Shigekawa, George Shigemasa. Jerry Ship-
key, Dan Shozi.
BOTTOM ROW-Bob Siewert, Betty Sims, Bonnie Smith. LaMar Smith, Noreen Sowers.
Lois Stafford, Bonnie Stanfill, Hartley Starr, Stanley Stearns. Dick Stephenson.
BOTTOM PICTURE-Top Row-George Stoker, Charles Stoffel, Edward Stoffel, Lee
Stracner. Herbert Strandt, James Stranske, Bernadine Strempel, Betty Sullivan, Jack
Swartz, Ailish Sweeney. Bethel Tacker, Donaciano Tafolla.
SECOND ROW-Takeo Tamai, Tom Tani, Imogene Taylor, Jess Taylor. Ruth Taylor,
George Thatcher, Donna Thibert, Newcomb Thompson, Tom Todd. Norma Tompkins.
THIRD ROW-Shirley Tozer, William Trissel, Bettie Urbigkeit, Zola Van Atta. Arthur
Vandenberg. Earl Vipond. Tom Wada, Doreen Warren, Barbara Watkins. Louise Wes-
terhold. Darlene White.
BOTTOM ROW-Rhoda Wicker, Larry Williams, Peggy Wilson, Kathleen Winney, Hor-
ton Wise. JOYCC Witherou, Harold Wright. Ray Yelkin. John Yoshida, Robert Zimmer-
L' We MV, ffs-'0
M 9 '- K vfgffs- '
G. A. A.
PRIISIIJ IENT ......7,.,...A.,,.,,Y,,,..
SIZCRETARY ,,., ..
SOPHOMORIE RIQPRIQSIQNTATIVIQ , , ,
FRIQSI-I M AN RIzPREsIsN'I'A'rIvu ,,,.
AssOc3IA'I'ION OFFICERS ANII BOARD
Nnrzmz !651l7 Tnmpl2i11.r
BAsKIiTIsAI.L MANAGER ,, ,AR, v....,.. . . LLMild1-ed Trapp
HOCKEY MANACQIEIK ,,RRY,V,. ...R, L wee Nelmu
V01.LliYBALL MANAGIQR ,.L,....., Enid W'je1z,r
BASIEBALL MANAGIER L,L., L,.Y, M Lzrilyzz Rimpfzn
TENNIS MANAGRR .L....LL,L,,LLL,..,L.L,L...... jvyfe A1111 Hzl'j'L'.f
LORRAINE BERCOT ADVISIERS .,.,,.,, Mm' DL11'IKQ,fJ, Mm' LL111gfm'd, Mm' Golder
E - I - I , L, ,
- . - A -kk, ' I , ,. to ': I 'A .L
' M wk, A Y ,V .
' I i L .,.,f , L, ,.,. L . , LI, . ' I ' 'S L-O'G A
K 'Ib Q ir'
W' 'F T U Qi T Q
Ni "' A 5 A if .4
Pelous Bunnell Hawkins Newton Tompkins Trapp
Nelson Wiens Rimpau Hayes Miss Derigo Miss G-older Miss Langford
TOP ROW-Gieger, Hawkins, Lorraine Boettger, Hartley, Thompson, Fellbaum, Hayes.
MIDDLE ROW-Trapp, Acosta, Smith, Christensen, Bernadine Boettger, Nelson, Pelous.
BOTTOM ROW-Webb, Bunnell, Bercot, Vipond, Rim pau, Shanks.
ln oiiler to lietome .1 memher ol ti, A. A., a girl
TOP ROW-Fife, Webb, Lybarger, Hawkins, Rirnpau, Geisler, Avva Nell Hartley, Hays, Vipond. Gertrude
Harker, Helen Harker, Bath, Pelous. SECOND ROW-Armentrout, Coffman, Zimmerman. Boege. Ber-
nadine Boettger, Christensen. Vigor. Rommell. Lorraine Boettger. Thompson. Fellbaum, Benson. Trapp.
THIRD ROW'-Bercot, Bunnell, Metzger, Barnes, Kahl, Macres. Bennett. Patterson. Acosta. Shanks.
Shoemaker. Sutherland. Pierpoint. BOTTOM ROW-McCoid. Johnson. Carlson. Czaola, Virginia Hartley,
Smith, Hansen. Juszkievicz, Gieger. Gould, Nelson.
A ' ' the latter part of May as .1 conclusion to Ll full year
must 1.1111 one liuiiilretl points in one ol' the four
maior sports. lw.1selv.1ll, volleylvall, hockey, or has-
ketlwall. ll' .1 girl earns itltl points she is awariletl an
Olil linglish A, with Still points a Minor liloek A,
.inil il' she .11'l1ie1'es ltillri points she may receive the
Major liloclt A. Stars are given for atltlitional
points. Any girl who earns 3000 points is given .1
l'our-year pass to .1ll ol' the athletic' a1'tix'ities.
lfor sotial attivity the girls heltl L1 spreatl after
the close of each sport. A final banquet was held in
of atl1leti1's. Other social events incluiletl the annual
baslxetball playtlay which was heltl on our own iieltl.
Our girls aetetl as hostesses to girls from Newport
Harbor, Huntington Beach, antl Orange.
'l'he most important achievement ofthe G. A .A.
hoartl of this year was the completion ofa new
liantl-hook for the memlwers. The hook inelntletl
rules antl regulations for every sport. lt was matle
possible through the etiorts of Lorraine Bereot,
presitlent, who tlitl all of the typing antl revising.
TOP ROW-Ward, Tozier, Stanfill, Wilson, Albin, Burgess, Bartlett. Urbiqkeit. Cook, Pearson. Newton.
Trapp, Webb. Benson. SECOND ROW-Wilson, Harbeson, VanBuren. Shunk. Fox. Doty, Sewers. Runyon.
Thibert. Coffman, Riley, Atwell. Leos. THIRD ROW--Thatcher, Burks, Pickel, Taylor, Baxter, Wood.
Marguerite Bowers, Lowe. Bloom. Montgomery, Hargrove, Acosta. BOTTOM ROW-Tompl-zins, Hodges.
Cross, Van Atta, Doerr, Metzger, Doris Bowers, M1cAleer. DeLeon, Cooper, Nelson.
TOP ROW-Hutain, Arbiso, Huyck, VanRaes, Kerwin, Allec, Curtis, Carr. Doe. Havener. SECOND ROW
-Cox. Bercot, Bunnell, Kennan Bircher, Carleson, Czapla, Christensen, Lopez, Maure Mills. THIRD
ROW-Aguilar, Cano, Acosta, Calaway, Hays, Brown, Kight, Boettcher, Holman. Alfred Mills. BOTTOM
ROW-Mr. Nickles, Braddock, Leib. Carlisle. Hansen, Juszkeivicz, Hutchings, Davenport. Burdick.
Plays and business talks were the topics
of the club meetings for the year. First-
hand information was given by experienc-
ed businessmen in the county on subjects
of special interest to the young people de-
sirous of entering a business career. Mr. Al
Fernandez of the Tiernan Office Equip-
ment Company in Santa Ana spoke to the
members on salesmanship, At another
meeting, Mr. Wfilliam Claussen from the
Bank of America gave a talk on the qual-
ifications necessary for a bank position.
Mary Lea 'luszkievicz wrote a play entitled
"The Girl Wllo Got the job" which was
presented before the club by several of its
Letters and a questionnaire were pre-
pared by the group to be sent to all the
business firms of Anaheim to find out just
what positions are available in the city.
Officers of the year were: president,
Melvin Wellsg vice-president, Doris
Schaferg secretary, Maxine Tyremang trea-
surer, Ted Kerwin.
TOP ROW-McWilliams. Sims. Tyreman, Pelous, Sch afer, Geren, Maass, McClellan, Milbrat, Shafer.
SECOND ROW-Maydene Wagner, Hutain, Cottingham, Rees. Macres, Shanks. Miller, Marshall, Mc
Clary. THIRD ROW-Wollin, Johnson, McCoid, Valentine, Letty Zimmer, Betty Zimmer, Marjorie Wag-
ner, Olson. BOTTOM ROW-Schrott, Smith, Tedford, Osborne, Wells. Gonzalo Velarde, Steve Velarde,
VARSITY "A" CLUB
TOP ROW-Arbiso, Beck. Cook, Schultz, Leikhus. Watanabe, Stitchman, LeDue. Lehmer, Braddock. SECOND
ROW-Tremble. Betzsold, Goff, Mackay, Lewis, McCleister, Rinehart, MacDonald. Mills. THIRD ROW-Penhall,
Burdick, Berger. Mahoney, Marvin, Mort Smith, Kagawa, Perkins. Horton. BOTTOM ROW-Loonev, Edmiston.
Wollenman, Griffiths. Whittemore, Bob Smith, Gesler. Olson. Williams.
initiates Salaam l36f0"e Minh- Always endeavoring to create tl better
spirit among athletes and trying to sponsor
better athletics, the Varsity "A" Club, a
letterman's service organization, has con-
tinued in its good work in such activities
as forming leagues among the elementary
schools. The motivating power behind this
move was to produce more friendly re-
lations among teams and classmates of
various Anaheim schools and thereby
make them more cooperative after they
enter the high school.
Meetings arranged by the program
chairman, liud Mahoney, usually featured
a coach of some reputation from a larger
school or college.
Members of the club were prominent in
olliciating at track meets and various
games. An indoor softball game as well
as several track meets was sponsored di-
rectly by the club. The annual potluck
lfather and Son Banquet was held at the
close of the year
The president this year was Alvin Pen-
hallg vice-president, Art Shipkeyg secret-
ary, Keith Burdickg and sergeant-at-arms,
Cliff Horton. The adviser was Coach Glov-
At the Annual Football Banquet. Cr'
TOP Row-Joe ven wt b Aid
ga, a ana e, en, Brooks, Hastings, Cohen, Crain, Brown, Shozi, Barron, VanRaes, Lopez.
SECOND ROW-Cano, Acosta, Fischbach, Lodge, Rios, Wagner, Carlisle, Hays, Teasdale, Venga, Barron. THIRD
ROW-Buchelt. McClary, Fredrickson, VanBuren, Hawkins, Smith, Naffziger, Anthony, Wheaton, Sowden, Aguilar.
FOURTH ROW-Rees, McCullock. Gregg, Bonner, Newton, Hunt, Michaeli, Rimpau, Dinkler, Power. BOTTOM ROW
Letty Joe Zimmer, Betty Jean Zimmer, Juszklevicz, Shoemaker, Knapp, Atwell, Power, Harbeson, Pearson,
Schneider, Miss Huff.
Witli Theresa Rees, president, Nancy
Shoemaker, vice-president, Laurine An-
thony, secretary, and Joyce Ann Hayes,
treasurer, as their othcers, the members of
the Spanish Club concluded another en-
tertaining and successful year.
To the screams of laughter of the old
members, the new ones were put through
their paces on initiation day. The usual
skits, an "airplane" ride forthe only new
boy member, and the eating of flour-cover-
ed marshmallows all enlivened the initia-
Mexican placecards, Mexican candies
and gifts, and the breaking of the pinata
were featured at the club's Christmas
On a more serious side was the meeting
at which Father Nevin presented sound
films on the Spanish Civil War. The pic-
tures were released by the former Loyalist
government of Spain. The historical back-
ground of the war was shown, as well as
the gruesome riot scenes and assassinations
which took place at the beginning of the
strife. The close of the club year was
marked by the annual banquet with the
German and French clubs.
Three Girls with initiation Baskets.
A Group of Initiates Prepare for an Ordeal.
, .A - 4. M' 4.
TOP ROW-Bo sen, Brunet, Patrick, Collings, Nichols, MacDonald, Heinz, Cummings, Marie Ward, Burrows, Wil-
lard Adams. gECOND ROW-Harden, Saulsberry, Marion, Bingham, Duffy, -Brosnan. Morris, Loly, Mary Adams,
Guss, Hilleary. THIRD ROW-Nanc Webb, Gamble, Criss, Olson, Barnett, Virginia Ward, McClary. McWilliams
Joan Webb, Sweeney, Crain. BOTTSM ROW-M' '
iss Jester, Thibert, Wilson, Belton, Stanley, Metzger, Vigor:
Eailes, Read, Wingfield.
Bob Auctions Off a Slave According to the regular custom the
latin Club opened its year with an initia-
tion breakfast followed by the auctioning
off of new members as "slaves," who for
the rest of the day had to do the will of
the older members.
Saturnalia, the Roman Christmas festi-
val, was carried out with games and ex-
change of gifts, Wfitch Bufana, the Ro-
man Santa Claus, was beautifully portray-
ed by Emmett Barnett, who gave out pres-
ents from an urn.
A potluck dinner was held in February
with a program of various musical select-
ions by -loan McClary, and Doris Gamble
followed by singing. Speeches were made
by Wally Duffy and Marie Wrircl.
On April -i the club had another pot-
luck supper with speeches by john Nich
l ols and joan Guss, a reading by Kay Wil
son, and songs by lessie Thatcher.
One of the outstanding events of the
year was the Roman banquet in May. A
delightful Roman comedy, Senatus Popu-
lusque Romani, and speeches, music, and
dance numbers constituted the program.
Members wore togas and stolas and ate
Cast of Play Presented at Annual Banquet. In Roman Style'
FRENCH 8: GERMAN CLUBS
,.c......iw v 'W
TOP ROW-Andrade, Pickel, Fox, Willis, Winney, Kirkhart, Geissler, Ruth Urbigkeit, Barnett, Wollen-
man, Heinz. SECOND ROW-Patrick, Hill, Rommel, Benson, Herron, Gust, Betty Rose Urbigkeit, Cum-
mings, Hemmerling. Murata. THIRD ROW-Van Atta, Thibert, Sims. Gosch. Harden, Milbrat, Marilyn
Hargrove, Hoskins, Phillip Hargrove, Power. BOTTOM ROW--Burks, Smith. Sutherland, Schooley,
ull Fleischrnan. Schmidig. Burdick, Baurnbach.
Taylor, Miss Spro ,
Lorraine and Phillip do a German Dance
Showing the increasing interest in the
German language and customs, the G
man Club has grown larger and become
more active than ever betore cluring its
fifth year in the school.
meetings were the folk dances.
The Christmas party, much on the same
features of the club
order as one which might be given in
German , was hi vhli vhted b a German
Y 5 in Y
pageant written and directed by Lue
With an exciting and hilarious initiaton
to start things off, the French Club was
launched into another eventful and suc-
cessful year. This year two initiations, one
in the fall and the other in the spring,
were given as combined parties of the
French and German Clubs.
In April the club w
see a French film.
The French Club has done well in pres-
t'n to the members a closer insight into
en i g
the habits and customs of the French
people than could be obtained in the more
entify French Club Neophytes.
ent to Fullerton to
Long Ribbons Id
R. O. G. D.
R W-A th . H. ' ' e. Hawk'ns, Rommel. Hopkins, Ingram. Gordon Mackay. Franzel, Carlin, Naffziger,
TOP O ' n ony inglogw-Hunl. Shoemaker, Webb, Muriel Barnes. Kahll, Constance Smith. Link, Andrade,
Harden, Heinze. MIDDLE R
Wollenman Melvin Crain Robert Barnes, Bill Helling. BOTTOM ROW-Denni, tHenrietta Lane, Calaway. Sutn-
erland, liotilin, Hargrove.'Schultz, Willard Adams, Wimpress. Lindsay. Miss Gran
Gertrude Hunt and Mavis rehearsing "Women Alone" 'HIC Dmmu Club, which belongs to the
Orange County Drama Association. con-
sists of juniors and seniors who have taken
part in their class plays. Meetings with
drama clubs of other campuses throughout
Orange County were of special interest to
members during the year. The regular
meetings were in the form of potluck sup-
pers held every other month.
Two initiations, in November and in
May, were exciting times for the club
members, The initiates were invited to a
breakfast, where skits of varied natures.
having been prepared by the old members,
were presented by the new ones.
Ciruelling is truly the word forthe pub-
lic initiation applied by the old members,
The membership in the club enables the
dramatically talented students of the
st-hool to profit from the works of great
actors such as those seen on trips to Los
The club ollicers forthe year were Herb
Heinze, presidentg Bill Helling, vice-pres'
identg Helen Hargrove, secretaryg and
Bob Barnes, treasurer.
some of the Junior Play cast The club adviser is Miss Helen Grant.
TOP ROW-Harriet Adarns, Lorraine Doettger, Bernadine Boettger, Boege, Day, Shunk, Milbrat, Altheide,
Cooney. MIDDLE ROW-Duncan, Strandt, Schafer, Geren, Lowe, Bowers, Yanase, Yoshida. BOTTOM
ROW-Miss Rigdon, Agee, Stranske, Vandenberg, Lucille Holderrnan, Marjorie Holderrnan, Vigor.
One of the Hrst functions of the year was
the Southern Section of the Associated Stu-
dents' Clubs of Home Economics tea at lor-
dan High School at which several girls of
the local Domecon Club were present.
At another meeting Miss Maude Evans,
the president of the State Economics Teach-
er's Association led a panel discussion.
For the purpose of raising money for a
foreign student scholarship fund, a birthday
meeting was held to which each girl brought
as many pennies as she was years old.
A fashion show featuring sports clothes
was presented by the Clarice Shop,
FUTURE FARMERS CLUB
One of the Hrst major activities of the year
was the Halloween Parade at which the
chapter won first prize for its float.
At the Los Angeles County Fair the club
had a booth featuring citrus production. It
was awarded twenty dollars.
The group participated in Field Days held
at Pomona, Newport Beach, Chaffee, Corona,
and several other towns. Attracting approxi'
mately 125 Future Farmers from twelve other
high schools, the local organization held its
Second Annual Fair and Field Day.
Several members attended the State Con-
vention in San Luis Obispo.
TOP ROW-Dunton, August Claes, Etchandy, Callen s, Fredrick, Nickles, Ted Claes, Murata, Arbiso.
MIDDLE ROW-Robertson, Salaets, Grindlay, Vandernaele, Wagers, Williams, Small,
BOTTOM ROW-Mr. Hansen, Allec, Bock, Nishiyama, Roa, Grivey, Young.
TOP ROW-Mr. Kellogg. Hilleary, Wollenman, Andrade, Truxaw, Kohlen, Parry. Duffy, Heinz. '
BOTTOM ROW-Hargrove, Brosnan. Bogoshian, King. Barnett, Rowe, Gordon Mackay, Ed Mack-
The junior Toastmasters Club is organized
for the purpose of introducing the funda-
mentals of public speaking and debating and
developing poise in speaking before others.
One of the best practices of the club is ex-
temporaneous talks on chosen subjects
The best speaker from each weekly pro-
gram is picked out and from all those chosen
Hve or six are selected to talk at the annual
banuet with the Senior Toastmasters present.
The latter act as judges who chose the best
two boys who are awarded with pins.
jokes were told by each member and mov-
ies were shown at the two potluck suppers.
Organized for the purpose of guiding
boys who are interested in the wide field of
radio, the club has been conducted most ef-
fectively along that line.
Mr. Scott of the Radio and Television
Equipment Company talked to the boys on
the subject of television. Mr. Fearn from the
lfearn Radio Shop in Anaheim was also a
speaker at one of the meetings.
April S, the group went through the Klfl
building in Los Angeles.
A moving picture, "The Wizzirclry of
Radio," was shown at one meeting through
the courtesy of the General Electric Company,
TOP ROW-Hanson, Ebbe, Acton, Polston, Howard, Dressler. Payse. MIDDLE ROW-Mr. Black, Pres-
ville. Crnin, Yoshida. Crespin, Snlaets. BOTTOM ROW-Alponte. Petrok. Nnkaminn, Lnmers, Maass.
At the top of affairs held by the Honor Society during the
last year is the convention of the California Scholarship Federa-
tion. The convention, which took place in the school cafeteria,
included honor students from Chino, Brea, Excelsior, Fullerton,
and Garden Grove, Election of oliicers for the Federation was
held, and the new president was elected from the local school.
Willard Adams, the president of the Anaheim society, presided
over the convention. The topic for this year, "XXfhat May the
Honor Society Student Contribute to His School," was handled
in the form of a panel discussion.
Another important event of the year was the banquet in the
cafeteria. Following it the club members went to the auditorium
where a play was presented for them by the drama department.
At this banquet five seniors were pre-
sented with pins for having attained mem-
bership on the Honor Society for six sem-
esters or more.
Los Angeles, the mountains, and many
other interesting places claimed groups of
the Honor Society on their annual Ditch
Day, given to them as a reward for their
During the latter part of the year a num-
of the students attended the Southern Re-
gional Convention held at the Claremont
The club adviser was Miss Hurt.
Betty Bill and Victor Conduct 1 Panel Discussion,
TOP ROW Pearson, Klrkhart Gosch Krepps Burdick, West, Mackay, McDonald, Holve, Nichols, Collings.
SECOND ROW Ikeda Teasdale Geissler Juskievicz, Hunt, Morris, Boettger, Cohen, Gates, Baumbach, Smith.
THIRD ROW Baxter Pickel Van Atta Van Buren, McCulloch, Geiger. Marie Ward, Guss, Smith, Wingfield.
BOTTOM ROW Miss Huff Mathlson Komaki Doty, Adams, Payse, Virginia Ward. Heckman, Kemper, Wilson,
Charles Maass Administers an Initiation Rite.
Witli only the most talented students of the music depart-
ment allowed to join it, the Mozart Club is naturally one of
the most exclusive ones of the school. The Mozart Orchestra,
the Boys' and Girls' Octets, and the String Ensemble make
up the club membership.
Among the gatherings at which sections of the club en-
teriained was a large, expensive church dinner at which
the string ensemble played. The Mozart Orchestra presented
a concert at the Kiwanis Club besides another at an assembly
One of the most anticipated events of the Mozart Club
was the annual banquet, which is a formal affair at which
the out-going seniors must play musical numbers for the
others. Mozart pins are then given to the club members
according to the number of years they
have been in the club.
Under the excellent leadership ofthe
executive committee it has been one of
the most successful years which the
Mozart Club has seen.
Appearing with the Mozart Orches-
tra at a school assembly in the spring,
the Boys' Double Quartet and the
Girls' Double Quartet provided the
most enjoyable program of the year.
Miss Hunziker, Mr. Willirims, and
Mr. Cook are advisers for the club.
Waiting for the Mozart Orchestra Picture to be Taken.
TOP ROW-Fredriekson. Pat Hamilton, Willis, Harris, Jones, West, Hansfield, Stewart, Barron, Manion. SECOND
ROW-Maass, Burke, Clough, Rommel, Ahlstrom, Franzel, Baker, Thatcher. Link, Whittemore. THIRD ROW-
Kelly, Ann Hamilton, Taylor, Cooney, Urbigkeit, Teasdale. Ward, Mulvey, Schneider. BOTTOM ROW-Mr. Cook,
Miss Hunziker, Mr. Williams, Armentrout. Zimmerman, Gamble, Riley, Wingfield.
TOP ROW-Michaeli, Edmiston, Pina, Czapla, Ber , Fredell, Murata, Svogar.
MIDDLE ROW--Harvey, Beckler, Brown, Kagawa, Bassett, Mills, Feighner, Havener.
BOTTOM ROW-Hansen, Perry, Sieveke, Baker, Wisser, Harpster, Mr. Nickles.
COLONIST KN IGHTS
After he becomes a sophomore a boy may
apply for entrance into the Colonist Knights.
A primary purpose of the club is to develop
character, citizenship, and sportsmanship
among its members. Members also must en-
deavor to keep order at all athletic games and
rallies and promote good feeling between
Anaheim High School and rival schools.
If a member does not live uy to the stan-
dards of the Colonist Knights, or commits an
unsportsmanship act, or falls unduly low in
scholastic standing, he shall be asked to hand
in his emblem and be dropped from the or-
Among the school affairs at which the
usherettes served in their blue and white
gowns were the junior and Senior Plays, the
operetta, and the Christmas cantata.
They are also asked to usher at large or
important community affairs. Included in
these was the Pageant of Anaheim, presented
May 2 and 3. The girls are required to wit-
ness these programs before they are given
publicly in order to help them in their usher-
Miss Grant, the group adviser, prefers new
members in the group to be freshmen who
will carry through until they graduate.
TOP ROW-Fieischrnan, Smith, Metzger, McCulloch, Lowe, Schmitt.
BOTTOM ROW-Doris Bowers, White. Marguerite Bowers, Bartlett.
TOP ROW-Rees, Reynolds, Richards, Thaxton, Kahlen, Kesterson, Holly, Holiday, Hendrick, Grindlay.
MIDDLE ROW-Mr. Booth, Wisser, Gorham, Art Pressel, Ed Pressel, Craddock, Burgess, Bureta, Boettger.
BOTTOM ROW-George Taylor, Merle Taylor. Pugh, Barnhart, Barnes. Anderson, Allec, Abbott.
'l'his club, under the leadership of Mr.
Booth, has proved to be one of the most
successful organizations formed under the
lloys' Colonist Clubs.
Aiding boys in choosing what branch of
aviation they are most interested in and are
the best fitted for has been the worthy pur-
pose of the organization.
Teacliers from the aeronautics depart-
ments of the Fullerton and the Santa Ana
junior Colleges were featured as speakers at
the club meetings.
Of special interest to all the boys of the
high school was the interesting and educa-
tional assembly program arranged by the
club. An officer from March Field spoke to
the boys about the preliminary training nec-
essary before being assigned to such posts as
March Field. Presented after the talk was a
film demonstrating an offensive army man-
A trip to March Field was looked forward
to with eager anticipation by all the mem-
Otlicers of the club included the following:
president. john laggersg secretary, jack
.- ' Q
TOP ROW-Stankey, O'Brien, Osborne, Lybarger, Dick Long, Shozi, Starr, Twiggs, Ingram.
MIDDLE ROW-Michel, Veyna. Vandemaele, Hutchinson. Hutain, Hood, Drowyer, Baumbach, Bud Long.
BOTTOM ROW-Jaggers. Whittemore, Betzsold. Bernhnrt, EnEarI, Wagers Cummings, Mathews.
TOP ROW-Olson, Herron, Webb, Boettger, Hawkins, Ward, lVlcClary, Schneider, Link. Tyreman, Rom-
mel. SECOND ROW-Hopkins, Schwartzbach, Grant, Hamilton, Hoskins, Anthony, Valentine, Johnson,
McCoid, Thatcher. THIRD ROW-Czapla, Tedford, Hargrove, McDivitt, Adams, Harden, Helen Harker,
Gertrude Harker, Lybarger, Wheaton, BOTTOM ROVV-Naffziger, Carlson, Truxler, Barnes, Kahl,
Smith, Wingfield, Nlulvey, Hartley, Sims.
SENIOR 81 JUNIOR GIRL RESERVES
Programs for the entire Girl Reserves or- Through the cooperation of the whole
ganization for the year were based on maga- group, this years juniors' meetings proved to
zine articles. The girls were divided into com- be both entertaining and valuable to the
mittees and each month a different one plan- girls. .
ned the programs for the month. Various speakers were featured through-
The annual Girl Reserves-Hi-Y Hallo- out the year, and at several meetings home
we'en Party was sponsored by the girls this talent was presented by the girls themselves.
year. The large group was led by a police es- An unusual meeting was a potluck supper.
Cort to the Long Beach sl-:ating rink. junior oliicers for this year included Mar-
A fashion show featuring sweaters was jorie Coffman, presidentg Ava Nell Hartley,
presented by several downtown stores later in vice-president, Dorothy Calloway, secretaryg
the year. Mildred Dakovich, treasurer.
, -'S l
TOP ROW-Patterson, Bennett, Wright, Helderman, Boetteger, Rogers, Armentrout, Lodge, Fischbach,
Zimmerman, Parker, Coffman. SECOND ROW-Pendleton, LoPorto, Gamble, Hamilton, L. Zimmer, Cal-
away, B. Zimmer, Shoemaker, Sutherland, Kight, Dakovich. THIRD ROVV-Thompson, Hartley, Boege,
Pierpoint, Loly, Brown, lvliller, Teasdale, Burdick, Dodge, Stankey. BOTTOM ROW-Shanks, Nelson,
Nlacres, Schneider, Juszkeivicz, Hansen, Vigor, Stew art, Dinkler, Power.
TOP ROW-Hutching, Hund, Bircher, Fredrickson, Guss. Gosch, Sharp, Boney, Newton, Thibert, Knapp,
Kirkhart, Cawthon, Marion. SECOND ROW-Buchett. Winger, Lowe, Wood, McClary, Van Buren,
Mathison. Coffman, Powers, Runyon, McAleer, Ward, Pearson. THIRD ROW'-Grindley, Davenport, Tay-
lor, McCuIIah, Webb, Wilson, Harbeson, Atwell, Riley, Betz. Morse, Denny. BOTTOM ROW-Kelly, Bon-
ner, Stanley, Belton, Hargrove, Montgomery, Bleem, Nelson, Cooper, Barnett, Domries.
ERESHMAN 8: SOPHOMORE GIRL RESERVES
Witli different skits presented each meet-
ing, the freshman girls carried out their mag-
azine theme. For example, at the Christmas
meeting Miss Crow, the freshman adviser,
took out a page from a magazine in demon-
strating wrapping of Christmas gifts.
Near the hrst of january a group of girls
put on a skit picturing the departure of the
old year and the birth of the new.
A hay ride and a theatre party were among
the interesting activities of the club. ln
March a potluck supper was held.
ln keeping with its theme for the year,
the sophomores had many speakers who talk-
ed on subjects of charm, personality, and
make-up. Skits were also given by the girls.
lfor the dramatization of the movie section of
magazines, a play based on "Pinocchio" was
presented ,and a "push-button control" radio
also proved to be very amusing.
The otticers for the year included the fol-
lowing: president, Louise Cotfmang vice-
president. Kay Wilstmng secretary, Helen Tay-
lorg treasurer, Patty Power.
TOP ROW-Cross, Doer Baxt L'lI'b 'd M AI
r, er, i I FI ge, c eer, Harlow, Luebkeman, Alben, Wilson, Hill, Stan-
fleld. MIDDLE ROW-Fox, Harpster, Grover, Pickel, Thatcher, Bogoshian, Thibert, Cook, McVVillian1s,
Selsing, White. BOTTOM ROW-Van Atta, Taylor, Love. Sims, Benson, Hodges, Tompkins. Adams, Rob-
TOP ROW--Smith, Nlills, Patrick, Boysen, Wilson, Holly, A
son, Planting, McCIeister, Sieveke, Baxter, Presson, Gillison
Crain, Watanabe, Schultz, Lehmer, Whitaker, Barnes, Fra
Perry, Remland, McKeehan Harpster, Marvin, Mahoney
ndrade, Martinson. SECOND ROW-Ander-
, Fredell, Hilleary. THIRD ROW-Barnett,
nzel, Heckman. FOURTH ROW-Lindsay,
erron Franzen BOTTOM ROW-Adams,
, 1 H , -
Fowler, Baker, Stitchman, LeDuc, Newton, Tremble, Kahlen, Wimpress, Rust.
Under the able leadership of XXfillard
Adams as its president and program chair-
man, the Hi-Y meetings were crammed with
entertaining and educational features.
A new feature this year was the Mother-
Son Banquet held in May.
"Phun Week", created by Mr. Wilbtir and
carried out by the Hi-Y and Girl Reserve
Clubs, took the groups to the beach, skating-
rink, the Norconian Club, Chinatown, and
Irvine Park during Easter Week.
Because of the increased size of the junior
Hi-Y, this year it was divided into two sec-
Mr. Spears from the Mission Studio in
Anaheim presented slides depicting the
growth and history of California.
At another meeting Mrs. B. Wilbtir
talked on boy and girl relationships.
Swimming and basketball were participat-
ed in by the boys when they went to the Santa
Ana Y. M. C. A. gymnasium.
FR .. Ag A.
TOP ROW--Baumbach, Bogoshian, Osborne, Graham, Pape, Strandt, King, Thatcher, Yelkin, Becker,
Morley, Franzle, Mendoza. SECOND ROW-Looney, Herman, Starr, Davidson, Morris, Heckrnan, Shige-
kawa, Harrison, Yoshida, Parker. THIRD ROW-Hargrove, Handsfield, Stewart, Sheridan, Wright, Com-
stock, Shipkey, Musser, Franzen, Ulbreckt, Clow. FOURTH ROW-Power, Collins, Hemmerlin , Hast-
ings, Raurn, Ulbreckt, Bouas, McCulloch, Geets, Bennett, Kesterson. FIFTH ROW-Chamberlain, Rich-
ards, Campbell, Taft, Osher, King, Butler, Ketter, Hutchinson, Gaddis. BOTTOM ROW-Alden, Robbins,
Rinehart, Looney, MacDonald, Smith, Pina, Corn, Lane, Fujii, Kerr.
.A .. l
TOP ROW-O'NeilI, Garabedian, Cox, Callens, Truxaw, Van Raes, Noel Sweeney, Pina, Trokey, Thax-
ton, Heinz. MIDDLE ROW-Rees, Marrian Metzger, Tyreman, Pelous, Potvin, Murphy, Rimpau, School-
ey, Singleton. Stoffel, Yelkin. BOTTOM ROW-Marjorie Metzger, Winney, Ailish Sweeney, Pat Winney.
Miranda Sowden, Villalobos, Mertz. Wollenrnan, Father Nevin.
Religious, etlutational, antl soeial topits
have heen inclutletl in the highly interesting
meetings ol' the Newman Club.
Organized lor the Catholic students of the
school, the eluh has hatl many representatives
from Catholic organizations throughout
Southern California. Three girls came from
Saint Marys Sehool for Girls to speak on suh-
jects pertaining to religion antl at another
meeting two hoys from Loyola spoke.
Club memhers sat tensely. their eyes gluetl
to the screen. eagerly watching for the next
move of the hero of "The Lost Special", a
serial presentetl at eath meeting to the eluh.
lfeature pictures portrayetl the war in Spain
antl the toronation of the new pope. These
moving pictures were all presented hy lfather
Nevin, eluh atlviser, who also nas taken films
of most ol' the football games tluring the last
'l'he eluh hatl several potlueks suppers in
atltlition to their regular meetings.
'I'he eluh ollieers were guests at a NL'XX'l1Lll1
Ciluh Convention heltl in tire Mayfair Hotel
in Los Angeles whieh was attentletl mostly hy
TOP ROW-Kopsho, Leon, Allec, Dan Allec, Adel Aguilar, Meno Cano. Acosta. Losleben, Lybarger, Kei'-
win, Heeter, Laverne Hays, Liekhus. MIDDLE ROW-Joyce Hays, Elbinger, Corrales. Arlene Hutain,
Mary Ann Hutain. Bernice Hutain. Lybarger, Baggot, Brosnan, Duffy, Brunnett. BOTTOM ROW-Mr.
Hedstrom, Lieb, Bercot, LaMere, Burrows, Gregg. Roy, Czapla, Bevins, Gates, Bernard Hutain.
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Upper left, Anthony above. Lehmer, Newton, Barnes, Harden
Stitchman, Lindsay. Left, Wim re
A haphazard and irresponsible fxmil
p ss and Thatcher.
. 1 y, with a self-center-
ed daughter who tried to get a wealthy husband, made a
very acceptable and entertaining background for the three-
act comedi, "A l A ' '
y nc Lct Wllo Will be Clever," which the
senior class presented November 17.
A cousin from the country who
, proved to be more than
the family expected, is the character around which the plot
centered. This cousin, Arabella, managed to take the boy
friend of the self-centered sister in exchange for the motto,
UBC good, sweet maid, and let who will be clever."
Th 'hf f '
e L aracter of Arabella was ably portrayed by Helen
Lower left, Gordan Mackay, and Hargrove. Below, Heinze,
Wimpress, Thatcher, Anthony, Barnes, Hargrove, Nlackay,
Smith. and Barnes.
Above, Connie Smith. Upper right. Thatcher. Heinze.
Anthony, Barnes, Wirnpress, Hargrove, Mackay. Smith,
and Barnes. Right. Hunt, Barnes.
Hargrove, with l..1ui'inc Anthony playing thc tun-
hitious sister, iintl liortlon l'vlg1t'l4ny tlit- wciiltliy .intl
souglit-iiltci' 'l'. lioolxington Wells.
Cicrtrutlc Hunt, in hcr rolc ol' Aunt Solic, tlcsciwczs
Other mcmhcrs ol' thc cast were: Muriel Biirncs,
l5.ii'lmii'ii Kgihl, Hcrlmcrt Hcinzc, Bill Hclling, Duncan
Wiiiilvrt-ss. Connie Smith. llolw liitrncs, Rosclla Har-
tlcn, Cilcn l.f.'limcr, Kit-nc Newton, llitk lintlsiiy, anal
Below. on stairs. Hunt. Muriel Barnes. Bob Barnes, Smith,
Heinze Stwndin Hellin Kahl Anthon iVi1ck'i Front
. . g, g, f , y, . .y. - ,
Thatcher, Hargrove, Wimpress. Center. Hargrove. Lower
right, Kahl and Helling.
Above, Gabby shows off his tux. Upper' Fight JEHY1 is
caught in the act. Right. Ted receives service
from the help.
JU IOR PLAY
jean Sutherland played the role ol "Bah", with Tom
Hilleary as Guy Grosvenor, lover, and Keith Presson
as the boy, Carter, who finally won Bah. Georhe Gara-
hedian, in his role of Eddie, was especially comital,
Other members o
Marilyn Parker, Nancy
f the cast were, Charlotte Schooley,
Shoemaker, jimmy Patrick,
Ted lfranzle, Marjorie lfisclubauk, David Carlin, and
The play was direeted by Miss Grant.
Lower left, Jean would like to get sister's I . -
center, Charlotte has him now for good. Lower right
' be they'Il give in.
Speak up, cean. may
Upper left, Kahl and Calaway hunting for the script, and
' 'd nt1II each other Upper center Link, Webb, Kahl,
incl e . y- , ,
Calaway, Lindsay, Andrade, Presson, Wilson and Anthony
group around the lost script. Upper right, Presson and Wilson
show disgust at Anthony's flippant manner.
'lo gain experience in the lieltl ol' tlrama as well as
provide litting entertainment lor several school assembly
antl local organization programs, this year's tlrama stu-
tlents presentetl numerous short plays.
Stutlents participating in these plays not only enjoy
displaying their histrioniu talent, but are atlmittetl into
the R. O. G. D. after appearing in a number of skits.
d lNebb seal the bargain with a hand-shake, up-
Lindsay an . .
ter right. Lower left, Calaway obligingly models his sister's
new formal. with the help of Duncan and Barnes. Hargrove
' I k on. lower center. Right,
and Potvin converse as Agee oo s
Andrade, Wollenman, and Lane.
The picture at upper left was taken at the Dome-
con club initiation in December.
Members of the newly organized Commercial
club enjoy 21 banquet.
Mary, Arlene and Renette are busy practicing.
Above is shown 21 group of Domecon members
Santa Claus visits the Commercial club party.
Laurine, Betty, Connie and Betty are shown talk
ing to Mrs. Mary Blair Wzlllzlce.
G. A. A. members meet the Athletics.
Dressed as typical I.i'l
Abner and Daisy Maes for
the "Sadie Hawkins" dance
are jerry 'l'remblr- and
Louise Coffman, above, and
Marion Michaeli and Mel'
vin Crain, center.
john Michaeli seems to
be taking his trombone seriously at band practice.
Initiation for the "A" club finds this group of boys polishing
their noses on the campus sidewalk. This is one of the "sacred
rites" the boys must endure in order to gain acceptance as mem-
bers of the boys' "A" club.
"lied" Hamilton is shown to the right exercising his skill with
a paint brush. He paints sets for all the high school productions.
Prospective "A" club members are paying the usual penalty of
taking a good ribbing from the older members, below,
A group of lfuture Farmers of America grease a pig which was
chased around the campus at their annual lield day. This event
attracted nearly 500 people.
ar' L 4
TOP ROW-Metzger, Barron, Daniels, Arbiso, Heckrnan, Barron, Alden. Stitchman, Paul Remland. SECOND
ROW-Charles Maass, Wada, Christensen, Newton, Bill Remland, Hamilton, Perkins, Lieb. THIRD ROW-
O'Brien, Strandt, Newman, Osborne, Stewart, Long, Yelkin, Polston, Presville. BOTTOM ROW-Michaeli, Schaef-
fer, Alponte, Cox, Torrez, Dunn, Spielman, Mr. Cook.
During the hrst year of Mr. Cook's direction, the band has
introduced many new and original features. At seven out of the
eight football games played by Anaheim this group enacted var-
ious stunts at the halves.
Most comical of these was the football team composed of
the band, with Charles Maass as the all-American boy and Bob
Cox making his hilarious debut as the all-American girl.
At the game with Newport Beach the band was well in keep-
ing with the motive by having Willarti Adams portray a sailor and
march down the center of the field playing a piccolo. Then the
band gathered around him and articles of his clothing were thrown
up into the air. Suddenly he emerged in the costume of a Colonist
carrying a six-foot musket over his shoulder.
The band has also played for the Los Alamitos Arbor Day
Program and the Armistice Day parade. They led the Carnival
and the Hallowe'en parades.
Marching with the band were eight majorettes wearing short
blue circular skirts and gold blouses. These girls marched in front
of the band and performed with their batons.
This year the band, consisting of over fifty members, wore
blue and gold capes, white pants, blue ties and military caps.
Their hnal appearance will be made at the graduation exercises in
the Anaheim City Park.
This final appearance is a difhcult assignment, as the band
plays part of the program without the seniors.
is ' V
V ,J XS? cg Ng
TOP ROW-Hein, Perkins, Ann Hamilton, O'Donald, Hess, Beasley, Pat Hamilton, Heckman, Alponte, Presville,
Campbell. SECOND ROW-Davidson, Cox, James Stewart, Burgess, Coughran, Rommel, Carlson, Christensen, Ac-
ton, Maass. THIRD ROW-Teasdale, Jones, Garabedian, Daniels, Doane, Wada, Richards. Handsfield, Barron,
Betty Cooney, Hughes, Johnson, Burks. Milbrat. FOURTH ROW-Katherine Cooney, Clough, Kelly, Conyers,
Kopsho, Shozi, Fries, Peralta, Loystene Stewart, Morris, Schultz, Fredricks, Klapper, BOTTOM ROW-Hilton,
Taylor, Mills, Wingfield, Manion, Mr. Williams, Urblgkeit, Van Buren, Alhstrom, Harris.
To appreciate the excellence of the orchestra, one must see
tlicm practice. For there the realization comes that hard work
and practice have done much to make the orchestra outstanding.
At these practice sessions, Mr. j. W. Williams, director of
the group, is by far the most intriguing figure. He may stand at
one side or the other of the orchestra, but wherever he stands
he beats time with his baton on the nearest music stand. Although
one can not hear his voice, his lips can be seen moving as he sings
the piece the group is playing. Occasionally the rhythmic beat
of his baton is broken by several short, quick raps. The group
ceases to play in order to listen to some bit of instruction Mr.
Williams gives to them about the selection they have just played.
This musical group, consisting of fifty-eight members, has
made successful appearances at the senior play, "And Let Who
Will Be Clever", the junior play, "Babu, the operetta, "The
Belle of Bagdad" g the Christmas cantata and the Anaheim pageant,
at which the group played Indian, German, and Spanish melodies
to signify the growth of this city.
At Baccalaureate the orchestra will make its final appearance.
Although the orchestra was smaller this year than last, its un-
excelled ability remained the same.
One of the notable facts about this year's orchestra is the
great variety of its repertoire, and the range of ability displayed in
playing different types of music. This probably accounts for the
continued enthusiasm shown by the members.
TOP ROW-Burks. Teasdale, Rommel, Pat Hamilton, Stewart, Hess, Ann Hamilton, Manion.
BOTTOM ROW-Ahlstrom. Harris, Fredricksori. Taylor, Nlaass, Handsfield, Barron, Mr. Williams.
Chosen because of their outstanding ability
to play music, the sixteen students of the
Mozart Orchestra, are sometimes referred to
as the honor society of the music department.
Under the direction of Mr. XXfilliams, this
group played modern as well as classical mu-
sic at the operetta, in an assembly and at
The Mozart orchestra was in great demand
by civic groups and clubs, and were enthus-
iastically received wherever they appeared.
In the music assembly for the student body,
the Mozart orchestra was the featured group,
and they received the most insistent applause
of any assembly program of the entire year.
Eight boys chosen from the boys' glee
make up the Mozart Boys' Double Quartet.
Miss Hunziker is the director of the group
and Mary Ezetta Willis is the accompanist.
In the past year the boys have sung before
the Farm Bureau, the Baptist Church dinner,
the Public School music program, the Luth-
ran Church, and several P.-T. A. meetings.
The boys wore dark brown trousers and
At the school assembly staged by the music
department the double quartet sang with the
Girls' Double Quartet and made a big hit
with the students. Members of the group
filled many roles in the operetta.
STANDING-Baker, Griffiths, Franzel, Jim Wilson, Jack Wilson.
SEATED-West, Willis, Miss Hunziker, Whittemore.
STANDING-Daniels. Harris. Kelly, Cooney. Jones. Gnrnhedinn. Clough, Nlr. Cook.
SEATED-Teasdale. Urbikeit. Wingfield.
TRING EN SEMBLE
llnder the direttion ol' Mr. Cook the string
snsemble, consisting ol' nine players, has made
many publit appearances. 'lhey played for the
libell Spring liashion Show, the lvlethodist
liive Dollar liannluet, the lownsend Club,
and several l'.fl', A. meetings ol' various
lior their pertiormant'e, brown pants and
maroon sweaters were worn by the boys. 'l'he
girls wore neat powder blue skirts and mar-
'l'he ensemble played all types ol musit, in-
tluding popular, classital and semi-tlassical
A group ol' eight girls were chosen from
the girls' glee rlub to form the Girls' Octet.
This group is under the direction of Miss
Hunziker with Ruth Zimmerman as accom-
'l'he girls have appeared at many organi-
zations. Among them were several P.-T. A.
meetings, the Orange County Professional
XXfomen's Club. the libell club, and the lioot-
ball Banquet. The many line compliments and
the enthusiastic applause testify to the suceess
ol' these appearanues.
Clever navy blue tiormals were worn by
the oetet when they appeared in publie.
STANDING-Zimniermzin,G-an1ble,Wnrd. Miss Hunziker. Riley. Thatcher.
SEATED!Ai-nientrout. Mulvey, Link. Schneider.
Above, the entire Cantata cast. Upper left, Marilyn and Paul
in a scene from the Christmas play. Left, the cast of
the Christmas play.
The cantata, "The Heavenly Child," was lauded as a
great success. It was presented by the senior glee clubs, and
was directed by Miss l-lunziker. Mary Ezetta Willis accom-
panied at the piano. The outstanding number of the pro-
duction was the grand finale, "Glory and Honour."
ln connection with the cantata, a Christmas play, "Table
Set for Himself," was presented by the drama department
under the direction of Miss Grant.
The plays tells of a young mother who was rescued from
a life of misery through the lrish custom of leaving the
door open on Christmas eve for the entrance of the Christ
child. The mother takes refuge in the house, and is later
discovered at the table set for the holy mother.
She closely resembles the holy mother, and the child
she is holding resembles the Christ child, and this re-
semblance brings about a happy conclusion for everybody
Below, Lois pleads her cause with the caliph. At left, the
dancer, Zelinda, and the Englishman.
Above, The operettzvs dancers. Upper right, The entire cast.
At right, Dick finds the Belle.
"The Belle of l5.1gdad" was presented under the direct-
ion of Miss Hunziker and was .lL'LiOlHPL1lllCLl by the Mozart
Urcliestra. 'l'his comic operetta inet with great approval
from the audience.
Herb Heinze as Dick Taylor, and Mavis Link as jewell,
took the leads, while other important parts were played
hy Lois Mtliivitt as Mrs. Meflann, Jessie 'l'hatcher as
lilsa Mcflann, Betty Sthneider as Anne Blat'kwell, Bob
XX'hitte1nore as Bill Blake, and Bill Hclling as Bob Ballens
Miss Grant was in charge of the drarnag Mr. Cook sup-
ervised the pulwlirityg Miss Welwei' was in eharge of cos-
tumes, stage set, and makeup.
An interesting side-light on the production was the fact
that we had the author as our assembly speaker just before
the operetta. Mr. Geoffrey Morgan of Santa Monica spoke
to the assembly on Vlfashington and Lincoln just a few
days before the staging of his operetta.
Below, the guards. Lower right, Henrietta at Inst finds a
willing and able man.
Keeping the students and their parents in formed
as to what goes on around our campus, the student
anco" is distributed each week to
paper, the "Anor
all students and faculty members.
The students in putting out a real newspaper
come in contact with many of the problems they
will meet in later life as journalists,
This year's paper was original in that it entered
Upper left, Herbert and Helen hand' '
Sowden Gregg Dinkler
several new coutests and sent representatives to two
Representing the paper at the annual U. S. C.
journalism conference were edito
r Duncan Wiin-
press, news editor Jacqueline Murphy, sports editor
Hazel Grant, and adv
Sowden. Editor Wirn
a conference at the U
ertising manager Mary
press represented the school at
K niversity of California.
M. Q3 a s , s 4 2 f
t ' ... a re
V ' at
5'Wf.s f Y ,
A ..,.. c
tree , f H4 t
Harvey Morse Taylor Townsend
Johnson Fleischman Mr. Marten Mr.
H e d st ro m
mg in copy to Jackie. Hazel and D '
assigning news stories. Mr. M ' ' '
wight discussing the sport page. Dun
arten in the Journalism room.
Attempting to put out a hook that will last not
as a novelty, hut as a real keepsake, this year's
"Colonist" staff has workecl long ancl hartl in an
attempt to maintain the high stantlartl set hy pre-
vious hooks which have won All-American honors
for the past eight years.
As is natural, the annual is put out mainly as .1
photographic recorcl, hut it is a recortl of the achiev-
inents of the tluhs ancl organizations.
'Z rg. A ' 'Q
r 1 gf -. f '
X 3. in I -
3 - p
Power Stewart Grant Burdick
Hemrnerling Mr. Kennedy Mr. Nickle
Helling Payse Fredell
ln making up pages, writing stories to fit a
certain clesignatetl space, taking pictures, and help-
ing to print the annual, the students get a great
ileal of practical experience which will he very use-
ful in their future careers.
The "Colonist" is written entirely hy stuclents,
printed in our print shop, ancl most ot' the pictures
are taken hy our own stuclent photographers.
Herb, Melvin, and Al taking snaps for the annual. Sylvia and Marian busy writing features for the Anoranco.
Willard. Marian. Al, Betty, and Mr. Kennedy on the girls' athletic field on picture day.
Although few students realize the importance ofa well-equipped print shop to meet the various needs
of a school program, our high school print shop by far surpasses ordinary requirements.
Specializing in color work Mr. Lloyd Ross, printing instructor,
judd, assistant, have turned out very colorful programs
for thejunior play "Bab", and the operetta, "The Belle of
Bagdadn. These programs were designed by Bud Mahoney, a
printing student, and the printing in seven different colors was
executed by the print shop.
Approximately two hundred different jobs, which vary from
the printing of office records to odd jobs such as printing "In"
slips for the book store, Hello Day cards for the junior
all posters, and cooking class invitations, are utilized
by the students and various organizations.
Every student and teacher on the high school cam-
pus has the advantage of the print shop facilities,
only as regards school printing. Registration day is
simplified for the freshmen, who are presented with
a school directory, printed by the shop, which explains
the different subjects and activities with which he
will come in contact throughout his four years in high
school. Syllabi for orientation classes and college
questionnaires are also printed by the shop.
Freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors find
evidence of the shop's work in the everyday routine
of filling out satisfactory or unsatisfactory admission
slips, library attendance slips, tardy permits, verifica-
tion of absence, and occasional demerit slips.
Teachers welcome the splendid cooperation of the
shop in printing punctuating rules, spelling hand-
books, reading and laboratory report blanks, junior
Upper left, Mr. Ross. Left. Don McCloud at the lntertype machine
Bottom, Bob Smith and Mr. Ross at the Miehle Pony Press
Review covers, and numerous other forms.
Advertising for the various school programs is well taken care of by the attractive posters and window
cards, while advance sale tickets, reserve seat tickets, programs, and ribbons for track and field day are also
printed for different school activities.
High acclaim is due the two outstanding examples of the shop's
ability, which are the weekly Anoranco, and the annual Colonist. This
year's printing of the Anoranco has entailed considerable more work
for the print shop because of the special eight-page Easter edition
and typographical accuracy by the shop has enabled the journalism
classes to put out bigger and better Anorancos, and to win several
awards such as the twenty-five dollar prize ad, designed by Mary
Sowden, which appeared in the Anoranco.
Practical instruction in the fundamentals of printing is a requisite
for all printing students, who familiarize themselves
with all types of printing by the practical experience of
working the presses. The print shop is well equipped
with lntertype and Linotype machines, stereotyping
equipment, paper cutter, Pony Miehle cylinder press,
saw, paper drill, perforator, many fonts of type, rout-
er, imposing stones, and two platen presses.
A student may choose to take printing in high
school with the idea of continuing his work in junior
college or trade school to tit himself for the trade.
English, mathematics, science, art, cost accounting, and
other academic subjects enter into the course. Simply
printed jobs for the school are set and printed by the
more advanced students as the year progresses.
Most high school students desire a knowledge of
printing, that they may better appreciate the printed
matter with which they come in contact day by day
and it is for these students that the course is mainly
Above, Harold Judd. Center, Fred Clough and Don Cram making up an
Anoranco. Lower picture, Margueriette Bowers at the platen press.
, ,P MM W
by A M
TOP ROW-O'NeiIl, Patrick, Cox, Mendoza, Marvin, Gesler, Huyck, Bouas, Kerr, l-larpster, Jim Moore, Brookman,
Merle Taylor, Schultz, Line Coach Wallin. SECOND ROW-Bob Smith, MacDonald, Crooks, McCIelster, Mahoney,
Tom Taylor, Fisher, Nishiyama, Perkins, Horton, Lewis, Shlpkey, Marvin Cook. THIRD BOW-Coach-Glover, Trem-
ble, Mickey Cook, Berger, Burdick, Ed Moore, Wollenman, Penhall, Olson, Betzsold, Whittemore, Leikhus.
Climaxing the 1939 season with a win over the
Excelsior Pilots, this year's varsity squad annexed
the Sunset League title with a record of five wins
and one loss. This was a big upset, as Anaheim
was not favored in the pre-season dope.
The Colonists opened the practice season with an
18-O win over the Tillers from Tustin. The next
practice tilt was with Whittier, and the reserves
played practically the whole game, The Cardinals
triumphed by a score of 20-6.
Anaheim 7 Fullerton 0
For the first time in sixteen years the Anaheim
gridders succeeded in downing the mighty Fuller-
ton Indians. The Colonists came through on "Fri-
day the Thirteenth" to prove a jinx for the Red-
skins as junior Perkins speared over from the two-
yard line to score the lone tally of the game in the
third play of the final period. Bill Lewis then back-
ed up and shot a perfect spiral into the waiting
arms of diminutive Cliff Horton for the conversion.
Art Shipkey was another outstanding player this
game, as he was all season. Fullerton had a bad
Co-captain Alvin Penhall Coach Glover Co-captain Cliff Horton
all 1 41-
, , 'Q
6.6 5" if M 41
T 1' ' New 1
Shipkey Perkins Burdick
Tremble Wollenman Moore
Leikhus Smith Williams
Cook Olson Lewis
season but was playing over their heads in this
traditional game. This tilt was the Indians' recep-
tion into the Sunset League in which they will
compete from now on.
Anaheim .27 Orange 13
Here again junior Perkins showed his ability as
the Colonists rode rough shod over the Orange
Panthers. Krueger was easily the outstanding player
on the held as he used his rather weak front wall
to the best advantage and broke into the open for
many long runs.
Anaheim 7 Newport Harbor 0
Climaxing a sustained fifty-yard march down the
field, Bill Lewis plunged over tackle for seven yards
and a score to sink the Sailors. Cliff Horton re-
ceived a pass to make the conversion in exactly the
same manner as in the Fullerton game. Anaheim
chalked up twelve first downs against the Sailors'
four. The gun ended the game as the ball was in
the locals' possession on the Newport Harbort one-
foot line. Outstanding in the Colonist line were
Edgar Olson and joe XXfollenman.
Anaheim 19 jordan 26
Witlm Glenn Shoop, Panther ace back, opening
up for the first time in the season, jordan dished
out the lone Anaheim defeat of the season. Shoop
didn't get "hot" all year until the Anaheim game,
in which he looked like his old flashy self. jordan
scored in the initial quarter and were never headed.
The Colonists made a valiant attempt to catch them
in the final moments of the game, but were unable
to close the gap. The locals' scores were made by
Horton and Perkins.
Anaheim Forward Wall Smothers Attempted Excelsior Punt.
Anaheim 26 Huntington Beach O
Coming out on to the field with the gleam of
revenge in their respective eyes, the Colonists
squelched a far weaker Oiler squad by 26 points.
Horton and Lewis both scored in the first quarter
with Horton again crossing into pay dirt in the
second period after Bob Smith had set up the play
by packing the ball on a statue of liberty play to
the Oiler 25-yard line. Earl Williams, Anaheim
speed merchant, came into the game in the final
quarter and circled the end for the last score of the
Anaheim 14 Excelsior 6
With the league championship at stake, the Col-
onists came onto the field at the short end of a 6-0
score at the start of the second half of their last
league game. To prove that all was not lost, Clifi'
Horton took the ball on the hrst play of the half,
sifted through a surprised Pilot line and drifted
65 yards for a score to tie up the game. He then
slammed over the same hole to put us out in front.
Later in the same quarter, with the ball deep in
Anaheim territory, a second drive was started.
Shipkey went through for four yards, Perkins made
seven more and a first down. Shipkey made four
more, and Perkins skirted the end for sixteen and
another first down. Perkins went fifteen yards on
two plays, and on the third play went over the last
line to sew up the game and the championship for
the Colonists. At the end of the game Coach Dick
Glover was carried off the field by rejoicing fans
Art Shipkey, voted most valuable player on the
squad, went on to be named blocking-back on the
All-Southern California squad, receiving a sweater
and certihcate for his outstanding play.
Anaheim Blocking Opens Up Huge Hole in Orange Line
Perkins Drives Through Fullerton for the Winning Touchdown.
Alvin Penhall and Lliii Horton were elected
co-captains of the cllampionship team by their
A large number of lettermen are returning to
next year's squad and the outlook is very hopeful,
Returning lettermen include Ed Olson, tackleg joe
Wfollenman, center, Mickey Cook, end, Bill Lewis,
backg Arwin Mahoney, back, Earl Williiixiis, backg
Bob Marvin, guardg Bob Wliitteinore, tackleg Paul
Mcflleister, back, junior Perkins, backg Dick Mac
Donald, tackle, Don Berger, end, and james Betz-
Statistics show that Anaheim was in possession
of the ball two-thirds of the time it was in play in
their games. They completed one-third of their
passes for a total of 272 yards, while their oppon'
ents made Zsl yards via the aeriel route. Anaheim
was donated 9l yards on penalities to their oppon-
ents' 81 yards. The locals made Sl first downs to
38 for the opposition. The Colonists totaled 999
yards on the ground against their opponents' 596.
They had two kicks blocked and succeeded in
Players receiving footballs and letters were:
Seniors: Clit? Horton, Alvin Penhall, Bob Smith,
lid Moore, Keith Burdick, Art Shipkey, jerry
Tremble, Leonard Liekhus, Massi Nishiyama, and
manager Clayton Schultzg underclassmen: Ed
Olson, joe XXfollenman, Mickey Cook, Bill Lewis,
Arwin Mahoney, Earl Xllfilliams, Bob Marvin, Bob
Wliitteiiiore, Paul McCQleister, junior Perkins, Dick
MacDonald, Don Berger, and james Betzold.
Horton Makes Big Gain in Fullerton Game
., 1 .. li. f -V
TOP ROW-Lane, Albricht, Osborne, Berry. Betzsold, Matsumoto, Hayes, Kalilen, Sheridan, Nashima, Everett,
Duffy, Bernhart, Mr. Ryan. SECOND ROW-Collins, Okomoto, Pina, IVlcCIeister, McBride, Corn, Shipkey, Fischle,
Cram, Watanabe, Dunn, Gorham, Perez. THIRD ROW-Calaway, Rinehart, Long, Power, Alden, Carmack, Fujii,
Nichols, Narath. Morales, Phillips, Sweeney.
Carrying out the theme originated by
the varsity squad, the Colonist middle'
weights downed the Indians from Ful-
lerton by a score of seven to nothing to
start their league games off well. They
hit a snag in the form of the Newport
Sailors in their third game, 15-1 3,
Anaheim 7 Fullerton 0
Anaheim 0 Orange 13 JAg5,,gif,JJ H
Anaheim 13 Newport Harbor 15
Anaheim 0 jordan 6
Anaheim O Huntington Beach H
Anaheim 7 Excelsior 13
Those players receiving Bee letters
were: Dick Alden, Don Bernhart, lim
Collins, lack Corn, Don Cram, Wzilly
Duffy, Ed Dunn, Bill Everett, Bob Fischle,
Captain jack Fujii, less Gotham, LaVerne
Hayes, Cliff Kahlen, Bud Long, Bob B03 PHILLIPS
McBride, Don McCleister, Isamu Matsu- Fuuback
moto, George Mene, Bob Morales, Dean
Narath, john Nichols, Ace Nishiyama,
Harry Ol-camoto, jack Osborne, Frank
Perez, Bob Phillips, Roy Pina, lim Power,
Bill Rinehart, Ted Sheridan, jerry Ship-
key, Noel Sweeney, Paul Ulbricht, Ben
Watanabe, managers George Fowler and
Vernard Lane. h
TOP ROW-Gnddis, Morley, Acton. Snielnmn. Etchnney, Shen. Bog9shi:ir1.C-f1l'iCl'. Gledhlll. Grahilm.
MIDDLE RQW-Conch Keith, Hipeg, Ti-iggel, Todd, Murphy. Thues, Dakovich. Long. Pietrok. Bobst. Heeter.
BOTTOM ROW-Yoshida, King. Parker. Comstock. Campbell. Qunrton. Nlanss. All-3"'Cl1f. Davidson.
BOB ETCHANDY JOHN VOSHIDA
Wfith a squad composed almost entirely
ol' lireshmen and boys new at the game,
the WW Clee pigskin squad did not fare
so well in this year's league season. They
played live games of which they lost four
and tied one.
There are only four schools in our lea-
gue having Ciee teams, namely: Newport
Harbor, liullerton, lixcelsior, and Ana-
heim. The other games were with Garden
Grove and Laguna Beach.
Boys who made Cee letters were: Roger
Acton, Ray Bobst, Ralph Bogoshian, liud
Campbell, Tom Carter, Wilbtir Comstock,
George Dakovich, George Davidson, Bob
litchandy, lirancis lforsberg, Bob lfranzle,
.lim Gaddis, 'lack Gledhill, Bob Graham,
Bob Heeter, Harold Hipes, Harry King,
Richard Long, lirwin Maass, Gordon
Morley, Bob Murphy, lforrest Parker,
Rudy Perez, 'l'om Quarton, .loe Shea, Bob
Spielman, Tom 'l'ani, Ray 'l'hues Tom
Todd, liill 'l'rissel, jim Ulbricht, join
Yoshida, and manager Austin Gritliths.
Anaheim ll Newport Harbor I5
Anaheim 7 Fullerton '18
Anaheim 7 Garden Grove 7
Anaheim 6 Excelsior 56
Anaheim 6 Laguna Beach 24
TOP ROW-Manager Watanabe, Tremble, Rinehart, MacDonald, Beckler, Meger, Griffiths, Mr. Ryan.
BOTTOM ROW-Smith, Edmiston, Looney, Starr, Schultz, Lewis.
Witli a victory over Fullerton the only
outstanding achievement of the season,
the Colonist varsity casaha squad had a
poor 1940 season. They pulled two of
their six league games out of the fire.
Jimmie Starr, playing a hne game
throughout the season at the forward spot,
was elected captain by his fellow players,
and Clayton Schultz, stellar center, was
voted most valuable player. High scorer
for the season was Bill Lewis, alternating
at forward and guard, with a total of 32
digits. Captain Starr scored the most
points in a single game as he ran up 14
The Colonists sank 145 points in the
entire season against their opponents' 211.
Anaheim 26 Fullerton 22
Anaheim 13 Orange 39
Anaheim 19 Newport Harbor 29
Anaheim 26 Jordan 20
Anaheim 28 Excelsior 32
Anaheim 31 Huntington Beach 119
Boys receiving letters this year were
Clayton Schultz, james Starr, Mort Smith,
Bill Lewis, Bill Boeckler, B. Edmiston,
Bill Rinehart, H. L. Looney, Jerry
Tremble, and Ben WllfHH2lbC, manager.
JIM STARR CLAYTON SCHULTZ
Captain Most Valuable Player
TOP ROW--Bouns, Borg. Sweeney, Fischle. Nlene. Jones, Hein, Pape, Nlr. Ryan.
SECOND ROW-Fowler, Pina, O'NeiII, Perez. Shipkey. McKcehnn. Birch. Phillips.
RICHARD BERG TOM O'NEILL
Wfinning but one of their six league
games, the Anaheim middleweight basket-
squad ended a rather uneventful season.
Their many defeats were not so much due
to their bad playing as to the tact that the
Bee teams of the league this year were all
ol' outstanding quality.
Anaheim started the season by tl ropping
a close decision to liullertong they then
lost to Orange by 2 pointsg Newport Har-
bor scored in the last minute to down the
locals by 2 pointsg the ,lordan Panthers de-
feated the Colonists by ln pointsg Excel-
sior lost an 18-point decision to the localsg
and we finished the season by losing to
Huntington Beach by lil points.
Anaheim 20 Fullerton 23
Anaheim 52 Orange Stl
Anaheim Bl Newport Harbor SS
Anaheim 16 -lortlan lo
Anaheim 29 Excelsior ll
Anaheim 19 Huntington Beach 20
'l'his year's lettermen were Roy Pina,
Noel Sweeney, llfgllll-2 Perez, Roscoe Mt'
Keehan, 'lom O'Neill, Bob Phillips, Rich'
ard Berg, Bob l7isehle, George liowler,
George Mene, jerry Shipkey, Bob Mor-
ales, and Leonard Bouas, manager.
TOP ROW-Spielman, Shea, Starr, Tanaka, Long, Morley, Dakovich, Michel, Gledhill, Coach Keith.
BOTTOM ROW-Yoshida, Sanez, Venya, Captain Mu rata, Acton, Heeter, Quarton.
CEE AND DEE BASKETBALL
Breaking even, each winning two and los-
ing two, the Dee and Cee hoop squads fol-
lowed in each other's footsteps this 1940
season. The Cees lost to Fullerton and Hunt-
ington Beach and defeated Newport Harbor
and Orange while the Dees also lost to the
Indians, downed Newport Harbor, lost to
Orange and squelched the Oilers.
The Cees scored 51 points to their oppon-
ents 60 and the Dees rang up 56 digits
against the opposition's 50.
Cee League Results
Anaheim 9 Fullerton 22
Anaheim 12 Newport Harbor 11
Anaheim 19 Orange 11
Anaheim 11 Huntington Beach 16
Cee lettermen were: Roger Acton, George
Dakovich, Bob Heeter, Richard Long, joe
Shea, George Murata, jess Sainez, Hartley
Starr, joe Tanaka, Louis Veyna, John Yoshi-
da, Francis Foresberg, and Bob Spielman,
Dee lettermen were: Ralph Bogoshian.
'lack Booher, Henry Casebere, Bud Camp-
bell, Bob Franzle, Vern Kopitzke, Rueben
Lopez, Sherman Mackay, Henry Musser, Bill
Taft, Earl Vipond, and Henry Elliott.
Dee League Results
Anaheim 4 Fullerton 1 3
Anaheim 16 Newport Harbor 12
Anaheim 10 Orange 17
Anaheim 26 Huntington Beach 8
TOP ROW-Mackay, Franzel, Horton, Kopitzke, Schmitt, Shigekawa, Campbell, Coach Keith.
BOTTOM ROW-Booher, Parker, Musser, Captain Elliott, Vipond, Lopez, Taft.
TOP ROW-Wollenman, Moore, Hernando Barrera, Baker, Olson, Villalobos, Sweeney, Roa, Ollie Williams, Coach
Keith. MIDDLE ROW-Betzsold, McCleister, Nishiyama, Looney, Gesler, Arbiso, Frank Barrera, Handsfield, Harp-
ster. BOTTOM ROW-Wimpress, Whitternore, Lewis, Taylor, Mahoney, Hays, Earl Williams, Calaway.
Winniiig three straight and then turn-
ing around and dropping three in a row
was the lot of the Colonist varsity cinder-
path men this 1940 season.
The Colonists downed the Indians from
Fullerton as has been done in football and
basketball, making it a clean sweep thus
far with only baseball remaining. They
then sank Orange and Newport Harbor in
the order named. jordan then tagged them
and Excelsior upset the dope to come
through with a win, In the last meet of
the season, the Huntington Beach Oilers,
3 YW ,, ,H led by the spectacular Eddie Morris, nat-
n M ional prep-school sprint champion, smash-
ed their way to decisive victory over the
One of the outstanding events of the
season was Art Shipkey's toss of the shot-
put in the jordan meet which broke the
school record set by Don Wallace last
year. Art rebroke his own record later in
l the season.
Anaheim 59 Fullerton 45
Anaheim 64 Orange 40
Anaheim 53 Newport Harbor 50
Anaheim 32 jordan 72
Anaheim -12 Excelsior 61
EAR'-S:ffi'r:1L-'AMS Anaheim -17 Huntington Beach 57
BEE AND CEE TRACK
TOP ROW-Ausburn, Gaddis, Davidson, Gledhill, Carter, Shea, Kagawa, Paul Murata, George Murata, Long
Coach Keith. MIDDLE ROW-Bock, Graham, Michel,
BOTTOM ROW--Nishiyama, Tamai, Bernhart, Dunn,
With most of the Bee and Cee stars
packed into the varsity squad the middle-
weight and lightweight track teams had
rather a poor season this year. A mere
skeleton squad represented Anaheim in
both divisions as Coach Keith ran most
of his boys in the upper division.
jerry Shipkey, husky Bee shot-putter, is
following in the steps of his brother as he
shoved the iron ball out to some impres-
sive distances to break the school Bee rec-
ord on two different occasions.
Perhaps the outstanding event of the
season was Noel Sweeney's placing third
in the Bee 1320-yard run at the annual
Bee League Results
Anaheim 33 Fullerton 59
Anaheim 21 Newport Harbor 74
Anaheim 21 Orange 68
Anaheim 19 jordan 76
Anaheim 66 Excelsior 23
Anaheim 27 Huntington Beach 64
Cee League Results
Anaheim 35 Fullerton 48
Anaheim 10 Newport Harbor 66
Anaheim 32 Orange 45
Anaheim 29 jordan 47
Anaheim 11 Excelsior 65
Anaheim 26 Huntington Beach 40
Quarton, Seanz, Howard, Ihara, McKeehan, Veyna, Shipkey
Bess, Wright, Fowler, Cram, Watanabe.
JOE SHEA JERRY SHIPKEY
TOP ROW-Vipond, King. Cox, Leos, Tani, Matsumoto, MacDonald, Yoshida, Cruz, Bob Phillips, Betzsold, Rem-
Iand, Kahlen, Pina. Bouas. MIDDLE ROW-Huyck, Nishiyama, Burch, Hartman, Altheide, Smith, Berger, Holliday,
Mahoney, Etehandy, Chamberlain, McCIeister. BOTTOM ROWfA.ssistant Coach Wallin, Coach Glover, Rinehart.
Whittemore, Mene, Perkins, Morales, Cook, Tremble, sherman Phillips, CPOOKS-
Sparked by the pitching of Bill Lewis
and the batting of captain jerry Tremble,
the Colonist varsity baseball squad has
won three out of their seven practice
games, tied one, and lost three.
The f u t u r e big-leaguers downed
Wfhittier 7-0 in the seasons opener, they
then dropped a 5-1 decision to Corona,
edged out Citrus, 1-Og sank Garden Grove,
7-4, were defeated by Santa Ana, 8-5,
, tied Downey, 7-7 in a game which finally
had to be called, and lost to Santa Ana
again, this time by a score of ll-3.
The junior varsity has also split even
in its practice games. The main purpose
of this group is to prepare the players for
future years on the varsity squad. Roy
Pina and Clyde Burch have been showing
very well on the jayvee squad and with a
ART Ho,-LIDAY little experience, should join the varsity
Boys on the varsity squad include Bob
Morales, Mickey Cook, Bob Etchandy,
Arthur Holliday, Bill Lewis, George
Mene, Frank Perez, junior Perkins, Bob
Phillips, captain jerry Tremble, Bob
Whittemore and Frank I-Iuyck, manager of
TOP ROW-Power, Oregon, Hastings, Don Lehmer, Hein ze, Schmidt, Bogoshian.
MIDDLE ROW-Barnes, DeLeon, Nichols, Hemmerling, Wert, Helling, Coach Ryan.
BOTTOM ROW-Holly, Anderson, Osborne, Beck, LeDuc, Glen Lehmer.
Although having the largest turnout in
years, the Colonist tennis squad has made
a rather weak showing to date. Thirty
prospects answered Coach Dick Ryan's call
for varsity and junior varsity netters mak-
ing the competition for the top spots very
Conceded the top three positions on the
local ladder are four-year lettermen Glen
Lehmer, first singlesg Bill Helling, first
doublesg and Harold LeDuc, first doubles.
These three boys have held down the top
three spots on the team for two years and
in the league finals held at Fullerton this
year, our doubles team won the title for
the second consecutive year, while Glen
Although the schedule played thus far is
not very enheartening, the Colonists are
slated to win their remaining games.
Results of games played thus far:
Anaheim Pomona 0
Anaheim Whittier 14
Anaheim Santa Ana 20
Anaheim Woordrow Wilson 27
Anaheim Fullerton 19
Anaheim Orange 20
Anaheim Newport Harbor 2
Anaheim 24 jordan 3
Cl' Iii GOLF
TOP ROW-Maure Mills, Havener, Hillearv, Alfred Mills, Craddock, Coach Shirk.
BOTTOM ROW-Corn, Barron, Ausburn, Truxaw.
Although only two lettermen from last
year's squad returned this year, the Colo-
nist golf team has given a very good ac-
count of itself thus far this season. Coach
"Chet" Shirk is very satisfied with the
efforts of the boys who only need a little
more experience to become top-flight
Games which have been and will be
played this year include Wliittier, Long
Beach Wootlrow Wfilson, Long Beach
Poly, Santa Ana j. C., Redondo Beach,
Huntington Beach, U. S. C, lirosh, Santa
Ana High School, Chino, and thirteen
other high school teams.
Each year A. U .H. S. enters a team in
the annual C. I. lf. playoffs and this year
Mills and l-lavener are expected to com-
Positions on the team are designated by
individual ability with the best player
holding number one spot, the second best,
number two, and so on. On this year's
team, Al Havener and Maure Mills are
rotating in the number one and number
two positions, Al Mills holds down num-
ber three, Tom I-lilleary is number four,
Bill Craddock is Eve, and joe Truxaw is
f - , up-Q V
MAURE MILLS AL HAVENER
SENIOR 8: JUNIOR GIRLS' SPORTS
SENIORS-Upper Picture-Top Row-Cano, Acosta, Pelous, Niulvey, Carlson, Rommell, Fellbaum, Hartley, Johnson
MIDDLE ROW-Barnes, Trapp, Benson, Bercot, Bunnell, Helen Harker, Smith, Hawkins, Miss Derigo.
BOTTOM ROW-Wiens, Kahl, Metzger, Vipond, Czapla, Gertrude Harker, Lybarger, Webb.
JUNIORS-Lower Picture-Top Row-Nelson, Armentrout, Macres, Coffman, Zimmerman, Boege, Fife, Hartley
MIDDLE ROW-Patterson, Bennett, Shanks, Rimpau, Gould, Boettger, Pierpoint, Christensen, Miss Langford.
BOTTOM ROW-Sutherland, Hansen, Bath, Vigor, Hays, Shoemaker, Lane, Piralta.
SOPHOMORE 84 FRESHMAN GIRLS' SPORT
SOPHOMORES-Upper Picture-Top Row-Burrows, Gheysen, Cooper, Nelson, Acosta, Runyon. Riley.
ROW-Bowers, Wood, Bloom, Newton, Wilson, Miss Derlgo.
ROW-Montgomery. Hargrove. Thibert, Knapp, Atwell, Coffman,
EN-Lower Picture-Top Row-Urbigkeit, Bartlett, Cross, Cook, DeL.eon, Leos, Thibert.
ROW-Doerr, Burgess, Fox, Tozer, Stanfill, Hodges, Nllss Langford.
ROW-Sowers, Doty, Bowers, Metzger, Benson, Thatcher, Tompkins.
left, Connie hits it.
After school girls' sports, with the object of
promoting sportsmanship, friendship, and cooper-
ation among students and the different schools,
were received this year with a great deal of en-
thusiasm and a fairly large turnout.
Basketball, hockey, volleyball, softball, and
tennis compose the activities in which the girls
compete. At the end of the season of each of these
sports, there is an election to decide at which
school "Playday" will be held. At these "Play-
Center, Pelous puts one over. Lower left, Benson,
Smith, and Nelson scramble for the ball. Below, At-
well swings while Wilson catches.
Above, Shanks hits a perfect
backhanld. Up'per center, L
Cofffnan gets the jump. Upper
Above, Coffman throws
home. Upper center, soph-
omores reach for the ball.
Upper right, Hays winds
up for her serve.
days" the different schools compete for honors.
After the games have been played and the win-
ners have been decided, the girls join together
for refreshments and a social hour.
'l'he seniors proved to be the superior class
team by defeating all their opponents.
Although at times the weather was not at its
best, all of the different sports seasons were con-
sidered very successful. Baseball, the last sport
of the season, might well be considered the most
successful because of the good weather.
Center, Newton guards Montgomery. Below, Haw-
kins batspwhile Bercot catches. Lower right, Haw-
kins behind the plate.
I I I H
S"0 N AG
, . .
fPlhy,': Boyig 'Play " "
. 2,1 3 n " 1. ' '
Urune to., ?fTL-amp, Tramp, Trampul
Rah!fRaH!'R5.h! jfor A1 'U4.h'ignfscnm1
Play, boys, playxwltll 'gill ,yougrl
Now'q thetime tplglay, grid run! l if
Aftef tho gixqme is Kdone"Hnd',Wo1i 1
Thatlsz tho timeryvgfll yell for dear-.old
Anaheimgbx " 9 ,
Rah! Rahl' Rah! forvK.lU. hfgllsclxool
Raise y0lll"'V0lf!v6S"fl.S bfoldf 1 7 p '
When tho ,s1in"Sin1g5'.dovwfu po"rest1
Irl tlie Clear'zind"gold'en Wosf, ' "l A
In the' cloud thefe pifoudlyf floats the
Blue abd Gold, ' ff Q, I I , K I
. I Tune to-California, Spngj .
Our dear am Anaheim :High 'A , A
We'love you to the skyp V "
We love you for 'the name you Tbear' w
Anli Your4colorS"b1'lgHt'and fan' Q
And fof youiustudentg too. 'Y " '
Who strixie to'r6ach"fhe goal ' ,
flue School 'we all- will cheer'
'7 Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rahlllah! Rah!
Trio of Evon, Mavis and Betty.
Betty is shown above with her cello.
Upper right, Glen and Bob work on a motor in
A wood shop student demonstrating the cut-off
Two thoughtful freshman girls.
Margie and -gi-ity in the chemistry lab, below.
This Colonist exhibit wus entered in the Orange
show and won 21 trophy. It is now on display in
the school trophy case.
Lorine Sims--Noted for her neatness
. . . "Larry" plays piano and clarinet . . .
likes to play basketball and to go places.
Mildred Trapp-Another prospective
housewife . . . noted for her eyes . . . likes
the library . . . nickname "Bony".
Wilbelmine Schulz-To make lots of
money is "Willy's" ambition. She has a
good idea about how to get started too,
for she already excells in dramatics, danc-
ing, and playing the piano and violin.
Lois MrDioitt-"Louie" wants to be-
come a nurse. That's why she always has
such a friendly smile.
Robert Perry-His hobby is flying, and
he hopes to become an army aeronautical
engineer. Likes good-looking women.
james Starr-"jimmy" is another wom-
en slayer . . . wears his hair long and
wavy . . . plays a mean game of basket-
jean Vip0nd-jean considers her great-
est accomplishment the fact that she made
a cedar chest in wood shop. . . plays piano
. . . likes collecting stamps and baseball.
Dewitt Watkins-Likes gym, and bas-
ketball is his favorite sport. He tinkers
with cars and longs to be a racer. "Pete"
shuns hard work and truant officers.
Charles Cougbran-Charles likes to
diddle around. He can't stand girls who
are "little darlings."
lay Stankey-Someday "Julius" hopes
to be a mechanical engineer, so until then,
fooling around with cars will be his hobby.
Herbert Heinze-Raising cain may not
be everyone's idea of a good time, but it
suits "Hoosegow" . . . he likes Photog-
raphy but hates conceit.
Gene Wilson--Maybe someday when
Gene becomes a famous artist, he can
move to Florida where they don't have
gloomy weather-just very cold winters.
john Roger Williams-Sports are his
favorite entertainment, and track is his fa-
fark Nirbles-The hair that he doesn't
have is "Nick's" outstanding feature.
Maybe he had it cut short so it wouldn't
get caught in the fan of a car he is fixing.
james Benson-Being late to nearly
every class has been "jim's" outstanding
Norman Smith-Dancing and jitter-
bugs rate zero with Norman. He likes to
read, and he spends a great deal of his
time talking in the library.
Dorene Malone-Seniors are notorious
for the "tall tales" they tell to unsuspect-
ing freshmen, and a good one is told by
Enid Wallin-A gal who likes vaca-
tions . . . dancing . . . a shorthand ace . . .
plays tennis and piano.
Isabella Dunn-Hates foggy weather.
. . . wants to be a private secretary . . .
doesn't like to stay home . . . nuts about
Model "A's" . . . also their drivers.
Norman Salaets-On his questionnaire,
"Lucky 7" stated that he likes to dance
but doesn't like girls . . . who, then, does
he dance with?
Tberesa Rees-A Spanish IV shark . . .
hates giggling . . . likes to go to movies
and doesn't like to take tests.
Helen Harker-An artist of outstand-
ing repute . . . wins all the art contests
. . . very quiet . . . plays piano.
Douglar Harlow-When you hear a
terrific fanfare on the trumpet, don't
worry, it's not Gabriel but just Doug prac-
ticing on his favorite instrument, and he's
good at it, too. ,
Ruth Herrwi-"joe" delights in spend-
ing a few hours in the strenuous game of
tiddlie-winks. Her favorite subjetc is lunch
hour--that makes sense.
Ruth Srhrott-Sharing her dislike with
all the other students, Ruth doesn't like
homework . . . she does like sewing and ac-
Bob Barrel!-Bob has the unusual
hobby of collecting beer caps . . . we don't
want to start anything, but where do you
get them, Bob?
Nadinie Bzznnell-Nadine is a hockey
ace . . . whenever Anaheim wins a game,
Nadine was always on the team.
Loren Firher-A Hedy Lamarr fan is
"Bud" . . . he says someday he's going to
meet her . . . you never can tell what these
students will do, so watch out, Hedy!
Maybe he's on his way.
Rufio Davis-A baton twirler from way
back is "Stump" . . . whenever the band is
marching. Ruth is out in front.
Val O'Briefz-Another quiet boy, Val
is interested in airplanes and likes to build
models . . . he plays baritone and makes
lots of noise with it.
Mary Srbmidig-A baton twirler with
a swell smile, Mary likes to march in front
of the hand along with her fellow twid-
Pierce Aurburn-"Aussy" likes to mess
with his car and he wants to travel . . .
likes to have a good time . . . plays foot-
ball, golf, clarinet, and sax. That ought to
be enough to keep him busy.
Roy Cummings-Roy is an aviation
hound . . . he builds models and plays
trumpet . . . some of his models fly . . .
then Roy is amazed.
Nadine Wfagner-Nadine says she likes
"real people" . . . now what does she
mean by that? . . .she doesn't like smarty
boys and plans to be an old maid.
Dorolhy Yazmzre-During the football
season you'll see Dorothy at every game.
She likes to go places and have fun. Cos-
tume Design is her favorite subject.
Gladys Sfm1z.rke-A left-handed saxa-
phone player is the distinction claimed by
Gladys . . . she also likes to swim, play
basketball, and type.
Roberl Ferree-Bob likes to make biol-
ogy projectsfalso art and music. Noticed
especially by his height-ambition is to
be a minister--plays the piano.
William Heinz-"Bill" likes American
Dem . . . wants to be an aviator . . .does
not like apple polishers and collects stamps
. . . Oh, yes, he plays the guitar, too.
Leonard Liekbzzr-A red-headed casa-
nova is "Red" . . . while he's not slaying
the fems on the campus, you can usually
find him out playing a lot of center.
Don Cram-"Bud", the mighty midget
is a tumbler . . . sometimes he tumbles so
much he can't tell which end is up.
Gerard Cazllens-Gerard is going to be
mighty disappointed when he grows up,
because when he does grow up he is going
to find that there just isn't such a thing as
not having anything to do.
Alfred Hartmann-"Al" says pretty
girls are all right with him but snobs are
out . . . likes to read and play basketball
. . , toots a bit on the trombone.
N ,X . J ,
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Above, Busses. Left, Seven majorettes. Left,
Senior on Ditch Day practiees to be a lin-
nisllfetlj soltlier. Cfenter below, Murata over a
lmurtlle. Betty Selmeitler, Connie, Betty Natfzig-
er, antl Laurine getting inside information from
Mrs, Blair Wallace. A group of junior boys. A
shot taken ol' the annual seliool carnival which
proved to be one of the biggest and best yet
Above, Song leaders Betty and
Evon. Upper right, Camera shy
sophomores. Right, Nancy serves.
Mr. Nickle sells tickets. Cupid
has competition. Concessionaires
cut up. Below, Nancy and jean
make an experiment in chemistry.
Appearances indicate that tests
are coming up.
Don EnEarl-Don't get in his way as
he likes hunting and shooting ducks . . .
Physics are hard, but auto shop and boxing
make up for it . . , keeps his V-8 running.
Nancy Webb-Owns a horse named
"Lady" . . . loves to ride . . . doesn't like
loud people and modern things.
Paul Srlalzmd-A fiend for pie . . .col-
lects guns for a hobby . . . an excellent
shot . . . burglars stay away.
Evelyn Truxler-Nutty about playing
golf, and good too, . . . but hates to chase
Barbara Kabl-Wants to be a b-b-b-b-
bacteriologist . . . wow! . . . she can pro-
nounce it even if we can't.
Mary Taylor-A swell dancer . . . very
quiet . . . wants to be a housewife.
Bill Metzger-Unlike most of us, Bill
dislikes having nothing to do. So, in order
to fill up his off moments, he has radio
as a hobby.
Magdalene Schrotl-"Maggie" is very
fond of music . . . she plays the piano . . .
makes scrapbooks in her spare time.
Harrietne Adanlr-What woman isn't
interested in clothes? But how many are
willing to design and sew them?
Lena Machado-Of course if any per-
son has the hobby of fixing hair, her hair
should be one of her outstanding features.
Betty Wingfield-Betty is a very safe
girl . . . in fact she is so safe she was
elected commissioner of safety.
Marian Metzger-If there is anyone
who definitely understands just what "on-
ions second handed" are, they know in a
nutshell what Marian dislikes.
Gm'd.on Mackay-Perhaps "Ferdinand"
is best known for his performances in
class plays. However, he also has the in-
teresting hobby of making friends which
should come in mighty handy if his am-
bition is realizedg he wants to travel.
Melvin Weill'-One reason "reverend"
would like to become Controller of the
United States is because that officer han-
dles the money-hm-m-m!
Melvin Crain-The big ambition of
"Casanova", besides being a ham actor, is
to become a lawyer and someday "practice
Ednmnd Mackay-Anyone who falls
from a two-story building and stays in a
whole piece to tell about it, must lead a
Slnnley Berk-A curly-headed boy who
plays the harmonica--has even panned
gold, the lucky guy-that's "Stan" Beck.
And "high-class" music rates zero as far
as Beck is concerned. Stanley likes banana-
cream pie. Ever tried eating it while play-
ing your harmonica, Stan?
Ben Watanabe-Anyone who attended
the football games this year will recognize
"What-a-knob." He was the one in the
middle. He has been getting all the prac-
tice he possibly can so that he can become
a yell-king at some college-he hopes.
Lorraine Bernot-Surprising how many
of our illustrious seniors put as an ac-
complishment the fact that they are grad-
uating from A. U. H. S. Still, now that
"Berky" is departing from the halls of
our school, maybe Monday mornings
won't seem quite so bad. Maybe! At last
she may have time for her tour of Europe.
Duncan W'inzprerr-Better known as
"G. Dunc" has journalistic talents, can
play the drums.
Ruth Carlson-To be a newspaper re-
porter is "Blondie's" ambition . , . she's
one of the few girls who understand what
a straight-pipe is and likes them.
Margie Harris-"Marge's" hobby is
shooting, so take it easy . . . we hear that
she is an accomplished master on the violin,
but she denies it, is it just an idle rumor?
Vernon Stirlatnzan-"Stich" has been
playing tennis for four years and even he
admits that he isn't any better now than he
Howard Anderfon-l'Andy" is another
tennis ace . . . he builds model airplanes in
his spare time . . . that is when he's not out
with some girl.
Margaret Byer-A transfer in her senior
year, Margie is one of these quiet girls
who get a lot done. She says she wants to
be a parachute jumper but we wonder?
Bernice Hnlain-A photography shark,
Bernice roller skates and travels when she
isn't in the dark room developing pictures
taken on her last trip.
Ida HzrgbeJwGetting through four years
of high school is what Ida considers her
greatest accomplishment to date . . . she
likes sailors . . . so she says.
Willard Adanzr-Now we come to our
prize student . . . he's the boy who repre-
sents the school whenever the school needs
Betty Schneider-A cute girl with a swell
personality describes Betty to a tee . . .
one of the song leaders . . . only regrets
that she doesn't have another year here.
Donald Davir-Collecting stamps is his
hobby . . . he wants to be a mechanical en-
gineer, but isn't sure what one is . . . he
thinks it sounds good anyway.
Edwin Winer'-Ed doesn't like silly girls
. . . he says that includes all girls . . . he
doesn't have any favorite subjects, they're
all too hard.
Rudolph Meger-A guy in debt . . .
that's "junior,' . . . he hates debt but never
seems to get out of it . . . he likes Biology,
basketball and plays trombone.
Gino Al ponle-"Cyclone" likes to watch
people work . . . he says it makes him re-
laxed . . . he's another radio bug and hates
to get up in the morning.
facie BarronfA swing fan of the first
water is "jake" and he really enjoys it . . .
A prospective Benny Goodman.
Barron Rm!-Driving a convertible
coupe, good looking, and well-heeled,
"Bull" is the target for many a wistful
Arr ShipkeygArt's outstanding achieve-
ment was being chosen blocking-back on
the All-Southern California football squad.
Richard Morley4A guy who likes Am-
erican Dem. ande spends his time working
on what he calls a car is "Dick".
joan McClary-joan, pronounced "jo-
an", is such a good accordian player that
she teaches lit-tul children to play.
Enid Wfieny-"Buggy" likes to eat . . .
hates raisins . . . also members of the male
sex . . . her ambition is to own a third in-
terest in a Model "T" . . . why a third?
Patricia Hamilton-"Pat" likes the class-
ics played in swing time . . . plays a mean
trombone . . . collects pictures of celebrities
Sophie Pelonr-"Sofia" is a terror in
girls' sports . . . so much so that she's com-
missioner of girls' sports . . . wants to be-
come a nurse . . . hates to be waiting.
Paul Calaway-"Cal's" ability to know most of the kids in school has come in
handy in his various campaigns . . . meets lots of Freshmen . . . when not doing this he
hunts and nshes . . . is vice-president ofthe student body . . . works hard.
Al Havener-"Blue" likes good, natural girls . . . fhe's originalj . . . doesn't like
windy days or contrary people . . . wants to get a job with a large salary . . . noted for
Charles Mann-A sax player of the first water is Charley . . . he plays sax for the
"Merchants of Melody" and in all the school organizations . . . he is also an amateur
radio operator and does right well at it.
Emmett Barnett-"Barney" has a gift for gab and arguing . . . plays piano and
badminton . . . hopes to be a civics teacher . . . LIKES American Dem . . . usually found
Richard Lindsay-School and high-hatted people are very disagreeable to "Dick"
, . . He has scored some points in drama but plans to become a florist . . . noted for walk.
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dent of the Boys' League . . . he plays gi
basketball like Hank Luisetti and is a star
per ormer w re paying is avori e in FOR
f h'l l ' hi f il ' - 't
strument, the radio. GENERAL INSURANCE
Goldre Cloud- 'Tiny' is a woodcraft 275 E.Center St. phone 2401
ace . . . that means she makes things out i Anaheim Cam-omia .-
of wood . . . sometimes the things come ,,
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3:2 EAST CENTER STREET WEST CENTER STREET 2:2
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- APPAREL SHOPPE
2-2 . 110 WEST CENTER STREET gg
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if ' mil Me Glaaa '40
5.3 in 5.5
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Conyiafzre Szzzitb-"Connie" is one of A. U. H. S. leading glamour girls . . . she's
president of the Girls' League and is another one with worries . . . always showng up at
a dance with a different guy . . . she's noted for her clothes and wants to be a teacher . . .
she is known for her boundless energy and her smile.
farquelizze Lailflere-"jackie" is known to all the freshmen because of her friendli-
ness . . . perhaps these little creatures would be interested in knowing that she's all adither
over becoming a model . . . a transfer in her Senior year.
Rofemary Lybargei'-"Rosie" likes vacations, but doesn't like American Dem. tests
. . she plays the piano . . . her pet hate is people who hurry . . . why can't they slow down
. . she wants to know.
Max Moolirk-Max likes to garden . . . no use saying anything . . . he likes to
garden . . . he wants to be a landscape architect . . . likes to play badminton if it's not too
strenuous . . . wonder how he plays it so as not to be strenuous?
Paul Murata-Believe it or not, Paul likes the hula-hula . . . we don't know if he
ever saw one or not, but he says he likes it . . . probably it's the grace of the dance that
he likes . . . or is it? . . . "Flash" likes to drive . . . and wants to be an aviator or a law-
yer . . . very quiet . . . claims he's been to Hawaii . . . guess he has then.
is for of on as n'u'n'n'o o'o o'n'o o'n'n'n'n'n'n'n'o loin on oo oo oo on oo'oo'oo'n'oo'n'o9'oo'oQ'n'n'oYoo'oo'o1'oo'o0'N'n'n'oi'0Q'oQ'o0'M'o9'oQ'oo'oo'ov'oo'o
iii MERCURY 8 ff?
if N U s U A L ..... 2-2
ii-4:7 U ,
THE BEAUTY OF THE 1940 FORDS, MERCURYS AND LINCOLN EPHYRS
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aiso FORD TRACTORS 6. FERGERSON IMPLEMENTS
"2 M COY MOTOR CO YOU" if
:ff C - FORD DEALER
320 North Los Angeles Street Anaheim, California
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LENTHERIC H. H. AYER
5.5 coTY HUDNUT TOILETRIES 5-3
2 6 za:
273 Ear! Center Street
if SQUIBB PRODUCTS PARKER PENS EASTMAN KODAKS af
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v'oo'o Q'oo'oQ'vo'n'o o'oo'o Q'o o'o Q'n'oQ'oQ'o Q'oQ'QQ'o o'oQ'QQ'Q Jos Qs'oQ'n'QQ'oQ'o o'o Q'oQ'n'QQ'Q Q'QQ'oQ'oQ oo oo oo oo QQ o Q'Q o'o Q'oQ'Q Q'Q Q'n'oo'n'os'n'oQ'QQ'oQ'n'os'M'oc'o
Iarriell B. McConnell-All "Buck" said on the questionnaire in answer to "am-
bition" was "To be-" . . . can it be that we will never know what he intends to be? . .
he likes bookkeeping and the piano . . . dislikes cats . . . what's he going to be?
Robin Back-"Birdie" is another one who likes to loaf . . . is an ace in agriculture
. . doesn't like loud freshmen . . . has red hair . . . does NOT like American Dem.
Bill William:-Being a millionaire is the goal set for himself . . . he actually
thinks he will reach it . . . likes to have a good time and to play the guitar . . . he con-
siders them both the same thing . . . when he's a millionaire we'll go live with him.
lark Wfagerr-Another prospective aviator, jack, likes to eat and play football . .
doesn't like to study . . . strange! . . . his favorite subject is gym.
jean Srbwartzlmch-"Midgie" is recognized by her smile . . . wants to be a teacher
. . . likes biology and swimming . . . plays piano and makes scrapbooks as a hobby . . .
also very quiet . . . never seen without her grin.
Theodore Claes-"Tator" wants to travel . . . maybe he doesn't appreciate his
happy home. . . likes American Dem . . . nothing pleases him more than a good, hot
trumpet solo . . , a disciple of Harry james, Ziggy Elman, and all other trumpet players.
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War1'e1z Grifzdlay-If "Ginney" wears his loud shirts on his cattle ranch, he will
most likely scare the cows OH the range . . . maybe he'll be able to chase them down
aglin with one of his "hoppers" , . . that is if he doesn't hit a cactus and have four
flat tires . . . or if the motor doesn't fall out . . . or Warren.
Artlazn' Prerrel-Slow drivers watch out, he dOesn't like you . . . "Art" collects
stamps and he likes football and math . . . ambition is to become an aviator.
Ed Moo:'e-When you find food you can usually find "Tiny" . . . he's one of these
guys who eats to live and lives to eat . . . he's also a mainstay on the Colonist football
squad and at times is aroused so much that he actually moves fast. UQ.
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H O UC eClU Cl Ol'l .2
N fAcross from High Schoolj .E
ge C22 W. Center St. Phone 3909 22?
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M. E. BEEBE 515
INSURANCE, LOANS, .sf BONDS 532
116 South Los Angeles Street
Anahem, California 2:2
The Office of Perromzl Service
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Bill Cmddork-"W'illie" represents the
unknown quantity . . . the guy who likes
Physics . . . nobody knows whether he
just says he likes them to get a better grade
or whether he really does.
Florence Czapla-When you're at il
dance and you see somebody really swingin'
out, it's a good bet it's "Zappy" . . . she's
a died-in-the-wool jitterbug and can she do
it! . . . attends all the dances.
Gerald Tremble-"jerry" is another cas-
anova of the campus . . . when he can get
rid of his feminine followers he plays
basketball, baseball, and football and drives
a Model "A" . . . a swell whistler.
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The S. Q. R. Store 2:2
A. E. Schumacher
Established 1907 2
O. H. Renner
For 33 Years AmzlJeim's leading department Store
We are proud of the fact that, in our thirty-three years of faithfully yt
serving 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
We Thank You. 2.2
CO OO if CO OO Q
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Glen Lehmer--He should be called a superman . . . he has had the same girl for
over a year . . . he must like her . . . maybe some credit should go to Pat . . . Next
to her, he likes tennis most . . . he does quite well in it, too . . . being the best player
in the school . . . noted for his timely UQ clever remarks.
Bill Schmitt-Fords are liked, "Chevies"-Anutsl . . . hobby is building model
cars and he likes mechanical drawing . . . another future aviator . . . Qhe hopesj . . .
drives a "hop-job" . . . and how! . . . races anything that will run.
Corinne Rommel-"Corky" is a good UQ driver and skater . . . plays the saxophone
. . she likes history . . . is rather quiet but is lots of fun . . . goes around with "Bobby".
Virginia Valentine-"Ginny" is a tennis
player who likes convertible cars . . . who
doesn't? . . . she cooks too, how well no
one knows . . . we wonder.
Ruth Vafzdefzbwg-"Ruthie" is a painter
. . . she paints everything but Model "T's"
and snoods . . . these are her pet hates . . .
she paints funny faces on gourds . .
some fun! . . . kinda quiet.
john Prewille-"johnny" is one of these
boys who clutter up the air with their silly
chatter . . . in other words, he is an amateur
radio fan . . . he wants to be a radio en-
gineer and if his present status is any indi-
iation, he'll be one . . . but good!
-'oo'4 o'o do o'o s'o s'o o'o s'o o'o o'o o'n'o o'oo'n'u'oo'os'n'n'oo'n'o o'o s'n'o s'u'oo'o
is THE LOS ANGELES TIMES 222
R. w. MARVIN :ft
fg Anaheim Agent
:jf 101 s. Palm sr. Phone 3381
2.1 211 s. Illinois sz. Phone 4431 fg
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SUPERIUR RAIJIU SERVICE E52
zENi'ri-i, GENERAL ELECTRIC,
:Ig STROMBERG - CARLSON
2 PACKARD - BELL, wii.cox AND iz
GAY REcoRDio DEALER 3-,
52: 308 West Center Street if
:Ii Phone 4304 Anaheim, California
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222 Two DEL1vER1Es DAILY if
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foe Salaetf-joe is noted for his dancing . . . when he gets out on a dance floor
and hears the music, you should see him wiggle his legs, its amazing! . . . he goes to all
the dances and makes all the freshmen green with envy . . . when they go home and try
lf, they always hurt their poor, little legs . . . that's all right, "if at first you don't succeed."
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32 WHOLESALE MEATS 22
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816 N. Los Angeles St. Anaheim 2,2
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if Durability Beauty
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Dariozzr Burgess-Darious likes to sleep
. . . when we asked him about himself all
he wanted to say was that he liked to sleep
. . . maybe his teachers have noticed this
. . . anyway, Darius does all right.
D072 Polhezzzzzy-When you see someone
come tearing in on a wave down at the
beach, chances are it's "Polly" indulging in
his favorite sport again . . . When he's not
in the water or dripping wet from it, he
toots a bit on the trumpet . . . or something.
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gf Complete Line of 3
STATIONERY, SCHOOL SUPPLIES
coNKI.IN PENS, CARDS
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as 139 W. Center St. AnaheIm fx
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5.3 SHIPKEY AND PEARSON Inc. as
if RIG GRANDE GASGLINE if
if RIO GRANDE MOTOR OILS, GREASES AND fi
S UNITED STATES TIRES
if -Orange County Distributors-
1406 West Broadway Phone 4620 Anaheim, California if
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Iamey Moore-All his life jim has been trying to catch up with his brother in size
. . . everytime he starts to catch him, Ed eats a little more and leaves him behind . . . jim
says he'll just keep on trying . . . maybe he should change his fodder!
Mamie Milli-A golf and pool ace is Maure . . . he is the number one Colonist
golfer and wins lots of matches . . . he also makes what he says are seventeen bank
shots on the pool table . . . we wonder . . . not what they are, but if he makes them.
Caroleen Alylilmm-"Tillie" is a big
shot in the Mozart orchestra where she
twiddles a mean fiddle . . . She actually has
the ambition to become a housewife.
Keith Bzndiviff-Keith is a football ace
. . . he is another one of the mainstays of
the Colonist team . . . he likes to drink
milk and doesn't like women . . . Too bad,
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ln the Spirit of Friendly Cooperation
We Suggest an Affiliation if
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ff ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA
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135 South Lemon St. Anaheim if
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gg FEED and VEGETABLES Elf
PHONE 2418 216 w. Center sf.
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151 South Los Angeles Street 'l elephone Anahelm 2228
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3 COMPLETE LINE if
if AUTOMOTIVE PARTS AND EQUIPMENT if
2.3 MACHINE SHOP - Mofron REBUILDING 222
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Muriel Burner-Maybe we'll go to a play someday and see Muriel on the stage . .
she has a swell start anyway . . . doesn't like baseball, but does like to skate.
Marilynn Hargrolfe-"Benny" may be a stage dancer someday . . . can't tell . .
this is her ambition anyway . . . hair is her outstanding feature. . . likes music . .
danced once at the Paramount . . . is an actresses too.
Robert Hein-"Bud" has one love, his car . . . if you can get him to talk about
anything else, he's very interesting . . . he goes hunting sometimes, too.
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5.3 F we Point Pharmacy 3.5
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if Charles Neukom, Prop. 33
1100 Lincoln Blvd. Anaheim, Calif. :-:
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-Home Made Candies- fi
:fx HOT LUNCH :fa
33 Ice Cream and Cold Drinks 33
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:Ii PHONE 6321 OXY-ACETYLENE
,3 V. B. Anderson Co. ,gg
Everything for the Welder S
2:2 Gas and Electric 3:3
23 117 Spurgeon Santa Ana, Calif. 2.3
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Betly Zifzmaizlz-Betty's so used to be-
ing at the bottom of the list with a name
beginning with a "z" that she probably
can't believe this isn't the end . . . she
doesn't like swing. . . that's being original!
Hazel Grant-Hazel gained distinction
when she was appointed the first girl Sports
Editor ever on the Anoranco stall . . . she
wants to be a girl reporter like jane Arden
. . . That small person with her is Evon
Mulvey , . . came from San Diego.
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2.2 Nlcco Chop Suey Cafe 3.2
sooo CHINESE Fooos
323 E. Center St. Anaheim, Calif- if
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124 West Center Street Phone 3511 Anaheim, California E3
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Don Holly-"Sugar" learned to read and write while he was a guest at A. U. H. S.
. . . this is very remarkable, and his teachers have reason to be proud . . . admits the only
reason he learned to read was so he might read the directions on how to put his model
airplanes together . . . learned to write so as to be able to write to "Tony".
Glenn Prewitt-All of Glenn's friends recognize him by his height . . . hopes
that someday he will have plenty of time to loaf . . . until then likes to swim . . . mostly
floating on his back . . . drives a Model "B" coupe . . . when it runs . . . likes print shop
. . . goes to the show once in awhile in the city wearing his senior sweater?
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Mavis . . . this points toward her ambition gg C0mme"C'a' 5e'V'Ce - NOYHW Public
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to be a dress designer . . . shed make a 3.5 ROY N. Mendoza
" AUDITING 2.8
good ORC . . . swell K.l3.I1CCI'. if INCOME TAX COUNSELOR 33
fa Enrolled to Practice Before the 2,8
ft U. S. Treasury Department
DIll'l.l' Shllllk'A friendly gal IS Dofls Agou,u,uoo,so,oo,n,n,oo,oo,oo,oo,unoun,u,oo,co,sonunu,so,n,di
. . . another one who doesn't like hats . . .
plays basketball and likes Home Ec.
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Virginia Hartley-Another baton twirl- 3.2 Gi-?WPoERRE's:ggLgiS gg
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er, Ginny is a protege of Ruth Davis . . . 5.5 S1-A , LUBE DEALER
She likes sports and doesn't like blonds 2.2 zoo N. Lemon st. Phone 4007 5?
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-' 33 23 FURNITURE co 3?
'F H B Y ST RE 'S 'I' ' 222
if DUTC 0 PAINT 0 if WEZEUSS OVUECEUSEFEPEEARJTORS 55
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ANAHEHVM CAUFORNIA 2.5 THoR WASHING MACHI.NES I
it 108 E. center st. phone 2703 is fi 217-233 E. Center St. Anaheim, Calif. 8
90 A 'o
Al the Prereizl It Ir Eary to Finaure a New Home-
In Addition In All Umal Building Materials We Stork
'-' HARDWOODS . . . WHITE, SUGAR AND KNOTTY PINE ,-,
CEDARS . . SPRUCE . . PLYWOODS . . TRUCK HARDWARE 3-8
X! . . - .
3 To Ifzrure Qualify W e Maizufaemre nz Om' Mill
ff SASH, DOORS - CABINETS - TRUCK BODIES - SCREENS, ETC.
if: Mill Work Soliriled Ertimater Are Free
if rnesi Gonohl um QP Co. 5.5
ig 501 East Center Street Telephone 2256
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Howfzrd B1n'etahAn aeronautics ace is "Rabbit" . . . he likes to build model air-
planes and takes pictures of planes by the hundred . . . strangely enough for an engineer,
he doesn't like math . . . wonder if someday he'll be an airplane pilot?
Doriy McCain!-Likes clothes and to collect pictures . . . is a typing ace . . . hates
milk and wants to be a beauty operator . . . she is very original in that she doesn't like
Alfred Millr-A guy who likes pretty girls but dislikes gold diggers . . . and main-
tains there is such a combinaton . . . likes photography . . . has a whistle on his stream-
lined Model "T" . . . says that's what gets the fems . . . does he get them?
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SQ M. Eltiste 8x Co., Inc. 5.5
SI A N A H E I M 1:
QQ McCormick-Deering Farm Equipment
gg International Motor Trucks vi
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.. Milk for Health 5.2
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H QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS .2
2 PHONES 3
N Anaheim 4122 Fullerton 151
jj soUTH SPADRA ROAD --
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2,3 Home Cooking Good Coffee 3,3
22 Open Day and Night 2.2
H IDEAL CAFE' '2
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33 M. G. Cummins, Prop. 3.
2,3 156 S. Los Angeles St. Anaheim
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S3 Los Angeles, California 3.3
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M.1z'i.r 7'edfnr'df-!"I'ecl" likes buttermilk, imagine! . . . dances . . . may be a librar-
ian someday . . . dislikes dogcatchers . . . likes American Dem. because she got an "A"
ODCC . . .
is an English ace . . . why the dogcatcher angle?
Harold LeDm'-J'Duke" spends his time busting up his Model "A" . . . then re-
pairing it . . . is second best tennis player in school . . . best ping-pong player . . . likes
aw and is very good . . . noted for his blond hair and dancing.
Dong Izzgmm-A speed demon who likes nothing but action . . . print shop his fav-
hang-out . . . saves old knives . . .known for his longing to join the Foreign Legion.
Known as "Silent" to the boys . . . Can also say "Mulldoon" like nobody's business.
1Vlargie Bigleyi"jerry" has been practicing up on saying "Number please?" be-
cause she plans to become a telephone operator . . . likes to take trips and read and swim.
Irir Bnurlmrd-"I" likes sewing, swimming and horseback riding . . . hates to
essays . . .sings . . . wants to decorate interiors . . . particularly her own . . . has
an artistic strain . . . that will help her in her profession.
G'eorge Iinrvler-''Squirmy" likes good dances . . . wants to do airplane work .
favorite subject'-English IV . . . all the time getting hurt . . . an ace in sports despite
his size . . . gets around to all the dances in the county.
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Enter at!! SUMMER CLASSES
EI 8 COMPLETE PROFESSIONAL COURSES
4: INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTIONS
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2.2 ISHED 14 YEARS
:3 Q POSITIONS SECURED
if 0 DAY AND EVENING CLASSES
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Dorothy Heizilmren-Although "Swish" is often seen on the campus wearing dark
glasses, she is not a movie queen . . . harbors no hope of becoming one . . . she would
much rather become a dietician . . . already she is gathering recipes for future use.
Fianrer Braddock-Sewing and riding a bicycle are the factors which go to keep
"Francie" in form . . . she is original in that she admits that she has accomplished what
she wanted to in high school . . . she didn't say what she wanted but we bet it's good.
Ed Baker-A true glamour boy with dark wavy hair is "Eddie" . . . slays the gals
when he walks around the campus . . . freshmen stay away though . . . he has too many
seniors around now . . . seen around with Art, Bill, Cliff, and "the boys."
Betty Nuffziger-Noted for her be-yoo-ti-ful blond tresses and her smile . . . likes
English and tennis . . . doodles with the experts . . . wants to be a Social Service worker.
Mavis Link-A little girl with a big voice . . . another prospective' opera star . . .
is quiet . . . sings in a beautiful soprano . . . is very small, but don't let it deceive you.
k Gladyr Crespin-A girl with a diary and
one who keeps it too, Gladys likes home-
making and dislikes rowdies . . . she's an-
2 2 other one who doesn't like to get home
W' A learly. . . if that's the case, where's the diary!
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l57 W. Center S+.-Anaheim -
gg Carl A. Lemcke Phone 404l
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famer Holliday-Beautiful women are right up "jimmy's" alley . . . a nut on motors
and cars, he likes shop . . . values his garage experience highly . . . maybe some time we
will all be riding in cars designed by Jim . . . what are beautiful women doing up his alley.
Bill Helling-Bill is one of those strange people who doesn't like Hedy Lamarr or
Artie Shaw . . . he will be a great tennis player . . . he is a very good one now . . . he
has habit of getting out of classes without ever getting any demerits . . . how does he do it?
Virginia Ward-A Phil Harris fan is
"Gin" . . . of course she's also student body
and girls' league secretary and so many
other things we can't tell them all . . . One
of the most popular girls on the campus . . .
when you want her, just ask "Ye Editor",
he usually knows where she is.
is one of
these little guys who's all the time eating
and who never seems to grow on account
of it . . . he says he's going to keep trying
though . . . he also tells us that he plays
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Drapery and Decoratmg Shop..
fg Maybelle C. Hathaway - Ann Krogan 3:3
:jg 216 EAST CENTER STREET 3,2
3.2 Phone 3937 Anaheim
gg GERALD BOEGE
53 BADMINTON 4. TENNIS SUPPLIES :js
fg ALL RACKETS STRUNG ON 3,8
gg NO-AWL MACHINE is
2.2 PHONE FULLERTON so fi
if 122 W. Commonwealth Fullerton fs
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S., Members Class of '40- fx
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33 , iff SUNSET SERVICE STATION 2.2
5.5 Compllmenfs of 515 617 EAST CENTER STREET
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z.: "Your Sporhng Goods Man" :jx xg SPORTS WEAR if
219 w. center se. Anaheim, Calif.
:z-:: :: ::-::-:rm
:jx . . . A . . :jx
gg The Savings Loan and Building ssoclatlon 3
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2-2 of Anaheim if
3 WE HAVE PLENTY OF MONEY T0 LOAN, 3
23 . . . . . . , . 222
3 EITHER FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION, T0 RE-FINANCE YOUR PREsEN1 3
gig LOAN, OR T0 BUY YOUR HOME gig
3.8 , . '
ig: INTEREbT RATES sw T0 as fn' if
5-5 211 E. center sz. Phone 3515 Fred A. Backs, sec. 2-5
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Sursifreze ICE CREAM
A I2 D E N
7-11 BARS Y KOLDEE FUDGE
1055 E. Fourth St. Santa Ana, Cal.
500,00 00 00 00 00 00 00 00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00 00 00 00 00 00,00,00,00,00,0
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2.5 MEMBERS OF CLASS or '40
E: Graduate to a New Dodge or
,, Plymouth of Your Own 3:3
gs -from- 3.3
1: Robert H. Boney 232
E- DODGE AND PLYMOUTH DIST.
328 w. center sr. Phone 2113 3.3
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Elsie Klupper-"Duchess" likes to dance . . . plays baseball . . . also tennis . . .
likes to buy clothes . . . Who doesn't? . . . has attractive hair . . . works in her Dad's
bakery . . . always jolly . . . friendly toward everybody.
Regina Stojfel-Loves speed . . . gardens . . . "jean" hopes to be an artist and
art is her favorite subject . . . always chewing gum . . . likes to play baseball . .
draws . . . maybe she'll be the first woman racing driver.
Nlary Ezetm ll."illi.r4"Peggy" likes to eat and hates not having enough . . . is an
ace piano player . . . music shark . . . wants to Play pipe organ . . . likes Negro male
quartets . . . anything about music? . . . Ask Mary.
Phyllis Michel-just hates to pass "Wimpy's" without a nickel . . . "Whiz" wants
to fly an airplane . . . dislikes wearing her glasses . . . ballet dancing is her hobby
. . does it well . . . danced in the operetta, "Belle of Bagdadf'
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EATS AND SVVEETS
HIGH SCHOOL :S
On the Corner across from the
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S' TAPPAN GAS RANGES I-5
gs ELECTROLUX REPRIGERATORS 5-Q
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5-3 I16. 91111 S32
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5-5 l1II11 UIQ OIG S3
22 I N c .
3 -WE SELL FOR LESS- E-S
301 w. Center se. Anaheim, Calif. g-3
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gg KLAPPER S HOME BAKERY 5-5
gi Specializing in i3
52 WEDDING AND PARTY PASTRIES ,-5
2-2 Also Home Made Pies, Assorted Cookies 2-g
gi and Delicious Doughnuts 3-S
fg 1106 Lincoln Blvd.-Phone Anaheim 3110 3:3
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2' -General Hardware- 3'
2. RIDDELL SHOES fx
,3 ATI-ILETIC AND TENNIS aj:
2.2 SUPPLIES 3.3
gg 142 E. Center St.-Phone 3214-Anaheim g-2
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2-2 ASK FOR 5.3
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gig TAMALES .st CHILI is
gg som EVERYWHERE 5,5
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jg CONGRATULATIONS! 515
z' Class of 1940 fi
'g The Foundation for a Home Should Og
" Be Your Next Commencement 'g
2.2 0 zz
2,5 This Association Stands Ready to sf
gp Assist You to Save or Build u
O I 0 I '
II Anaheim Building and Loan
33 A ' +' ff:
3. SSOCIB IOI1 :,f
3 - - 22
3.3 Lemon at Lenter Anaheim gg
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Naomi Wlaefzlozz-Maybe your children will have Naomi for their teacher . . .
lucky kids . . . she likes week-ends best . . . plays piano and likes tennis and Spanish
. . . is very quiet . . . noted for her blond tresses.
Marguerite Holliday--"Mugsy" keeps a scrapbook and things in general . . . she
likes band, baseball, and bookkeeping . . . one thing she can't figure out is why they ever
put onions in hamburgers . . . she never thought to ask for them "without,"
Gforia Real-Her nickname is "The Real Glory" . . .she spends every spare moment
reading books . . . well, almost every spare moment . . . she also dances, plays tennis
speaks Spanish . . . is a shark in Spanish IV . . . very quiet.
Yoko Ikeda-"Short Enough" dislikes silly girls . . . are there any who aren't? . . .
she is very, very quiet . . . maybe that explains why she found time to knit a sweater
. . . to be a nurse is her ambition . . . she'll make a good one.
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if Holfman's Shoe Rebuilding 55
"The Shoe Service Complete" :E
REBUILDING, DYEING, si-HNING ,Q
:If 217 w. Center st. Anaheim, Calif.
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Q-Q CONGRATULATIONS 1 ::
122 To the Class of 1940 If
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3.5 M. Eltlste 8: Co., In. 5-5
ag A N A H E 1 M gg
McCormick-Deering Farm Equipment 32,
vo International Motor Trucks g.,
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Hockaday Xi Phillips, Inc.
'rooLs .sr SHOP EQU1PMEN1'
Duco AND DULUX
211 S. Los Angeles Anaheim
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33 COMPLIMENTS OF Z!
if 1 55
335 Knott s Berry Farm
ff FINE MEALS-FRui'rs-HONEY
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if On Grand 32
if Between Lincoln and Buena Park
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22 - 32
,-, Phone 3209 Day or Night ,-
if f- 2,8
is gather, fiierrg, fllampheli 3
gtg FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Z-2 H. P. Campbell 251 N. Lemon if
:fi Res. Director Anaheim if
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Vidar Vm1demaeledVictor likes to dance . . . peculiar . . . he likes to tinker Uj
. . . and his favorite subject is agriculture . . . when he grows up he wants to own a cattle
ranch . . . he just loves cows.
Gonzalo Veymz-Gonzalo likes to go out nights . . . his favorite subject is commercial
law . . . he wants to be an aviator . . . he is distinctive in that he has never eaten spinach
in his life . . . Popeye would not like him . . . in fact he would probably hate him .
Mrzrri Nifhiyama-Very quiet . . . likes to dance and play football also a track ace
. . . collects sport pictures . . . likes radio and doesn't like to work hard . . . wants to be
an aviator . . . he seems to share that ambition with about half the senior class.
Gordon Sieveke-"Squeaks" is the guy you always see drying dishes in the cafeteria
. . he says it seems like he drys them all day . . . he likes to dance and play basketball
. . when not drying dishes . . . at home his mother always lets him dry the dishes!
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fa Johnnie C yprlen Paint Store
:ji PAINTS-ENAMELS-WALL PAPER 2.2
SQ Kalsomine and Art Supplies 5,2
S., Upholstering and Furniture Refinishing ii
S., 239 W. Center Phone 3418 Anaheim gg
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"Where Dining Is a Pleasure" 3
ij! MARIGOLD CAFE gif
2:2 CARL OELKE gf
Q-2 122 E. Center St. Anaheim
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fr: CONE BROTHERS 212
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SALES AND SERVICE iii
if 215 North Los Angeles Street Phone 2215 Anaheim, California 33
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2,8 1 . .- ft 3.8 417 s. LOS ANGELES ST. 33
33 3-8 X3 - A N A H E I lvl - -.3
3.3 -'. F3 if
Harold Kahlen-Eating is "Kid" Kahlen's main pastime . . . having swell time,
playing tennis, and keeping his hair from getting mussed up take up the rest of his time.
Celefline Liefz-Although she likes ice-skating, "Gee-Cee" finds it very disturbing to
lincl she's sliding along the ice . . . and NOT on her feet! . . . very quiet.
Cliynrd BerHerf"Cliff" is an outdoor man and plans someday to have a ranch
of his own . . . likes animals, horseback riding, and hunting . . . bought himself a new
car . . . a 1939 convertible coupe . . . wow!
Allean jnhzzmfz-''Adelene" wants to be a comptometrist, whatever that is, after she
graduates . . . likes to sew, play tennis, type, and do as little homework as possible.
Bob Swilh4"Adolph" claims the only instrument he can play is his radio .
doesn't like aristocrats and big-shots . . . has Hashy V-8 that is his pride and joy.
o'os'o u'o Jo o'oo'o fo o'o o'o o'n'o s'o s'os'os'oo'o s'n'o o'n'o o'o o'o fo o'oo'o s'o s'o o'o o'o fo o'u'o fo o'o Jo o'o o'o Jo o'o o'o fo lo Jo o'o s'o s'o s'n'n'o o'u'o o'o s'oo'o o'oo'o in o'o fo 63
yi "Meet Your Friends at Our Fountain" Two Stores-Palm 5, Center: Lemon and Center ,
gg NYAL AND McKEssoN PRODUCTS
5.5 BELL AND HOWELL MOVIE CAMERAS - FULL LINE OF ACCESSORIES 3:3
is enry ros. rug 'cores 5-5
2-' H B D S '
33 V it
3.2 Archie M. Henry, A. U. H. S. '22 Sz
22 John M. Henry, A. U. H. S. '23 Marion C. Henry, A. U. H. S. '27 '
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232 COMPLIMEN TS OF ig?
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Virginia: Di1z,6ler4"Dinl-:y" likes motorcycles and what goes with them . . . very
interested in butterflies and can be found everywhere with her trusty net . . . hasn't
noticed hole in top . . . maybe that's why so many get away.
Berzmrd H11mi114"Barney" is going to be an accountant . . . the hopes, . . . base-
ball is his true love . . . has dark wavy hair . . .a dead eye with a camera . . . likes al-
most anything . . . which makes him a very distinctive person.
Lazzfrizze Anfhm1yf"Tony" says her dog takes up her spare time . . . what about
Don? . . . dislikes having her name misspelled, which is done regularly . . . says she
wishes she knew her ambitions . . . a shark in her studies.
Bonnie May Agee-"Bon Bon" is a swell dancer . . . collects souvenirs . . . has
taken a beauty course . . . likes Homemaking, hm, mm . . . plays the piano . . . swims a
lot . . . is quite an actress when she opens
4,44,44,f 4, 4 4 44,44,44,44,44,44,44,44,44,44,44 44 44 4 4 Q 4 4 4 44 44 44 44 44 44,44,4
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5: Max F. Trabant
if ANAHEIM CLEANERS AND jj
32 MERCHANT TAILORS .Q
N -For Ladies and Gents- gg
3 Phone 4416 127 E. Center St. 32
4 44 44,44,44,44,44,44,44,44 44 44 44 44 44 44 44,44,4 4,44,44,44,4 4,44,4 4,44,4 4,44,44,4
up her talents.
Gene Nezr'I0124President of the Senior
class, Gene can always be found rushing
around with a worried look on his map,
can it be the weight of his responsibilities?
. . . He likes cars and women and drives a
Model "A" . . . when it runs.
4 44 44 4 4 44 4 4 4 4'44'4 4'4 4'4 4'4 4'44'4 4'4 4'44'44'44'4 4'4 4'4 4'44'44'44 4 4 4 4 4 4 44'4f:
' ' 3.3
2. GOLDEN RULE MARKET X.,
si L. M. PICKEL ' Phone 30:3 532
gg 924 w. Center sr. - Anaheim, Calif.
"' CHOICE MEATS 23
04 . . . . 4'4
,, For Discriminatmg Customers gi
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ii ' Cl '
' -- 's
Congratulations ass of 40
iff X In our pleasant duty -of reporting
+2 our scholastic activities, we have it
y . ,.
2,3 made many new, young friends. pf
,Q ,N 4-T 4,4
2-2 , 6 May we hope that your interest in Q
:fx E7 the Bulletin continues and where- - 2,2
ever your pursuit of a livelihood X
Q-3 may lead, you may have the Bul- :fx
letin delivered to you regularly.
3:3 ANAHEIE1-D YZH . . 7 - Ei?WYPl-YUNLEALEK
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Mena Cano-"Minnie" likes to go out . . . silly people stay away . . . plays the
guitar. . . likes baseball . . . wants to be a nurse. . . speaks excellent Spanish . . . black
hair . . . has a kindly heart . . . good thing for a nurse.
Gertrude Hunt-"Gertie" really swings out on the piano . . . recognized by her
laugh . . . collects miniature horses . . . an excellent character actress . . . plays badminton
. . . supposed to be a good fisherman . . . made a hit on the senior play.
Glenn Prewitl-All of Glenn's friends recognize him by his height . . . hopes that
someday he will have plenty of time to loaf . . . until then likes to swim . . . mostly
floating on his back . . , drives a Model "B" coupe . . . when it runs.
jimmie Ferrero-Girls, agriculture, and baseball are jimmie's pastimes . . . he says
his favorite instrument is a "rod", whatever that is . . . he didn't say what girl . . . so
don't worry, girls, you still may have a chance.
Beffy P0f1lin1A glarnour is "PO, gillzvkzuzv.:'::'::'::'::':J:o'0':Q':J::'::'::'n':s':u':o'::'::'::'::'::'::'::iE
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She arches too . . . you know, bow and ar- 1139 LINCOLN PHONE 2319 :ft
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if PHONE 2303 fi? ii BoB's BARBECUE if
M W MARTENET ' '2 "
:ji ' ' HOME OF sooo EA'rs
if I-Ialf-way Between Anaheim and
Eff 323 w. Center sr. Anaheim, Calif. Santa Ana on 101 Hiohway '
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ASSOCIATED PRODUCTS Q
3 GOODRICH TIRES - ACCESSORIES ii
1422 W. BROADWAY ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA 5,5
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Azulin Griffithf-A real beach comber . . . women drive him to it . . , he hates
'em . . . when they donlt bother him, he thinks up some other reason why he should go
to Corona Del Mar , . . rides the waves like a fish .
Alvin Penlmll-"Do-more" is one of our commissioners . . . he is in charge ot
boys' athletics . . . he is a football player . . . he doesn't like gossip and his favorite sub-
ject is library . . . he likes to go places . . . usually seen with Bill Lewis.
Clayton Schultz-The only thing "Dutch" is afraid of is American Dem. homework
. . likes basketball . . . was voted most valuable player on the basketball squad this year.
Either Benson-"jimmy" dislikes intensely to wait for rides . . , well, no matter,
her dimples should help her to accomplish whatever it is she wants to do.
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5.5 L. N. W ISSER 5.3
ft SPORTING GOODS AND CYCLERY gi
fg SPOFlTSMEN'S HEADQUARTERS 2:2
169 w, Center se. Anaheim, Calif. S-S
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:If GIFT RADIOS 59.95 and UP
fx PHILCO- RCA - EMERSON gt
tj: SHEET MUSIC-RECORDS
Telephone 3111 273 E. Center sl. .
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Bethel Loo1zeyiBrown-eyed Betty is A
tennis player . . . she prances around the
court like Alice Marble and they say she
hits the ball once in a while, too.
N orma Olborfze-Norma has the distinc-
tion of being almost the only high school
student who doesn't like hamburgers . . .
she dances . . . ballet . . . and maybe some-
day she will change her name and become
a Russian . . . so she can dance profession-
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FLOFHST AND NURSERY gi
Gordon E. Handsfield, Proprietor 3
fg 512 N. Los Angeles sc. Phone 3838 it
23 Anaheim, Calif. 35
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0 00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,0090,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00'00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,0 0,00,00,00,00,0 0,0 0,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00 00 00,00 0 0 00 0
E15 COMPLIMENTS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS
525 PRINTERS SUPPLY CORPORATION gig
:jf Complete Line of Composing-Room if
'12 A 2-2
ij: Equipment and Presses
gf I l42 Maple Avenue Los Angeles ff
500,0090,00.00.00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,0 0,00,00,00,0 0,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,w,00,00,00 00,00,00,00,0 0,00,00,00,00,00,00,00 00 00,00 00,00 00,00 00,00 00,00 00,0
Betty Hawkins-"Hawk" is that lucky gal with the swell V-8 . . . her ambition is to
get a suntan . . . she has often lain for long periods on a paddleboard in hopes that she
will become black, but each time her wish has not been granted . . . "if at first you dor1't
succeed-" . . . she is usually seen in the company of some of her many, many friends.
Bob Barner-One of the most popular guys on the campus, "Sam" really takes a
beating . . . he's the leading Colonist politician and likes nothing better than a good loud
argument . . .takes more razzing than any two guys on the campus and always comes back
for more . . . commissioner of student affairs, a very responsible position . . . just ask him.
Eric Baxler-A red-headed ball of fire in Spanish IV is "Dynamite" . . . he talks
such a high grade of Spanish that sometimes even Miss Jester can't understand him . . .
a real wit when he opens up . . . amazed everybody by growing to a tremendous height
over last summer vacation . . . ambition is to learn to play a high quality of tennis.
Adrien Lemzin-A speed demon is
Adrien . . . he likes "hopped-up" cars and
dislikes "stock jobs' '... he doesn't like
honkers on the road and thinks they ought
to be eliminated.
Georgia Coniizglnam-Another girl phot-
ographer, Georgia doesn't like being called
"Toughy" and likes to swim . . . She at-
tends American Dem. about three times a
week and says she likes what she sees of it
. . . that's a new outlook.
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3.2 301 N. Los Angeles sc. 23
Z- Anaheim, Calif. 2.5
Phone 3400 23
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S Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Trockstad 5-2
211 w. Center sf. Anaheim
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BUENA PARK LUMBER CO.
2-5 --BETTER QUALITY if?
,3 Fon LESS MONEY" :,z
E25 R. Nelson, ivigi-. Phone 6146
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3:3 Distributors of
SUNSET oiL PRODUCTS ,-3
2.5 PHONE 2312
5-5 501 s. Olive se. Anaheim, Calif. ,fx
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gif Anaheim ij:
if TRUCK 82 TRANSFER CO. iff
if ' 2-2
fi Phone 3201 112 S. Claudina St. 3:8
Elden Dezzzzeyffwhen Elden filled out his questionnaire, he gave the same answers a.r
Donald, so all we can say is "DittO!" . . . Has great possibilities, we are sure.
Donald Ml'Cl07ld1A print shop ace, "Charlie" likes to swim . . . has a nice smile
. . collects demerit slips, but only as a hobby, let us assure you.
Magdelefze Schrotf-A girl who says she dOesn't dislike anything . . . maybe we
should put her in a glass case and keep her for posterity . . . likes badminton and is noted
for her red hair . . . She hasn't divulged her plans for the future, so far as we know.
Barham NiL'kl9IiWhCD "Nick" grows up and becomes a stenographer, she will con-
tinue to cook her own meals and keep her Own house . . . she isn't taking Homemaking
for nothing . . . in her spare moments she enjoys dancing and swimming.
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QMAM for users of - If
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2.2 LEMON JUICE PECTIN 55
SI: For Full Details Write
gg MUTUAL CITRUS PRODUCTS CO. 5-2
2:2 A N A H E 1 M
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Domtlay Dmmzzz-"Dot" wants to be-
come a nurse, but from her acting when she
was the lead in the junior play two years
ago we think she'd make a good actress . . .
anyhoo, she has some connection with Hol-
lywood because she collects pictures of mo-
tion picture stars.
Cl9ar!e,f Carr-Charley is another one
who likes the girls . . . but dOn't get your
hopes up, girls, his ambition is to marry
a rich widow.
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CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '40
:X J . 1 33
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3: PHOTOGRAPHS OF DISTINCTION 2-g
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E12 222 East Center Street Telephone 4623 Eff
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Christmas . . . she
gets all excited over
oysters . . . no use
arguing, she just can't . . . usually seen around Eddie.
Evan Mulvey-Is a member of the double quartet . . . plays the piano rather well
. . . is noted for a super dancer . . . a DeMo1ay fan . . . can cook and will someone
please teach "Fuzzy" to swim? . . . seen usually with Hazel.
joseph Koprbo-"joe" likes blondes, brunettes, and redheads as long as they are
natural . . . hates dyed hair . . . likes photography, baseball, and chemistry . . . plays the
"Sweet potatoe" . . . helps Mr. Hedstrom in the lab.
Rofella Harden-"Rosie" hates to be tickled . . . dances, roller coasters, and shows
rate tops with her . . . her giggle will identify her in the darkest room . . . collects absence
slips . . . likes to have a good time . . . usually does.
Gene Berk-Gene wants to be an air-
plane pilot . . . his pet hate is dumb dames
and he says there are plenty of them . . .
he likes Auto shop and is another whistle
player . . . drives a tricky
Roy Shozi-"Gus" fnot "Gus the me-
chanic"Q likes to eat and doesn't dislike
anything . . . his ambition is to get a job
on which he can sleep all day . . . why
doesn't he try to be a night watchman?
Sults Mlllinery Dresses 3:3
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gi 116 w. Center sz. Ananerm, cam.
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5.3 DR. c. o. PATTERSON ,-3
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gg OPTOMETRIST 2,2
ft 109 S. Los Angeles St. Phone 3607
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Res. 887 s. Los Angeles Phone 2610
DR. JOHN w. TRUXAW
525 PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
g-5 107 E. Center Sc. Phone 3213
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2-2 Bank of America Bldg. Anaheim
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3,2 OPTOMETRIST Z-5
fg Phone 3104 114 N. Lemon St.
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:fs COMPLIIVIENTS OF
WM. J. M. HEI Z
gf ATTORNEY AT LAW
3:3 406 Bank of America Bldg. Anaheim 3:3
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g-3 DR. HENDERSON 5:5
3.5 DHNTAL Sunoeoni ,jg
325 607 North Los Angeles Street
5:2 Phone 4219 Anaheim
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Ei Res. 1001 w. Center Sr. Phone 2608
I. w. UTTER, M. D. 53.
3,5 PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON gf
2:2 201-3 California Euiiding Phone 3211
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gg Phone 3022 Res. Phone 2681 S.:
5-5 Harold C. Neslund, M. D. ,-,
315 PHYSICIAN AND SuRe.EoN 2.5
52 503 N.I.os Angeles Sf. Anaheim, Calif. 2:3
22 John A. Larson, M. D. 5-5
1-: PHYSICIAN AND SuRc.EoN g-g
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52 200 Bank of America Bldg. QI
:jz Res. Phone 3713 Office Phone 4520 rf:
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2:2 Howard A. Tews, D.D.S. :Zz
33 Telephone 3435 503 N. Los Angeles St. if
gs? Anaheim, California 3:3
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5-5 DR. .I. NIELS BOEGE
DR. Ion II. Boson 5:5
22 D E N T I S T S fg
fg Telephone 3112 2:2
105 W. Sycamore St. Anaheim, Calif. if
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FRIIS si SCHUTZ 5.5
Q-2 ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Q2 402-404 Bank of America Bioig.
E5 Telephone 3456 Anaheim, Calif. fx
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Laufrezzre Arbim-A whiz on the typewriter . . . don't pick a fight with him . . . he's
a boxing champ . . . some orchestra may have a fine sax player in the near future.
'lerrie Thatcher-A future opera star . . . sings in all the musical programs and is
really good . . . hopes to someday be in the Met . . . is rather quiet but a swell gal.
Netilee Horkifzr-Brush up on your English, kids, you may meet up with an English
teacher in the future and it might be Netilee . . . plays tennis and piano . . . likes to loaf.
Victor Payre-A brain is Victor's iden-
tihcation mark . . . he's an ace in Physics
and Amercan Dem .... He actually is
alive . . . He tries to baffle Mr. Rinehart
but it hasn't worked Victor
PETROLEUM 122 S. Lemon St. Telephone 2719
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if fx 3-E Phone 3210 242 W. Center St. is?
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