Anderson Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Anderson, CA)
- Class of 1917
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1917 volume:
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Phm?llcf,1ltII.n 122 f LAURENCE J KENNEDY
X FRANCIS CARR
Dr. F. w. POTTER 5 CARR Sc KENNEDY
LOOMIS BUILDING f Attorneys-af-Law
.-LVDERSON, CAL. REDDING - - CALIFOICNI.-1
MILLINERY 5 BYRON OGBURN
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Home Theatre Building f Farm Loans
ANDERSON, CJLIF. f ANDE!CSO,Y, CAL.
McCarley Sz Smith
Buys Everything Sells Everything
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All Carbonated Drinks Agents for Mineral Water
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CLEANING, PRE-SSING AND MEASUREMENTS TAKEN FOR SUITS
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PEOPLE'S MEAT MARKET
A, MEYER, Prop.
BEEF, PORK, VEAL. AND SAUSAGE
SMOKED I-IAMS AND BACON
W!10lt'sa!tf and 'Retail
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SANITARY PLUMBING fl? PUMPS AND PIPE
ESTIMATES ON TANKS AND ALL GALVANIZED IFION WOFIKS
STOVES FIEPAIRED AND PUT UP
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WING CHONG LUNGr
ANDERSON, SHASTA COVNTY, CAL., Box 116
Wonderful roots, herbs, and barks to relieve and cure all ailments of men and
women. Cured many cases others gave up
Cure chronic diseases, nervous, stomach, constipation, piles, skin, rheumatisrn,
blood diseases, catzxrrh, anthrax, cancer, ulcers, bronchitis, cough. headachef eye
and ear trouble, hernia, kidneys, asthma, hay fever, weakness, menstruation, female
complaints, liver trouble, lumbago, leucorrliea, amenorrhoea. carialgia, xomiting of
blood. diarrhoea, dropsy, etc.
Write to the above address and you will get relief. lf possible. call at the office.
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Book Sellers and Stationers Drugs and Medicines
Oflice Supplies School Supplies
EMPORIUIVI AND DRUG STORE
J. P. Eaton Company
Chemicals and Drug Sundries NOIIOUS Of All Kinds
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A DANDY PLACE TO EAT
HOT AND COLD WATER IN EVERY ROOM
ICE CREAM GARDEN IN CONNECTION
LUNCI-IES SERVED AT ALL HOURS
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Leaves Cottonwood daily at 7 a.m.
Arrives at Shingletown 1 1.30
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OAK GROVE DAIRY
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S R. J, 8: J. R. ARMPINTROLT, Proprietors
5 COTTONWOOD. CALIFORNIA
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT HORSES BOUGHT 6. SOLD
J. G. MARTIN HARNESS SHOP
I LIGHT AND HEAVY HARNESS. ROBES, WHIPS. COLLARS.
I BLANKETS. BOOTS AND SHOE REPAIRING
AUTO TOPS SPECIALTY
Agent for Norwalk Tires: guaranteed 6.000 miles
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Dairy Supplies For Vream
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S Manufacturers of 1- I
GUARANTEED FANCY PASTEURIZED CREAMERY BUTTER .
IFE AND ICE CREAM
COTTONWOOD, SHASTA CO-. CAL.
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TH E FACULTY
ROY E. SIMPSON, Vice-Principal
MISS EMMA LOUISE BAMMANN,
A. B., M. A.
Latin, English, German,
CHARLES A. JAMES, B. S.
MISS ZELLA VIVIAN EDDY, B, L.
English and Drawing.
HOWARD R. GAINES, B. S., Principal.
MISS H. VIOLET HESS, A, B.
History and Mathematics
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OUT, DAMNED SPOT
Lady Macbeth would not have been in such despair about that
spot if the things we have for stains had been accessible to her.
Do not go into a panic when your hat or Waist or skirt, coat
or trousers is splashed with something.
We have everything for cleaning anything.
Redding Steam Laundry, Inc.
, Sanitary Cleaning and Dye Works
10 CALIFORNIA STREET REDDING, CAL.
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THE BEST QUALITY AT LOW PRICES 5
A-1 California Oak Tan Leather in our Harness,
made by hand and on our New, Hard-Wax, Lock4Stitch l
Machine. Prices the best ---- Satisfaction guaranteed. We l
invite attention to our New Style 1917 Harness. l
Stock and Chicken Foodsg Lice Killer always on
handg money refunded if not as represented. Ask for
Free Stock Book. E
This is the time of year for Entomicide. It will l
free your house of fleas, flies, mosquitoes, moths, bed g
bugs and lice.
ANDERSON HARNESS SHOP
OUR 310770 2
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J. F. BEDFORD
Buys Everything and Sells Everything
Q SERVICE AND QUALITY
E GILMAN Sz BEDFORD
I ANDERSON CALIFORNIA I
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'T HUM ER MYERS, Proprietor
FINE TURNOUTS GENTLE STOCK
GOOD CORRALS PLENTY OF WATER
Scales for Weighing
Cattle, Hogs and Hay
AUTOS FOR HIRE
Hay and G-rain for Sale
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
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Whom ll6ilhC'I' shape of dnngvr can
Noi' thoughts ot' tvmlcr hnppinvss
hvt my. -Wordsworth.
Love, sweetness, gooilncsz in hor
DPFSUII Sl1iIlE'fl. -Blilltlll,
Tourteous, though Coy :uid geiitlv
though retired. -t'i'abbt-.
CALLI E BARN EY
'The sweetest thing that ever grew
Beside a huuiaii door. -Wortlsvvortli
To see her is to love he--'
And love but her forever
for nature niadv her what she is
And never made anitlierZ -Burns.
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Her very frowns are tatirer far
Than smiles of other 111511116115 ure.
Stately and tall
He moves in the hall. -I 1'm1kh11.
He Could distinguish and divide
A hair 'tvrixt south and South-west
If thou appear untouched by solemn
Thy nature is not therefore less
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Evvninr Qllaaa, 1917
Ad astra per aspera
Gold and White
lt was four long years ago, when, as Freshmen, we entered Anderson High School
in the Fall of 1913. XYe were thirty-two in number and with plenty of spirit and
enthusiasm. Just like most other Freshmen, we were a little bewildered and it took
some weeks before we accustomed ourselves to grown-up High School ways. Initiation
night came all too soon for us. The upper classmen entertained us royally. but at
the same time they succeeded in making us feel like genuine Freshies. 'They even
went so far as to tie baby bonnets on our heads. put bibs around our neclzs, and to
feed us bread and milk. A few weeks after this event we organized our class and
compelled the other classes to recognize us an important factor in High School.
As Sophomores we again again niet in September, 1914. but there were only
twenty of us now. This year we had the pleasure of directing the initiation of the
Freshmen, whom we showed no mercy. The Sophomore Hop, given to the rest
of the school by the Sophomore-s, was one of the largest social events of the term
Besides playing games and dancing. a banquet completed the entertainmf-nt for the
in 1015 twelve Juniors answered to the roll called. Then Frances Healy entered
from another school, and our number was increased to thirteen. This year we dis-
tinguished ourselves by purchasing for ourselves class pins of a clever aiizl charming
design. As a farewell entertainment to the Seniors, we took them on an automobile
tour through the Anderson Valley and Redding, and then took them to cite of the
ice-cream gardens where refreshments were served.
In 1916 th following nine faithful Seniors entered for their last yec-r's work:
Callie Barney. Veva XVilder. Marian XYentworth, Marguerite Snell. Frant-is Healy,
Gladys Awbrey, John Lamiman. Ross Shanahan. and Grace Jessen. All tl.ese will
be graduates of the academic course
Early in the year we organized our class with Yeva 1Vilder as President, Grace
Jessen, Vice-president, and Callie Barney as Secretary and Treasurer. Mies Bammann
was chcsen our class teacher.
As Seniors we felt we deserved something different and newer than class pins, and
so we decided to have class rings. Now that we have them we have reason to be
proud of them.
After much discussion we decided on gold and white as our class colors and the
Shasta daisy as our flower. Ad astra per aspera was unanimously voted our motto.
The Senior play, All on Account of Polly, will be presented near the close of
school. Owing to small number of Seniors. students of the other classes completed
the cast of characters.
As a parting gift, the Seniors presented to the school a beautiful American flag.
a very appropriate gift in these stirring patriotic times and a gift that is loved by
li-Lu' ' 1' '
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112.151 ill nf E112 Ulaaa nf '1'
BY VEVA XVILDER, '17
llwlet tilicztet-ni, a promising young lawyer of intellect I an,'t.n, was called suddenly
to the city ol' Andersen to draw up wills for nine young people who in-rc about to
depart from childhood and high school and enter on the long journey of lzfe.
lYlicn Mr. Cheateni entered the Anderson Union High School there sat seven
young ladies and two young gentlemen puzzling over what they wished to leave to
relatives and friends, and what they wanted to take with them.
The first one to speak was that bold Marion XVentworth, who ordered MS. Cheatem
I want to get rid of this Business English of mine and I guess it wouldn't come
amiss with Margaret Black, she said hurriedly.
And, she added. you can leave a little of my height and strength to Hazel
Mr. Cheatcm immediately sat down and wrote out the legal form as fast as they
dictated to him.
l,' began Callie Harney, leave my bcau-catcher curls to lit-ssic 'l'I 'Yl1l5'211l, and
my small feet to Hildred Burbank. I also wish to leave my vocal exercises to some
one who will appreciate the hours of torture tfor others! which I have spent on
them. My ability as an actress I leave to Lois Stevenson.
l, spoke up Miss Awbrey, am willing to leave everything to anyone who
wants it, except my ever-increasing powers as a 'vampire' woman.
And I, softly quoth mighty Ross, who had tried to take everything the school
offered by uniting the Commercial and Academic courses, want to leave nothing,
but wish instead that I could have gotten six years of Latin and have rtad about
eight more German novels, Still, you might leave my ability to cast shy, bashful
glances to some Freshman and my soft voice to Laverne Ashhaugh. This will be
a decided advantage to him, if he can carry it all thru to his Senior year.
Marguerite hesitatingly took the stand and made two cr three desperaxf attempts
before she Enally succeeded in bringing cut: I want to leave all the Senior bills to
the Juniors to pay next year, and sat down amid many words of approval from the
Everyone was silent as bright-haired Frances Healy took the stand and began:
'XVeli, she said, since I have already left Anderson and my ollicc as Josh
Editor to another, I haven't much to leave. Yet, she went on retlectingly, since
Jim Kinyon is so dull I might leave him a little cf my Irish wit.
John Lamiman had sat all this time anxiously awaiting his turn.
Please, Mr. Cheatemf' said he, make it very plain that I will Leland Ros: my
Latin book, on condition that he read it thru every year until he is graduated from
S'anf'wr.l. I also leave my speed and slenderness to Blanchard Reynolds.
Mr, Cheatenif' whimpered Grace when her turn came, I want every vriedictorian
of the Senior classes for the next sixteen years to deliver the address which I have
worried over for the last month and a half.
Last, but not least, Tiny climbed to the stand. she dragged out in a tired
toics. want to leave my inability to write compositions to Blanche Buffum, so that
I may do better in the future. My wonderfully musical voice I will to Hilda Story,
and my old basket ball suit, a worn-out pair of basket ball shoes, and a few bruises
to any aspirant for basket ball honors.
'Are you sure that is everything? asked Mr. Cheatcm, as he was signing the
Yes, but if we later discover anything else which we do not care to take further
with us, we will divide it equally among the Faculty, spoke a chorus of tunic voices.
With this Mr. Cheatem laboriously gathered his large and mysterious packages
and wished the Seniors a hurried God-speed fcr he had to run for his train.
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Rosie, oh nursie, look who's Coming up the walk, Lookie, nursie, lookie! Oh,
Bobbie, come, come see.
Little Mary nobody, yet somebody, c-linibed down off the chair by the window
and danced about the large nursery. Then seeing that no one minded her. she dropped
down on a pile ot' soiled baby linen in the corner. and drawing a piece of dried toast
from her small pocket began to suck it.
The noonday sun slanted in the window throwing rays of pale light over the
spaeious room. The wee beds lining the far wall were ow-tipied as it was nap time
for the baby folks. The room was not tidy as it should be, for it was hot and more
babies had come that day than were expected, Dirty bottles littered the large table.
along with clean and soiled garments. Lazy tlies buzzed drowsily over the small
slet-In-rsxiiitl rested cn the nhllf lioftles. A few tots too old to sleep at that tinzt-
sprawled ci- the tfeor, some playing eontentedly with worn blocks and some lying on
thir baelas fretting fer love and care. Nursie was too busy that day to st-otlie their
little troubles, for Jackie was sick, very sick. and she was preparing him for th.-
Mary. finishing her old crust. drew a niussy hand aeross her damp t-uils having
bits of moist crumbs dancing on them. She was tired, and it was so hot, 'Wouldn't
some one like to take her lor a walk? They did sometiines when it was Cool. why
didn't they now. She wandered slowly across the room to the farthest cot. stood on
tip toe and peeped into the tiny face, then slipping her hand between the bars. she
gently drew the half finished bottle from its feeble clasp and dropping to the tloor
she finished the remainder herself. lt was her favorite oevupation stealing from tlios--
babies. and it worked well it' she wasn't 1-aught. Just as she finished, the nurse cami-
in the room and began cleaning up the bottles. XVhen her back was turned. Mary
slipped from between the cots and climbed upon her t-hair by the windtxwi here a
little breeze blew from the hay and she liked to sit and watt-li the vars go by.
Just as nursie was having an awful time with Bobbie. who wouldn't br waslietl.
at least not without a great struggle, the door opened and the matron with the
wonian. that Mary had seen. entered. She was a woman of a tliffertfiit world from
this baby world, and held her skirts high and sniffed as she entered. Slit east a
searching loolt about the room and then, seeing the nurse, smiled a suptrior smile
and walked over to Mary. The nurse. used to such intruders, paid no attention but
went on with her work. Mary. seeing the visitor. smiled her widest grin and held
out a little hand: the other she kept behind her apron. for it was parolyzetl an.l
nursie said it was best to hide it. The lady paid no attention to this attempt at friend-
ship but continued to talk in an undertone to the matron,
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So this is Mary, well I tlt tl.Cil1I'E'. She seems hright enough, hut she is altogether
an impossible child-still it' she were well dressed-but then she is so dark and I'rn
so fair, I don't know what llarry would say if I brought her home.
She's three years old, you say, and her parents are dead? No, not dead! XVell. I
guess it's about the same-still she's rather queer looking, I rlon't like thc mixture,
French-Italian sounds rather had, but still you can't tell. She turned to Mary and
held out a gloved hand.
Stand up child. Haw would you like to be my little girl? -she smiled condescend-
iugly down on Mary,
I's nursie's balmy, whinipered Mary.
She didn't like to be looked at this way, and it was all she could do to keep
from crying as she watched this stout woman in silk who seems to have taken such
an interest in her. Before she could draw away, the lady caught hold of her poor little
left arm and drew it from behind the checked apron.
Oh, you never told me, Miss Martin, she exclaimed to the matron, that she
was afflicted like this. XVhy, this certainly ends it. I never could consider such a thing,
never, never, why-a cripple for a child! It's impossible, too absurd.
She lifted her dress a little higher than ever and sailed out of the room followed by
the frowning matr on.
Mary glanced after them. and then with a side-ways hop reached the side of the nurse,
who was feeding the now conquered Bobbie, bread and milk. She leaned against her
knee and then laying both little arms across kind nursies' lap. she looked up into her
face and laughed her merry baby laugh. Then burrowing her face in the friendly ging-
ham apron, she chanted, Nursie, nursie, Rosie. I's your bby. un yous my movverf'
agua Qlum Blanhe
Ollaaa nf 1917
G RAC E J ESSEN
Glass nf 1913
Lllasa nf 1919
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I'pon the shore and round about
And o'er the river VVoe
That sluggish flowed between the worlds
The heavy mists hung low.
A leaden sky seethed overhead
And winds from nowhere blew
The lifeless waves upon the shore
XVhere nothing living grew.
A rotten boat that held but one
Slid swiftly through the might,
A grim, tall spectre steered the craft
That silent, came in sight.
Nine new born ghosts stood on the shore
Awaiting him with fear.
They hovered silent all a-cold
Until the boat drew near,
The bleak wind caught their shapeless gowns
And through the murky air
Their empty sleeves flapped back and forth
And left their shadows bare,
Grim Charon stepped from out the boatu
And drifted toward the nine
XVhence coinest thou and why? he wailed,
What wou1ds't of me or mine?
The tallest ghost of all the group
Stepped forth and with a breath
No louder than the dying wind
Told him our cause of death.
My name on earth was Shanahan
An orator was I
I talked so much I split my throat
Thats how I came to die.
He grasped a shadow by the hand
And dragged her into view
Then Charon's eyes like dead. black coals
They pierced her thru' and tliru'.
This ghost was Gladys in the world
So desperate did she flirt
She came a-weary of the world
And so went back to dirt.
A graceful ghost moved near the shore
Her red hair waving wide
The orator grasped firm her hand
And standing by her side
V - PHI'
Said,- 'llliis thtn is l-'raiim-s lleuly's ghost
A movie star was she
Ilut for a movie hero fell
And broke her heart in three.
A short ghost slipped ht-tween the twain
And stood a-shivering there.
Till Cliarcn raised his spectral arms
And plucked her by the hair.
A wife at age of ten and nine
This shriveled ghost became.
She slaved and toiled until she died
And Tiny was her name.
Tho' quick at figures was this ghost
XVho stands a-quivering nigh
A Ste-nog. she became one day
Then Marguerite did die.
A coy and shy and hlushful niaid
This ghost once Marian
Became on leaving Hi in June
And her career began.
In running pietures at the show.
Just turning at the crank
Her heart stopped when she aged grew
She stands now on this bank.
Behind glass windows sat this ghost
Called Grace on earth below
She advertised to ladies vain
How pink on cheeks could grow.
This ghost called John did good on earth
He taught in higher schools
And died of pressure on the brain
Remembering English rules.
A shrinking, nerveless, half starved ghost
Hung back afraid to rise
'Till Charon spied her in the gloom
And pierced her with his eyes.
This ghost, the orator breathed low
Who hides there half afraid
Lived all her life and died at last
A solitare old maid,
Then Charon turned and glided back
Thru' slimy foam to where
His boat lay anchored by the shore
Then thought he of the fare.
Each shadow paid a paltry sum
And followed where he led
The boat with unseen force moved on
To the land of restless dead.
The black mists fell upon the sea
And the sharp winds slashed the nlr
And once again the sea and sky
And lifeless Shore lay bare.
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BY EMMA TOZER '18
Oh, Jimmie, Jimmie. you'rc all I have: l c-an't let you go! I Qan't, I can'tY were the
sobbing words from the broken heart of Mrs, Millay,
She was a wealthy but selfish woman whose whole life was wrapped up in James
Millay, her only son, a colonel in the army.
Mother, don't talk that way, you only make it harder, for you know I have to go and
that it is my wish. So, cheer up, you know I may not sail for several months and until
then I will write to you every day.
That evening Jimmie left for head quarters where he was in training and with him he
took the memory of the dearest on earth to him, his mother. Several weeks slipped by
bringing every day to her waiting at home, some word of comfort and cheer,
Mrs. Millay however was much embittered and thought it unjust that her boy should
be taken when there were so many others who stayed at home. One morning while
sitting musing over her misfortune she thought of the time when Jimmie, eight years
old. gailantly protected an old cat from a sircct urchin who had been beating it. She
recalled how she upon hearing the disturbance had rushed out and taken it from
her boy with reproachful words about his soiled blouse and trousers.
As her mind wandered dreamily from one incident of Jimmie's childhood to
another she fell asleep. She stood upon the summit of a lofty hill. Below her a
battle was raging between her son's troops and the opposing army. Many of her
son's friends were alternately bravely rushing forward and then falling back,
Though they were lighting courageously something seemed missing. Troubled, she
Then, a leader! she thought, They have no leader! VVhere was Jimmie? Anxiously
she gazed around in search of their brave commander and at length she discovered him.
No, better a thousand times had he been dead. Frantic with shame and fright
she saw him slowly but surely running from the battle ground.
Her Jimmie deserting his comrades and retreating a coward! -
Still gazing she saw that he had discovered her and was hastening toward her.
Nearer and nearer he came until she could see the joyous expectancy on his face. She
shuddered at his happiness,
Smiling and without embarassment he reached her and took her in his arms, crying
Mother, I've come home to you, you wanted me so I've come.
VVrenching herself free from his embrace she awoke. Dazedly she rubbed her
eyes and tried to feel that it was only a dream. But, how those last words rang
in her ears!
You wanted me so I've come!
It was that which hurt her so. She had been the coward. Suppose her son
had been less courageous and had yielded to her entreaties!
Suddenly a great understanding not without a sense of peace came to her and
she realized that she was happy in merely being the mother of such a brave man.
In the heart-rending days that followed, however, she often thought to herself.
Suppose he should do that! I wonder if I have made him think that I wanted
him to be a coward?
This thought troubled her so constantly, that the coming of the mail each morning
or the ringing of the bell made her tremble with fear.
At last in the warm sunshiny month of Julie came the never-to-be-forgotten day.
At evening as she was sitting alone thinking only of him a letter was placed in her
hand. Eagerly she opened it and found much she longed to hear not only of his love
and loneliness but also greater and more thrilling to her his vivid accounts of his
new life and all that it meant. to him.
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Oh, mother! you can't tell how it thrills ine to set- our llztg, to ht-ar the hand
and really feel that I :un doing a little to help the r-ause which 1 think right.
The letter was dated several weeks before he had sailed. After rt-aiding it over
again, she sat on, silently watching the sky as it turned from lluining sf-url--t and gold
to a delicate pink and yellow and then as the dusky shadows of night ft-ll it fnded
at last to pale gray.
As the day closed, so closed her earthly happiness for when she turned to enter
the house, her maid silently handed her a telegram together with a snmll pavkage.
Fearfully, with a heavy heart and trembling fingers, she tore the envelope and read
the brief words which told of the wonderful courage her son had shown in the last
battle when he won the day for his country but forfeited his life. Slowly she folded
the telegram and clasped it closely to her. NVith her eyes blinded by burning tears
she untied the package and out fell a gold medal, in all the glory, sadness and honor
' --I.-aff-1 ' f:-4i?wLH4e'.r-'i:- s- 'S'-fQ!?'i' A-'K 'ESI-2,1 f:51'e1i1i4tY'- 4 -
Died November 3, 1916
Died December 25, 1915
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Thou God who hoverest o'er the field,
The battle ground where men fall dead,
Oh, ever thy protection yield!
The blind and lepers thou hast healed
And many feet from harm hast led.
Thou God who hoverest o'er the field!
Oh say not that their doom is sealed,
That death is lurking overhead,
Oh, ever thy protection yield.
Thy light from heaven doth seem concealed
They fear that thou from hence hast fled,
Thou God who hoverest 0'er the field.
Oh let thy light be then revealed
And let them hear thy mighty treadg
Oh, ever thy protection yield!
VVith fear their heart's blood is congealcd
Then wash thou clean the ground run red
Thou God who hoverest o'er the field,
Oh, ever thy protection yield!
BY FRANCES HEALY '17
Oh, school is nearing to close
And lessons now are almost done.
We shut our books ,our dearest foes,
And to the Woods we gaily run.
We gather flowers and oh! 'tis fun
To scent the timid pink wild rose,
For school is nearing to a close
And lessons now are almost done.
Saturday night with whirling toes,
With frocks of silk and gossamer spun,
VVe rouse the night hours from repose,
And dance until the morning sun.
For school is nearing to a close
And lessons now are almost done,
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HY GRAVE .IESSIGN '17
ln-ar daisy, herald of Spring,
Nestled low in the green cool grass
Dost gladden the birds on wingg
Thou daisy, herald of Spring,
Art a joy to each living thingy
For thou givest a smile to all who pass,
Dear daisy, herald of Spring,
Nestled low in the green cool grass.
A ttgvant nf the Erasmus
BY CALLIE BARNEY '17
Dancing, singing, laughing, madcap
Spring comesg arms flung wide and high
Gold hair flowing, garland woven,
Dancing, tripping from the sky,
Floating, gliding, smiling ever
Summer comes with graceful tread
Roses 'round her neck are hanging
Roses crown her radiant head.
Stately, proud, but ever thoughtful
Autumn comes with pensive eyes
Gazes at a. withering rosebud
Gazes once and then it dies.
Stumbling, tumbling, old and weak
Winter comes with broken pride
Silvered hair which once was golden
Death is crouching by his side.
BY FRANCES HEALY '17
Farewell, dear High School
Farewell to thee!
We met, and with thee labored long,
And sweet now let our parting be.
Forever must we leave thy halls.
How fast have flown those four short years!
Weuthought them long when first we came
And now we leave thee all in tears,
But as we toil up life's rough way
And travel far o'er land and sea,
Our thoughts will turn back one by one,
Dear High School days, to thee.
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BY BLANCHE BVFFIIM 'IN
Sammy had never, in all his life, been so frightened. Just a few short minutes
ago he had been a happy little Sammy, the sun had been shining, the birds singing,
and he had not a care in the whole wide world. Now, all was dark, the sun had
suddenly disappeared, the birds were still, and Sammy was the most unhappy creature
you could find.
Why didn't I think? mourned Sammy. VVhy didn't I mind Ma? But that
apple did smell so good, an I never thought of traps and I only took one little bite
and now I'm caught in a horrid box and I know I'll be killed. Oh, oh, oh.
For Sammy was only a little striped chipmunk, living in the nice big woods with
his little brothers and sisters and papa and mama.
ln the midst of Sammy's grief, he felt his dark cage move. A small hand touched
him and he felt himself lifted into the air. He wiggled and he twisted and he
squirmed, but the more he wiggled and the more he twisted and the more hc squirmed,
thc tighter that band squeezed him. So he shut his eyes and lay quite still.
The next ke knew he was in a big wire cage and before his nose was the very
biggest apple he had ever seen. Now, Sammy had always, ever since he could
remember, loved apples and apples had been the entire cause of his present trouble.
I-'or a moment he forgot all that had happened and remembered only that he was
rtill hungry for an apple.
Ncw, after you have been very hungry and been frightened and then had a lovely
meal, you feel sleepy.
So it was with Sammy. He curled down in a soft little ball and went soundly
to sleep, to dream of nuts, apples, and nice black water melon seeds. You would
think that after such a lovely meal as Sammy had just had, he would not be hungry,
but hunger was second nature to Sammy, so he dreamed about all kinds of nice things
to eat, especially melon seeds.
YVhen Sammy awoke, looking right straight at him was the sunniest face he had
ever seen. It had a pug nose, freckles and red hair, and it belonged to Joe. Now.
Joe was not a boy, Joe was a girlg and she was called Joe because she had red hair.
freckles, and a pug nose, and because her name was Josephine.
Sammy liked the face, for the freckles made him think of water melon seeds and
that made him wish he had some,
Joe opened the cage door and Sammy saw her hands were full of water-melon
seeds. Sammy ate and ate until he was quite certain he wouldn't want any water
melon seeds for a long, long time.
One day, after Sammy had been a prisoner for several months, he awoke from
an after dinner nap to find a strange chipmunlc in his cage. She was just about the
cutest little chipmunk Sammy had ever seen. He made up his mind right away
that they would be gccd fricnds, but when Sammy, by way of being nice, bit her
ear playfully, she scratched his face, pulled his fur and bit his nose. Sammy thought
he had fallen into a yellow-jacliets' nest, so great was her anger.
After this, Sammy's life was one of sorrow and hunger, for the new chipmunk
ate all the apples and water melon seeds and Sammy was nearly starved, Besides.
Sammy was growing homesick. At first he had been a contented little chipmunk. He
had a nice big sunny cage, all he wanted to eat, and a nice soft nest to sleep in. But
now he was always hungry, He missed the happy companionship of his brothers and
sisters, and he longed for his old home in the woods, where he could climb trees and
hunt his own hazel nuts and be entirely free. His glossy coat became dull, his
bright eyes lost their sparkle, and he grew to be as vicious as his prison comrade.
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Then one day the cage door was left open and Sammy st-ampered away to freedom.
Led by that homing instinvt born in all wild creatures, Sammy soon arrived at his
old home. There sat his mr,th,r on the o.d hottie stump, Nowhere eould he see his
brothers or sisters. Sammy was puxz.ed. lie ian up to his mother. intent on be-ing
at last near one who had always loved him, but to his amazement she moved away
from him. Sammy started to follow her, but she turned in a fury and drove him away,
Sammy did not know that in a like manner she had driven his brothers and sisters
from home and that he would have reveived the same treatment had he rt-niaintid.
Lonely and hungry Sammy hunted his r.wn particular old stumps, whtre he had
always taken his share ot' the hazel-nuts and seeds to eat, only to rind it oz-eupied by
his brother and a strange ehipxnunk. His brother sputtered and snarled at Sammy
so he thought it best not to aigue about the ownzrship rf the stump,
Finally. a long way from the old home, Sammy found a broad tlat stump with a
lovely hole in the middle just big enough for him to squeeze into, that led to a larger
cavity down in the roots of the stump. This would make a lovely house and for several
days Sammy was contented.
But Sammy was lonesome, He hadn't a friend in the world. None of hs brothers
and sisters seemed to see him when they met and Sammy again grew disc-ontentf-d
Then, one day, as Sammy was out hunting nuts, he heard a familiar voice.
He looked up and saw-his old enemy of his prison life and strange to say, she seemed
glad to see him.
Now Sammy and she sit on that broad flat stump and eat apples and watermelon
seeds and talk about their neighbors and their own family. Even Sammy's brothers
and sisters now are all good friends and so they will remain for another yfar.
7 ---3-31-V S
5 xpPrir11tia hnrvl
BY MARGARET BLACK 'IS
Once there was a Freshie green
Who came into our school
And everything this Freshie did
Opposed the teachers rule.
VVIIGH he became a Sophomore bright
He tho't he was so wise,
His knowledge it was bounded
Only by the skies.
But when a Junior he became
He learned of life's hard way
And all the things that Juniors have
To do in one short day,
Yet when the Senior year came round
Care-ridden now he knew
The cares that he had known before
Had been but small and few.
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lt was late in December. The winter snows had begun to fall and every tree
was shrouded with the white down of winter. Like great white sentinels they were
keeping watch o'er God's country. In the midst of this vast expanse of snow a small
cottage could be seen, nestled among the trees in solitude.
A tiny ribbon of smoke arose from its chimney, while on either side of the small
door were propped numerous pairs of skis. Some traps of various sizes were piled
on the small porch. Beaver skins, bear skins, and unaccountable skins were stretched
along the wall.
XVith shuffling of feet and loud laughter two boys emerged from the cabin, clad
in fur and mackinaw. These two boys, Bob and Harry Frawfortl. were trapping
for what they could get in hopes of being able some day to go to college. They were
about fifteen or twenty, strong, jolly. and daring.
Bob, the stronger of the two, examined his skis. strapped them on, and called to
his brother to come on and go around the traps.
About three miles up the canyon lived an old man. a trapper like themselves,
who ve: y seldom joined the boys on their evpri-ditions, but kept chiefly to himself.
Many times their traps looked as if they had been robbed by something, but as
the tracks of skis were everywhere throughout the canyon, nothing could be proven.
Today. as they neared the traps, mziny were not sprung, while others contained
mink and beaver. One they observed had been sprung. but no animal was to be found.
The ground was torn tip where the snow had melted away from the trees and it looked
as if a lively scuffle had ensued.
Looks as if something was wrong, remarked Harry, closely examining the
ground. Raising his head suddenly. he beckoned his brother to the spot. In the
soft soil an cutline very much like a man's boot could be seen, but it was very faint.
XYe won't profit if this keeps on much longer, said Harry. shaking his head
No, said Bob, but it won't do any good suspecting if we don't get any proof.
l have it? Tonight is full moon and we can watch from that clump of bushes
yonder. lt will be light here and we will be in the dark and otit of sight.
E-ine! exclaimed Bob, patting his brother on the back, we will get cur supper.
bring our guns. and keep watch
A few hour: later saw the two boys huddled together in a clump of bushes anal
on the alert fr-r action.
A full moon had ynir yeeprd over the tall trees, flooding the snowy canyon with
a glow of silver light. Everything was shrouded in calm with only now and then
the cracking of frozen branches breaking the stillness.
Something hopped along in the bushes, but proved to be only a cottontnil hunting
his evening meal. Then a swishAswish. as of padded feet in the snow, and a bright
gleam. probably the man's cigar, came cautiously nearer through the dark niiderbrush.
The boys waited with tense muscles the further approach of the figure.
It parsed. then crept cautiously out into the moonlight. There, with higgard yet
ever watchful eyes, stood in full relief against the dark background, the sneaking
Gripping their ritles, the boys watched every movement of his huge form.
He stood motionless for some minutes. then walked slowly to the trap and began
tearing the beaver from it, that the boys had put there, as if it were nothing.
A sudden shot from the bushes and a quiver ran through his entire body. Yttering
a long, wailing moan. he fell dead in his tracks, whereupon Bob rushed out and
excitedly examined the large body of a mountain lion. His massive jaws were opened
in a set snarl and a broad scar reached across his forehead.
Stung! exclaimed Bob to his brother. nothing like having proof and here it is.
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BY FRANCES IIICALY '17
I cautiously opened the door a crack, and peered through at the stranger who
stood on the porch. How I dreaded agents, but perhaps this wasn't an agent: but
no, there was the fatal black bag. the brown shoes, and the loud tie. I tried to slip
silently away, but the bell pealed again, so loudly that I, taken by surprise, opened
the door. I gazed into the pimply face of a young man of uncertain age, with light
slick hair. Before I had recovered myself, he stood in the hall with his wares spread
out around him.
1 ion't want them, I protested, l'm too busy. have no time: you needn't
bother showing me them, I'1n not the lady of the house.
I grew rathcr panic stricken, for he paid no attention to me, but started to inform
me as tc what he had.
Lady, l'll only keep you a minute, it's for your benefit, not mine, so don't be
hasty. Here is a very useful knife: pares, slices and cores apples or potatoes, very
excellent for slicing cabbage, will slice it as fine as paper: also grates cheese. nut-
meg, anythingg never cuts your fingers. See!
He began to peel a potato and I recovered again.
I'm not the lady of the house, I said, she's out.
But that, continued he, is just why you need one. No doubt you are her
daughter, aren't you? Well, I thought so, and I bet you peel potatoes, and hate to.
I unwisely nodded my head, for I did loath the job. He was speaking again,
and oh, horrors, he had seated himself on the window seat.
Look, let me demonstrate on this cabbage,
Then he began to chop it, and oh! my floor, that I had just swept. YV'ouldn't
lt's only twenty-five cents, he continued. the blade fan he taken out easily,
yrs, very easily, by this screw. lVhy lady, it's only two bits. You can't afford to
refuse. Watch me take the core from this apple.
I glanced at the floor, now littered with cabbage shreds and potato peels, and
ran for my purse. I had twenty-five cents for the show that night. But :inything to
get rid of that man. I handed him the money and turned away so I couldn't see the
smile of triumph on his face. How I hated him and the knife.
BY ADOLPH Sl-IIELDS, '18
I don't like to kick. I don't like to crab.
To nature I try to adapt my ways,
But one point I have'nt got on to yet
Is the arrangement of nights and days.
There is work to be done in the daylight,
Allowing no time for fun,
Sleep must be had in the darkness,
To go without rest can't be done.
There is'nt any time to study,
My lessons I never get
For I cannot neglect my pleasures
VVhich begin when the sun has set.
So why, may I ask did it happen,
When all things were fixed up so nice
That for each little spot of the daylight
That night was'nt put down twice?
If only there were one more night
Would'nt it be just sublime?
I could sleep and study the first one,
The second just have a good time.
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Standing-Leland Rose, Myrtle Phelps, Byran Shanahan Hildrtd Burbank
Ada De-Berry, Gladys Mcltlurry, Hilda Story, James Kinyon Bcrtht XX atts
Adolph Shields, Emma Tozer, Fred Oliphant, Bessie Trexillx n
Doris Lamiman, Mr. Simpson, Lois Stevenson
Seated-Lester Knapp, BQancl1arcl Reynolds, Beatrice Dau Rubx Dt xslants
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BY HILDA STORY '15
Adolph our man cf might
Beatrice and Blanche so bright
Courage, which none of us lack,
for Dewlaney, our shorthand crack,
A is for
B is for
C is for
E is for
F is for
G is for
H is for
I is for
J is for
K is for
L is for
M is for
N is for
O is for
P is for
Q is for
R is for
S is for
T is for
U is for
V is for
X, Y and
'i twenty Two
Emma so meek and so sweet,
Fred our only six feet,
Gladys our pigmy so short,
Hilda thinking tennis great sport,
Ignorance , of which we have none,
Jim our boy of much fun
Kinyon our president too,
Lamiman, she always gets thru,
Myrtle and Margaret, so smart
Neva with whom we can't part,
Oliphant our basket ball star
Pinky not behind them by far,
Questions, they ne'er cause our fall,
Reynolds, who answers them all,
Simpson our class teacher, dear,
Te De who likes Pinky near,
Unison which we always possessed,
Vernon our only school pest.
XVatts a mild little maid.
Z are left out I'm afraid.
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Grace Durfee, Norma Spann, Eunice Buffum, Dcrothy Girdner, Glc-nn Bishop,
Edna Jesse-n, Mary Kitto, Adelaide Mantor, Allen Williams, Robert
Dwinell, John Hoskins, Leon Miller, George Sheridan, Roy
Awbrey, Marion Palmer.
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FRESHMAN CLASS V
Standing-Minnie Henriques, Ruth Gipson, Vivian Carmack, lVlarieHaight,
Hazel Eldridge, Beryle Crossley, Stella Craven, Miss Hess,
Vergil YVi1liams, Alma Simonson. Grace Ogburn.
Middle Row-Alfred McGufTin, Percy Phelps, La Verne Ashbaugh, Henry Brown
Seated-Dorothy Reilly, Lorena VVelch, May Loomis, Dolly David, Clara
' 'XVi1cox, Bessie Kitto, Margaret Milne. ..
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BY BLANVHE Bl'FFI'M 'ls E
Draxzialics has played au important part in our High School life this last tl-xm.
tht first entertainment given being a variety show, of which thu' one-act coin dy,
XVhiskers, was the leading feature.
The cast was:
Adolph Shields, as Mr. John Phelps, the eccentric old uncle of C'l'l8.l'l'F Phelps,
from whom he is estranged.
James Kinyon, as Charles Phelps. the brave and composed bridegrooni.
Gladys Awbrey, as Mabel, the pretty, hyfteric-al bride.
Gladys McMurry, as Evelyn, the bridesmaid who is afraid of burglars
Grace Durfee, as Ethel, the bridesmaid whose slippers are too tight,
Hazel Eldridge, as Francis, the unemotional, resourceful bridesmaid.
Hildred Burbank, as Inez, the helpful maid of honor, and who is ii- love with
NVeston Eldridge, as Parker Glenn, the dependable best man.
Callie Barney, as the cullud servant girl, Hannah.
All the cast carried their parts well. and the comedy was one of th- successes
of the evening.
Mr. Robert Yelland gained much applause when he sang the Bedouin Love Song
The duet, Ben Hur Chariot Race. played by Dorothy Reilly and May Loomis,
was much appreciated by all, and as this was their first public appearance they
deserve credit for their composure and the ease with which they played.
The beautiful Glow-worm Dance was given by the Misses Zella Eddy, Olive Shields.
Hildred Burbank, Veya VVi1der, Hilda Story, Gladys Awbrey, Eunice Buffum. and
Callie Barney. The dance was the biggest hit of the evening.
Last, but not least, was the Floradora Sextette. This was a dance by six young
men in Palm Beach attire and sit young maidens in fluffy-rutTle dresses trimmed in
gold. The maidens carried white parasols with big gold bows on the handles, and
had corsage bouquets of golden daffodils,
They danced and sang Tell me, pretty maiden, are there any more at home
Those who participated in the dance were:
Vernon Sutton-Veva Wilder.
Marion Palmer-Callie Barney.
Lester Knapp-Hilda Story.
Adolph Shields-Hildred Burbank.
Blanchard Reynolds-Eunice Buffum.
Charles James-Gladys Awbrey.
Miss Eddy and Miss Bamniann deserve much credit for their faithful coaching
of the performers. I
The variety show drew a large crowd and was a financial success.
All on Account of Polly, the next play, was given on May the twenty-fifth.
This annual event of the school was produced. as heretofore, under the auspices of
the Senior class. Both on account of its length and the number and variety of its
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characters, the play was an ambitious undertaking, and the players deserve greit
credit for their industry in rehearsing as well as for the finished production.
THE PPIIISONS OF THE PLAY:
Ralph Beverly, Polly's Guardian .......,.................,...
Baldwin, his son ........................
Peter Hartleigh, a prospective sonainvlaw
Silas Young, a money lender ..,.......
Harkins, a butler .............
Tommy, a poor little boy ......
Polly Perkins, a small-town girl ..
.lane Beverly, the wife ........
Hortense, her elder daughter ..... ..... ..,.
Geraldine, her younger daughter ........
Mrs. Herbert Feather-Stone, of the 400 ..
Mrs. Clarence Chadheld, a Climber .....
Marie, a maid ..,....... . ..........
Miss Rembrandt, a manicurist
Miss Bushnell, a hair dresser
Pudgy, Tommy's sister ,...
mlin will Aumurr?
Dedicated to Hilda Mae Story
By ADOLPH SHIELDS, '18
'Tell me, please, Oh Someone,
tl'm not particular whoml
Why a girl should wear her bonnet
In the recitation room.
It grates my nerves immensely
And I don't believe it's right
lf a boy should ever do it
They'd think him impolite.
To me it is a mystery
Deep and dark and strange.
ls it really a protection
Or merely for the change?
. .James Kinyon,
.. Lester Knapp
.. Callie Barney,
. Veva 'XVilder,
. Beatrice Davis
.... Hilda Story,
.. Lorcy Gray
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BY GRACE JESSEN '17
Last year's Aurora left a deficiency in the Student body treasury, that threatened
to ruin our prospects of editing one this year. Baseball. too, interfered. and for a long
time it seemed that either the Aurora or baseball must be given up. Finally the Student
Body decided to finance both, but with the understanding that the paper would be
smaller than last year's.
The staff was chosen. and, encouraged by the success of the 1916 Aurora, we
endeavored to publish an equally successful one,
Our manager, Leland Rose, has certainly done his part in making this Aurora
what it is. Through his expert managing and through the advise of Mr. Simpson, we
hope that the Aurora will pay for itself this year.
The business men of the county, who have always been generous in advertising
in our paper, deserve especial thanks for their generosity this year.
The staff also wish to thank Miss Bamtnann, who has helped in every way in the
preparation of the Aurora.
Several badly needed improvements have been added to the High School. Another
smaller building has been built beside the main one, Under the direction of Miss Eddy,
the drawing classes have converted this building into an attractive art hall. The
whole school is proud of this room, so tastefully decorated in artistic drawings.
Two new subjects. Chemistry and Biology have been added to the list of subjects
taken in school. To those taking it, Biology has proven to be very interesting as well
as instructive. Under the supervision of Mr. James. a gas plant has been installed
in the Chemistry laboratory, which furnishes all the necessary gas in performing
School spirit was not lacking this year, The students have been very interested
in schcol activities and have won many victories and few defeats in basket ball. baseball
and tennis. The enthusiasm in selling tickets, especially by the commercial students,
made every school activity a financial success.
Tennis was a favorite sport this season both with the boys and girls. Miss Hess
spent much time and patience in teaching amateur players the game. Her cfftrts were
not in vain. for many of the players have made praiseworthy records.
The library has been enlarged and now is in a separate room by itself. A system
has been adopted, allowing the grammar school districts to use the books in the
High School library,
The commercial department with Mr. Simpson as instructor has accomplished
splendid work. Four of the students, Ross Shanahan, Ruby Dewlaney. Lorcy Gray and
Margarct Milne were awarded certificates by the Gregg Publishing Company for
doing accurate work in shorthand. Certificates were awarded to Ruby Dewlaney.
Allen Williams, and Marian Wentworth for skill in writing the Palmer Method of
penmanship, Then too, Wilbur Clemens, Ruby Dewlaney, Beatrice Davis. and Lorcy
Gray were given similar honors for doing speetl work in typewriting.
In academic achievement, this school also ranks with other schools. Dr, Thomas.
the inspector of High Schools from the University of California. said our school was
in a better condition than he had ever seen it before.
Although the bond issue for a new High School did not carry last December, we
are not discouraged yet. The taxpayers of this district are realizing more and more
the need of a new modern High School.. Then too, a site, on a beautiful hill overlooking
the town, has been offered by the Andersen Chamber of Commerce to the district.
NV2th this splendid beginning, we hope it won't be long before Anderson will be the
proud possessor of a new High School,
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.. Gram- Jvssc-n '17
.. Vullio Bnrnr-y '17
.. Blanche- linfluxn 'lx
H Hildrcd Bvxhank '1X
.. Gladys Awbrvy '17
.. Ross Slmnahzm 17
,. Hilda Story 1X
Exclmnge-s . .. liorr-y Gray 1:
Alumni .. .. Edna Black 'lil
Jokes .. .. Yeva Wilder '1T
Manager ..... . ... lielazii Rose 1X
Assistant IXIZIIIHQUI' .., ill-urge Sli. ridun 'l-
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George Sheridan, Miss Bammann, Veva XVilder, Hilda Story, Lorcy Gray,
Callie Barney. Grace Jessen, Gladys Awbrey, Blanche Buffum.
Ross Shanahan, Hildred Burbank, Leland Rose.
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BOYS' BASKET BALL TEAM
Lefand Rose, Ray Awbrey, Bryan Shanahan, Adolph Shields, James Kinyon,
Fred Oliphant, Ross Shanahan, Mr. Simpson icoachl.
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Mugs Hiskrt Mall.
BY ROSS XV. SHANAHAN '1T'
Great interest was taken in Basket B111 this year, although only two ef the cld
players were left it locked as if a gced team might be got out.
VVe were unable to practice in the hall because some remodeling was being
tlC1lQ but as the dance platform was kindly donated by the XYomen's Improvement
Club we obtained some excellent practise in team work and our coach, Mr. Simpson
got a good line on the team.
Leland Rose was elected manager and Bryan Shanahan captain, Now we began
to work hard. VVe lost cur first two practice games with Redding and Dunsmuir
but defeated Redding on our own floor.
RED BLUFF 48-ANDERSON 27
Our first league game was played at Anderson with Red Bluff on November
25th. Having never played with Red Bluff this season we played hard all through
the game but Red Bluff outelassed us and they defeated us 48 to our 27. The line-up was:
Forwards Guards Center Substitutes
L. Rcse R. Awbrey R, Shanahan A, Shields
B. Shanahan F. Oliphant J. Lamiman
ANDERSON 46-REDDRNG 17
The second league game was played at Anderson with Redding on December 2nd,
XVe were somewhat over-confident in this game, both teams played hard and there
was not a gcal made in the first five minutes, Then we started to make goals and
defeated Redding 46 to 1T. The line-up was the sam as the Red Bluff game except
that Kinyon played forward and Rose guard, Awbrey having a sprained ankle.
CORNING 43-ANDERSON 20
The third league game was played at Corning on December Qth. Ctrning out-
classed our players and walked away with the game by a score of 43 to 211. The
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line-up was the same as in the Red Bluff game except that Kinyon was sub, instead
Although we lost out in the league we lcarned how to play basketball and the
prospects look good for next yea . Two of this year's players leave but their
places can bc filled in the coming year.
Chula' LEM-ltrt Mall.
BY GLADYS AWBREY '17
Early in the fall term, the gills began practicing Basket Ball. About eighteen
girls came out and with the help of our splendid -coach, Miss Eddy, we gag in some
excellent team work, which was sure to bring success, Before the first game Beatrice
Davis was elected manager and Gladys Awbrey, captain, and the following line-up
Elsie Oliphant Blanche Buffum
Hilda Mae Story Beatrice Davis
Veva Vvilder, trunningb Lorey Gray
Gladys Awbrey, ljumpingi Eunice Buffum
REDDING 15-ANDERSON 13
Our first game was played with Redding in Redding. lt was a hard fast game, with
a tied score to the last minute when Redding threw a field goal, making the score
15 to 13 in their favor.
ANDERSON 26-DUNSMUIR 12
The second game was a practice game in Dunsmuir on November 11th. This
was Dunsmuir's first year at Basket Ball, so we easily won with the score of 26 to 12.
ANDERSON 14-REDDING 9
The following week we played a return game with Redding High on their own
floor and with the home crowd, the local team gained more confidence and Redding
was surprised with a score of 14 to 9 in favor of Anderson,
ANDERSON 25-RED BLUFF 13
On the 25th of November we played our first league game with Red Bluff on our
home court. The game in the first half was hard and close, but in the last half we
managed. thru Elsie's basket shooting, to pile up a score of 25 to Red Bluff's 13.
ANDERSON 40-REDDING 20
A week later Shasta High journeyed to Anderson to play a game which would
decide the championship of the two schools. This was our first league game and
both teams were determined to win, In this game our team showed the effect of
clean coaching. Elsie was ever there and made 36 of Anderson's 40 points-Rf-dding 20.
CORNING 20-ANDERSON 13
Our next game, the championzhip game of the League, was scheduled for Corning,
to be played in Corning. The home girls seemed to have lost their pep and none of
them playcd up to standard. Corning played a steady scientific game and when we
departed we left our scalp. Score: Corning 20, Anderson 17.
RED BLUFF 17-ANDERSON 12
This game tied the league and the series had to be played over again. 'We played
Red Bluff again on the 6th of January, We went down with the full expectation of
winning, but were doomed to disappointment. It was the hardest and speediest game
of the season and at the beginning of the second half was anybody's game. But a
few minutes before time was called Red Dlul' ran the score up with a quick succession
of baskets and when the whistle blew, Red Bluff had the game with a score 17 to our 12.
This was our last glme and altho weldid not capture the Championship which we
very apparently started out after, we had a very successful season,
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Shields, Roy Awbrey, Percy Phelps, John Lamiman, Byran Shanahan,
Leland Rose, Mr. James tcoachl.
BY ROSS W. SHANAHAN '17
A winning baseball team was looked forward to this year and the squad
quite enthusiastic over the game.
Owing to some good weather we began practice in the middle of January
. the squad practiced three times a week if the weather permitted.
Having lost our catcher of last year our team was greatly weakened but John
Lamiman filled the position remarkably, having never played the position before,
Adolph Shields was elected manager and Leland Rose captain of the team. By
the efforts of our coach, Mr. Charles James, the team was coached into thier cld form.
We could get only one practice game before our league game. This game was
played at Corning on March 31st. We easily defeated Corning by a score of 18 to 4.
RED BLUFF 6-ANDERSON 3.
Our first league game was played with Red Bluff at Anderson on April Tth. Red
Bluff won by a score of 6 to our 3 on account of some errors on our side. The
line-up for this game was: '
Pitcher ............. .. F. Oliphant Shortstop .... .. J. Kinyon
Catcher ...... .. J. Lamiman Center Field .. .. A Shields
Second Base .. R. Shanahan Right Field ,. ,, .. .... R. Awbrey
First Base ...... L. Rose Left Field .. .. ...... B. Reynolds
Third 'Base .. B. Shanahan Substitutes .... .... L , Knapp, P. Phelps
REDDING 3-ANDERSON 1
The second league game was played in Redding on April 1-ith, It was a close
game throughout, both teams scoring a run in the sixth inning. But by Redding's
good hitting and a few errors on our side we were defeated by a score of 3 to 1.
line-up was the same as in the Red Bluff game. ,
This ended the baseball season, Red Bluff winning the championship. The team
did good work this year altho' not as good as was expectedg but we will look forward
to a winning team for next year,
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BOYS' AND GIRLS' TENNIS TEAMS
Standing-La Verne Ashbaugh, Miss Hess, Edna Jessen, John Lamiman,
Mr. Gaines, Hilda Story.
Seated-Elsie Oliphant, Bryan Shanahan. Margaret Black, Fred Oliphant.
The students are very enthusiastic over Tennis. The majority of them both
girls and boys belong to the club. From so much good material we have been able
to choose several excellent teams. Vnder the management of Bryan Shanahan the
business end of the club, such as keeping the court in good shape and managing the
try-outs, has been successful.
Miss Hess has undertaken the management of a schedule for the girls, Enabling
a large number of them to play who were unable to do so before this was done. There
have been many more girls trying out for Tennis than for any other athletics.
Our Agricultural club is heartily backing the government in the preeent crisis
and has enlisted for the duty of producing food stuffs. Several acres of rood river
bottom land has been leased to be worked by the club and planted to the contest
crop. we are using our best efforts to produce a bumper crop as our cfntribution
to the world's need,
For the second time we have decided to enroll in the grain sorghum contest and
to grow feterita. The winner has been assured a trip to the State Fair at Sacramento.
the money to be provided from the proceeds of the club crop. By another year we
hope to be able to send our winner on the trip through the eastern states.
The members of the club are:
Bryan Shanahan, Pres, Fred Oliphant Thomas Anderson
James Kinyon, Vice-Pres. Andrew Simonson Fred Dersch, Jr.
Harvey Pratt, Sec'y. Robert Dwinell David Hill
Mr. Lamirnan tCounty Horticultural Cominissionerl, Adviser
Mr. Gaines, Agr, Teacher
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BY HILDRED BVRBANK 'IN
During the first week of school the Student Body was organized and the officers
A programme committee was appointed which arranged many enjoyable and
educative programmes for our meetings. These are held every two weeks. on Friday
VEVA VVILDER ..
OFFICERS OF FIRST SEMESTER.
LELAND ROSE ...........................,...,.......... ..
OFFICERS OF SECOND SEMESTER.
BLANCHARD REX INOLDS ..............................
MARGARET BLACK . ..
ADOLPH SHIELDS ...
LOIS STEVENSON . ..
LELAND ROSE ..
BOARD OF CONTROL
.... Yell Leader
.. . . . . President
. . . . . . Secretary
..... Yell Leader
A Board of Control was formed to aid and advise in managing the financial
affairs of the school and over-look all other departments to give them help when
needed or desired.
We are very proud of our Seniors, There is a great deal of talent amung them.
They were very creditably represented in both Girls' and Boys' Basket Ball
and other athletics.
On April thirteenth they presented the Student Body with a beautiful American
Flag which was raised after several patriotic songs were sung on the lawn
We shall be very sorry indeed to lose our Senior class of 1917.
VEVA WILDER .............. , ........................................... President
GRACE JESSEN .. ........... Vice-President
CALLIE BARNEY .. Secretary and Treasurer
. Class Teacher
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The Juniors were very proinfncnt in all sf-lnlol activities, The class :rs proud to
have several athletic Stairs in its numb:-r. Probably many of this y'.lr's lilvnrl
will be carried off by them. As a whole thry have shown very gmail swlnml
spirit, during their three years here.
JAMES KINYON .................. ....... P resident
FRANKLIN VVARD .... .. Viv' 'President
GLADYS MC MURRY ... ... Secretary
HILDRED BURBANK . . . .,,, Tre-gigurafr
MR. SIMPSON ....... ,................ . . Vluski l'eucl1'A1'
The Sophomores have become accustomed to High School lite and liavr a fairly
good record, They have only a few taking active part in atliletivs hut those
certainly make themselves felt, The Juniors will be proud to leave thi-fr place to
the watchful care of these.
NEVA OGBURN .......... ... ...... President
NORMA SPANN . .. ... Vice-President
LEON MILLER . . . .... Secretary
GRACE DURFEE .. ..... Treasurer
MISS EDDY ,.... .............. . . Clasr- Teacher
The Freshman have proven that they can accomplish many things zinc. are not
very green They are represented in nearly all school affairs. On the afternoon
of October fifth, they showed their originality by giving the school a watermelon
feed , Later in the term they presented the Student Body with a large Cla-'s pennant.
ALFRED MC' GUFFIN ................................................... President
GRACE OGBURN ,.... ............ 'N 'ir'--President
MAY LOOMIS ....... .. Secretary and Treasurer
ALLEN YVILLIAMS .. ......... Sergeant-at-Arnie
MISS HESS ....... ., Vliiss Tear-her
YOL. VIII NO- I
PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF THE
ANDERSON UNION HIGH SCHOOL
ANDERSON. SHASTA COUNTY
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BY LORCY GRAY '17
YYe were very fortunate last year to receive so many exchanges. We are glad
to receive any suggestions offered, as it means a better publication for us, NVe hope
to profit by the criticitms received.
The Spectator , Cloverdale, Calif. You have a very good literary department.
Your cuts are excellent but your design could be more attractive.
Gold and White , Sutter, Calif, Your literary department is excellent, and your
joshes are very good. Your cover design is attractive. A few more cuts would add
greatly to your paper.
Shasta Daisy , Rdding, Calif. Your book is interesting, but the p-iper use-cl
in your cover is not of the best quality, Your many cuts add interest to your paper.
The arrangement of your book is good and we all enjoy your long list of jo: hes.
Dictum Est , Red Bluff, Calif. You have a very interesting well arranged paper.
The only criticism is that it is poorly bound.
The Alpha , Oroville, Calif, Your book is also poorly bound. In every other
way it is complete.
The Siskiyou Nugget , Etna Mills, Calif. The cover design is very neat, and
your literary department is excellent. The arrangement of your book is not very
good and a few more drawings would improve your paper somewhat.
The Monitor , Weaverville, Calif. We enjoy reading your book. A iigw poems
and a few more joshes would liven your book somewhat.
The A1ert , Turlock, Calif. Ycur book is complete in every way. XYe hope to
receive it again.
The Dawn . Esparto, Calif, The arrangement of your book is very good. We
enjoy it immensely.
The Skip , Sutter Creek, Calif. You are among one of our best exchanges.
You are complete in every way.
The Netherlands , Rio Vista. Calif. You have a well arranged book. and it
is a credit to your school. Your literary department is excellent. Your cover is
Madrono . Palo Alto, Calif. XVe would suggest a more attractive cover
design, VVhy not have more cuts?
The Tatt1er , YVillows, Calif. Your cover design is neat and your many cuts
add g eatly ta your paper. You need more poems.
WHAT OTHERS THINK OF US
A. U. H. S.-Your paper is interesting, A few more jokes would liven your paper
somewhat. You are always welcome.-Shasta Daisy, Redding. Calif.
Aurora-Anderson, Cal.. You are a credit ta your school. XVe like your make-up.
but think your half-tones might have been better printed.-Dictum Est. Red Buff. Calif,
Aurora, Anderson. Shasta County. California: The book is very good and original.
but we think there is too much blank space throughout.-The Alert, Turlock. Calif.
The Aurora, Anderson Union High. Anderson, Cal.-Your magazine has a neat
appearance, The Heroes That Did Not Die , by Frances M. Jessen, is finely developed.
-Madrono, Palo Alto, Calif.
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BY MISS EDNA BLACK '13
The first commencement exercises of the Anderson Union High School were held
in the year 1911, when a class of live were graduated from a two year course, our school
being only two years old. Two years later six academic and five commercial students
were given diplomas. Since that time the Alumni have gradually swelled in number.
which would warrant the organizaton of an Alumni Association. There is no better way
to remind us of the fact that we are still a part of the High School than by belonging
to such an Association, meeting once a year to renew acquaintances and recall
memories of High School days. lt is intere:ting to note the various lines of activities
engaged in by the graduates so a complete list is given below,
Byron Ogburn .... .... Real Estate Dealer in Anderson. Cal.
Phebe Dempster . . . .. ,... .. Employed in Redding. Cal.
Dora Redeker ...... ...... . .. Stenographer in Fairfield, Cal.
Florence McMurray lSmithi .. ...,... ........ R esiding in Anderson, Cal.
Ruth Trimble .. ........ .. .. Married and residing in Sacramento .Cal.
Marie Barney .. ..... .. Senior in lf C. Berkeley, Cal.
Edna Black .. Music Teacher in Anderson, Cal.
Max Buffum ...... . .. .... ..... P racticing Law in Chico, Cal.
Harry Nutting ,... . .
Ellis Shanahan ....
Virginia Shanahan . . .
Thaddeus Stevenson. ..
Alice Brown ..... .. .
Leona Watson tBu1lfumi
Rowena Watson 1Dunwoodyl
Alice Johnson ..
Olive Shields .... ....
Irene Watts tCarlsonl .
Leslie Hencratt ..
Verla Hencratt . ..
Pauline Hotchkin ..
Julia Stone .
Elsie Jessen ..
Frances .lessen ....
Marjorie Shanahan ..
Arthur Davis ......
Helen Weaver ..
Edwin Stone ..
Maiy NVilder ..
Gerald Eyre .
Otis Carlson . . .
Laura Walton ..
.. Teaching School in Solano County. Calif.
. ..,. Automobile Salesman, Shasta County
....... ..,. .. Student in U. C, Berkeley. Cal.
Teaching School in Anderson. 1Grammar Schooll
.... .... ......... Ranching in Millyille, Cal.
. Employed in Anderson. Cal.
.Residing in Chico. Cal.
. ....,. Residing in lieiber, Cal.
.... .... .... .... Attending Chico Normal,
.. Teaching in Anderson, lGramnlar School
. . . . .... ...... ...... R e siding in Anderson
.. .... . ...... .... R anching in Cottonwood
Financial Clerk at Klamath Agency, Oregon
. ..... Position in Jerome Bank, Arizona
.. Studying music in Oakland, Cal
..... ...... ..... Attending U. C. in Berkeley
.. .... ..... ..... . . Attending Chico Normal
.. Bookkeeper, XVeed Lumber Ct.. McCloud
... . . .... .. . . . . .. Attending Chico Normal
.. ..,. V ..... .. . VVorking in Jerome, Arizona
. ...... Employed by the N. C, Power Co., Anderson
. ..Employed by Weinstock Lubin Co., Sacramento, Cal
. ...... , .... ........ . Attending Chico Normal
Employed by S. P. Co., Redding, Cal.
.. ...... .... e Xttending Chico Norina!
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BY VEVA VVILDER, '17
Laverne lFresh1nan Engl This examination is fierce.
Miss Eddy: Don't use that adjective. lVild animals are fierce.
Lavernez- This is like wild animals, Its hard to pass.
Mr. E.- Excuse my working clothes.,
Lorcyz- See how I am dressed Cshe held out her foot and had on pink stockingsl.
Mr. E.z I have heard of people blushing to their heels, but never saw it before.
Blanchardz- It is so quiet in the study hall before dinner that I go to sleep. There
is no one there except Hildred and Leland and myself.
Miss Eddy: Then it is very considerate of you to go to sleep, Mr. Reynolds.
Laverne lSeeing a man digging around a telegraph polel, Say Minnie, why are
they digging around those telegraph poles?
Minniez- To make them grow.
Mr. James:- lin Biologyl Vvhat are deciduous leaves, Grace?
Grace Durfeez- I don't know..
Mr. Jamesz- Well, what are deciduous teeth, Grace?
Gracez- Deciduous teeth are bad teeth.
Fredz- If you put salt in a balky horses eyes, it will make him go.
Miss Eddyz- lt will mako his eyes run anyway, won't it?
Hilda Likes Roses.
Mr. James lin Biologyl: Which is the best for front porch decorations, roses or
Hilda tseriouslyl: Why, I think roses.
Milton Regained His Paradise.
Miss Bammann lin -ith year Englishl: How did Milton happen to write Paradise
Two minutes passed and no answer.
Miss Bammannt- Miss Wilder can you tell us?
Miss Wilderz- It was after his Wife died,
Blanchard was sittingin the barber chair, having his hair cut and studying chem-
Some one came and said, I smell wood alcohol. XV,here is it?
Mr. Turner fthe barberl: No, it is only Blanchard studying Chem.
Miss Eddy, ton later being told the same joke.:- Oh, I tho't you were going to
say it was from your head.
Thirty Eight '
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Vernon tin Eng. Sl Then arc we going to subscribe for thrce wt-cks. Miss l'Idfly'f
Lesterz- No, we are going to subscribe for the Literary Iligr-st.
Jimz- Pinkcy you have powder on your face
Pinkey Z- I just put it on when I shave., i
Jim:- You have powder on every morning.
Pinkeyz- I shave every morning so that I
can wear powder.
Miss Eddy lin Freshman Engl XVhy are I'lysses wanderings called the Ody::sCy'. '
Grace Ogburnz- I guess it was because he had so many' odd adventures.
Talk About Taxes
Miss Hess lin English History? Myrtle do you know what the single tat was?
Myrtlet bluffingl Oh yes, I know. That was the tat imposed on all unniarrlccl
people under the age of thirty.
Mr. James tto Science Ciassl: In a little chick sixteen years cld can be found ffnall
A TRIO OF TRI
A stick of dynamite
Among the pasture lay.
A tiny stick and out of sight,
But that stick of dynamite
Gave old bossy a hasty flight,
And sent her far away.
Cruel stick of dynamite
That among the pasture lay
A jar of Bandoline
That liizfectoz' frcm I'. C.
KVho is called Profcszor Thomas
Haw he terrcrizcs me,
That Ins'pect:r from If C.
I could lay me down and die
IVhen he visits Senior Class.
That Inspector from U. C.
Who is called Professor Thomas,
On a maiden's dressing table.
Can make her straight locks Fecm,
IVhen held by Eandolinc,
Like curls cf Beauty's
Few things are as able
As a jar of Bandoiine
On a maiden's dressing
Adolph ls a little man
He went to see Miss Vivian
He tho't she liked him, dont you see
But she was only fooling he.
The Spring is here
The Summers near
For I-Inward took her to the play
And wcnt to scc her cvcry Cay,
Then he took her to the game,
But Adolph loves her just the same,
Then Winter smiles on Autumn's hier.
The Fall will come betimes
What time have I for making rhymes?
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Card to a Book
Anderson Valley News
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AN ALL-AROUND COMPANION
xf x x x
A good, dependable, knock-about friend, unequalled '
A health builder, a time saver, a convenience and a
Such is the
It develops rosy cheeks and large appetites.
I have a Columbia to fill your need, and at a price
lower than you'd expect to pay. Call and see them.
X X X X
Anhmmn Hulraniging ,marks
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In compliance with my advertisement in the AURORA
of last year, our photographic studio is an accomplished
fact. We have an up-to-date studio of seven rooms, a
room for every purpose, a model of completeness, and for
this reason We have called it Elin' Hiuhrl Stuhin.
The studio is equipped with the best instruments,
and we are well prepared to do all kinds of photographic
Work: including portraiture, viewing, flashlighting interiors.
copying, enlarging, kodak finishing: and, in fact, most any-
thing photographic usually done in a first-class studio.
My photographs have enjoyed a wide circulation,
being known all over the Worldg they are in use in a half
dozen universities, the State Mining Bureau and United
States Geological Survey, they are in two geographies and
a cyclopedia, they have been published in about fifty
newspapers and magazines, and still they come. The
reason for this popularity is that we make photographs
that are Iiirturvs.
B. F. LOOMIS
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LISTE I I
Has improved physically, as well as neutralizing the
acid conditions, alfalfa iields to an extent that made it
possible to cut I-an H2115 IIIUII' lui' pw' tim' 1,11 our season.
Isn't that Worth investigating? A post card will bring
you our Bulletins giving the linux trlwz and -Luigi' of using
Om'-luzff fbi' ms! of grits and shell for your poultry
by using our
Limestone Chicken Grits
carried in stock by your nearest dealer in poultry supplies.
that home on your recently purchased tract in the
dql1L'l1c'l'S01I S Cnffmzttinoa' ll'l'fQLZfI'0ll' Dl'.9ffl'c'f should be
a 'Rial Asxuf. Problems of Uplmgb rum' llzslmzlzru are
Snltvd Wlri'11 You
BUILD WITH BRICK
HOLT 85 GREGG CO.
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS
MAIN OFFICE AT REDDING. CAL.
Phone .fllaifz 2112
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Gasoline and Oils ---- Overhauling a Specialty
Accessories for Ford Cars ----- Studebaker Cars ----- Oxygen-Acetylene
Welding and Repairs of All Kinds
Top Covers cz Sperzksly'
PHONE MAIN 75
Q14 zztos for Hire, 'DQV or Wight COTTON WOOD, CAL.
.X NYXX XfX1XlI'.XLXf.Xf' X X X .XT X .-X I-Xi.-XXIXT X5 X X . X , Xf Y' X' X XXIX i, X7 Xf XX'
Cottonwood Flour Mills
il Shasta? est F our
f Es Besi
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY. EVERYONE WHO THINKS IS
DOING THAT NONN
.1XiLL5L X'fQ.Xi.lX X X ,X X ',i. X i Xi X X ' X X X ' X ' X X I X X-.QTXKI XXX QX-' X X
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Class History-Graee .lessen ............ A
Last XVill of Class of 11I1T-Yeva Wilder ..
One of These L'ttle Ones-Frances Healy...
Magna Cum Laucle ....,..................
Class Prophecy--Callie Bafnejr
At the Close of Day-ljziizzia Tozer
In Memoriam .,.......... ....
Anthology of Senior 'Verse
Sammy-Blanche Buffuin ..,,.......
Experientia Docet-Margaret Black
The Proof-May Loomis ...........
'Twas Ever Thus-Frances Healy ,.
Junior's Lament-Adolph Shields
The Junior Alphabet-Hilda Story
Dramat'cs-Blanclie Buffum ....,...
lVho 'Will Answer?-Adolph Shields
Editorials-Grace .lessen .......................
The Staff ...........,....................... ....
Athletics-Boys' Basket Bal!-Ross W. Slianahan ....
Girls' Basket Bull-Gladys Awbfey .... .
Baseball-Ross VV. Shanahan ....
Tennis Club ..................
Agricultural Club-Hildrecl Burbank ..
Exchanges-Lorey Gray .........
Alumni-Edna Black .
Jokes-Vcva Wilder ..
Advertisements ..... .....
The Faculty ... ............. ....
Senior Class ....
Junior Class .....
Freshman Class ...
The Staff ........
Boys' Basket Ball
Girls' Basket Ball
Baseball Team .....
School Life ..
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N eXt September
When your summer vacation is over, please remember that we have
SCHOOL BOOKS AND SUPPLIES
CANDY, C-UNI, PEANUTS AND POPCORN
X ,X ,X' Xl
G E0 E BA R N EY
Drop in on us any time. We are always
glad to see you, whether you come merely
Fancy Groceries our specialty.
We Want you to feel at home here.
Make it a point to stop in and get acquainted.
It will be Well worth your While.
Ashbaugh's Cash Grocery
COTTONWOOD, SHASTA CO., CALIF.
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TI-IE FIRST SAVINGS BANK
OF SI-IASTA COUNTY
A. F. SMITH, President S. IV, SMITH, Manager
FRED DERSFH, Vice-President H. E. BLAFK, Assistant Manage-r
EDWIN L. BAILEY, Cashier
WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE. GIVING PROMPT,
COURTEOUS TREATMENT TO ALL
We Pay 4 per cent on Time Deposits
Total Resources Over S850,000.00
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HOWARD DOBROWSKY, Jeweler
A N D E R SCJN, C A LI F.
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Suggestions in the Anderson Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Anderson, CA) collection:
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