Anderson Union High School - Aurora Yearbook (Anderson, CA)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 48
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 48 of the 1940 volume:
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Through this tour act drama of life that is our school,
students come and go-each learning his part-ful-
filling his promises and establishing friendships. For
some of us this year was our last act and this book our
finale. Now we will have only the memories and in-
creased knowledge to travel with us throughout the
rest of our lives.
We have endeavored in this book, to establish as
our theme, LEARNING, in order to symbolize the
knowledge We have acquired in these past four years
if Xp -
Mmfh if ,,
To one whose untiring efforts and unceasing enthusiasm h
us through three successful
years of high s h
tience and pl
c ool-and whose
easing personalit h
y as endeared h
e ow faculty me b
er to students and
m ers-to you, Miss Marian Letson, the class of
1940 sincerely dedicates this Aurora.
- also ---
To one who for many years has rendered unselfishly his services
to every class and organization of Anderson High whenever the
occasion has arisen-and whose guidance and understanding of
high school students and high school lite has made our years more
full-to the pillar that has stood longest in this institution-to you,
Mr. George Tyler, we proudly dedicate this edition of the Aurora.
TOP ROW lleit to right!
Typing I, Typing ll, Shorthand I, Shorthand II, Business English.
U. S. History, Civics, Girls' Physical Education, World History, Social Living
World I-Iistory, General Science, Physics, Biology, Boys' Physical Education.
Freehand Drawing, Social Living
Spanish I, Band, English II, English III, Business Economics, Boys' Physical
BOTTOM ROW tleit to right!
Music, Girls' Glee Club.
I-Iornemaking I, I-Iomemaking II, Boys' Foods, Clothing.
Agricultural Science I and II, Farm Mechanics, Shop Supervision.
Algebra II, Algebra I, Girls' Physical Education, Arithmetic, Plane Geometry.
Latin II, English IV, English I, Iournalism and Public Speaking.
PRINCIPAL: MR. HARPER
Bookkeeping and Iunior Business Training. X
commencement time when you, the members of the class
of 1940, have completed the requirements for high school gradu-
ation, we extend to you our hearty congratulations on your achieve-
ment and our best wishes for your future attain
As you are willing to work '
, so w111 you achieve.
Xp X r
sw l lr
Q! 5 if. i
Don Wilsey Ruby Callas Money Rollison Eleanor Ballou Carol Ulberg
Roland Cline Marguerite Woods Billy Daniel Clara Mon tagner Harry Bates
U is '
mime William Crown loan Montcgnor
Glondolc Steworl Gilbert Hcnil Audrey Witherell
X uxlli. .
Kay Griiiiih Sidney 'Pcirisokio Ciorine Herinessee
Fred Marx Virginia Bcii
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Pliyliss Sutt r lturton McPherson 'lossic Kolleit
Alvin Anderson Sherman Luppens Duane Spoon
Elsie Butman George McDaniels George Barr
Margaret Lemon Ogden Sexton Betty Bartley
-' David Ashbrook
JMv,,,J SENIOR HISTORY
M fMotto: Age quod agimus. Colors: Blue and Silver. Flower: Iris.
Fall ' Spring
Alvin Anderson .... ..... Pr esiden . . . . ZMrton Adams
Virginia Ball ........ . . . V. President . . . ............... Don Wilsey
Betty Dusendschon .... . . . Secretary .... ......... B etty McPherson
Kay Griffith ........ ...... T reasurer ....... .... K ay Griffith
Clorine Hennessee .... .. . Finance Council .... .... H arry Bates
Ruby Callas ....... .... Y ell Leader .... .... R uby Callas
Miss Letson ..................... Advisor ..................... Miss Letson
We, the class of nineteen hundred and forty can now look back on high
school days as by-gone days.
We can realize the fun in which we have participated, the games, the clubs,
the picnics which we have shared, and the tests, the books, the papers, over
which we have pondered.
We can feel an aura of pride tingle up our spines and cloud over our entire
bodies when we think of the victories we have helped to bring to our alma mater.
In dusting off our past, we find that we were outstanding in many ways
during our years in high school.
As Freshmen under the advisorship of Miss Letson, we tied the Sophomores
in the annual freshman-sophomore party. We also made the gym more attractive
by hanging up our banner.
As Sophomores, we enjoyed freedom for the first time. We gathered on the
banks of Cow Creek and had a rollicking good time at a weinie bake.
As luniors we engraved on everyone's memory our Iunior prom, a night of
nights, a social and financial success, and a beautiful dance.
As Seniors, we added to our reputations by giving a play that was made for
us, a play that made history for us-"Girl Shy." Nor was the dance which we
gave on May 24 a "flop"eoh no, by no means! And our sneakf-W-well, it was
a wonderful day of freedom.
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March 2, 1940, I stole a crystal ball from a fortune teller and since I wasn't caught until March 5,
1940, I had plenty of time to find out the futures of the members of the class of nineteen hundred
I gazed into the ball for a long time and finally there appeared a vision of a couple of tap
dancers. On closer observation they turned out to be Ioan and Clara Montagner going through
routine in front of their director, Davie Ashbrook.
These vanished and the ball revealed to me the fact that Stanley Rouse and Clorine Hennessee
were joint proprietors of the Anderson City Play-house where the show then playing was "Uncle
Tom's Cabin." Betty Bartley was Eliza and the villian, Simon Legree was A1 Huffman - what a
The next vision I saw was a scene of a Circus. Tents were scattered about and among them
was the different carnival equipment. A large sign informed me that it was the Anderson Fair,
Inc., and it was managed by Glendola Stewart and Fred Marx. The inside of a large tent was
opened to me and I beheld Roland Cline in the top of the tent swinging from rope to rope in
his role "Tarzan is an Ape." In the crowd was a woman simply loaded down with class rings. I
finally made her out to be Evelyn Rountree. The inside of a smaller tent came into view and
under a sign labeled "The Three Comrades" stood George McDaniel, considerably less weighty
for he looked to be a living skeleton. By George's side was a tall, tall man who was labeled
"Billy Daniel," the other comrade possessed splendid muscles that rippled when he moved. He
was Ogden Sexton. In the same tent was Phylis Sutter who had grown fairly plump, weighed
508 pounds and was the world's fattest woman. The booth alongside Phylis held Kay Griffith who
charged a dollar for every time she laughedp a sign said it was worth it. Across from Kay was
Audrey Witherell who was very famous for the size of her mouth tit was a big onel.
Then, I could see no more of the circus for the next scene the ball revealed Was that of a res-
taurant, the Arrow Cafe. Here Virginia Ball and Ruby Callas waited on tables and flirted with
boys. In the kitchen a very blonde woman was issuing orders to a man. She proved to be
Tessie Kollert, the cook, and the man was Harry Bates who washed, wiped and broke dishes
for his living. In came a very regal, raven-haired lady and a silence swept down on the house.
She was Virginia Serpa, the proud proprietress.
Next I saw a grocery store-out came Melvin Thompson: he bawled out a bunch of kids for
swiping apples. The children looked very much like Maude Bosenko's and I was right, for along
came Maude, and she yelled so loudly at Melvin that his clerk, Sidney Parisotto had to come
to his rescue. Maude and her children left and in strode Burton Adams with his arms stacked
high with Roman Meal Bread-Burton drove a red, green and black delivery wagon.
Donald Wilsey came into the store and bought a bag of peanuts. His card said that he was
president of the Anderson Chamber of Commerce. Hollan Mundel followed Don in. She wanted
to buy some celery sprouts for the garden she was going to make. She was the wife of the valley's
most prosperous farmer, Gilbert Hanel. In the meat department stood Sherman Luppens who
served every customer with a smile. George Barr came in and explained to everybody in the
store how much better the city is than the country. He has become a regular soap box orator.
Again a change and a prosperous drug store came into view- "Prosperous Betty Dusend-
schon" was painted in large pink letters on every window and door. Elbert Bennett played for
an hour on the drugstore piano just one single piece, "I Love Myself So." Behind the fountain
"Whitey" Anderson jerked sodas and spun yams. Money Rolison, chemistry teacher at Ander-
son Union high school, came in and demanded a cherry phosphate.
On the cigar counter leaned Bill Crowe burning up his old age pension. According to the sign
that was nailed over the mirror, Carol Ulberg was a second Rudolph Valentino and would soon
appear as Baby Dumpling in "Bumsteads at School." In marched Betty McPherson. I hardly
recognized her as she had dark rimmed spectacles on, and I gathered she gave speeches on
prohibition from the announcements that were made when she entered. She wore two wedding
rings and three engagement rings.
Again the scene shifts and I saw a person high on the deck of a steamer bound for Africa, the
person is waving frantically, why that's me, Marguerite WoodsiHey, give that crystal back
e-Well, I guess I'm off--to iaill
I, Tessie Kollert, will my golden mane to that pretty brunette, losie Kane.
I, Elsie Butman, leave my clever wit to Ardye Griffith to pep her up a bit.
I, Marguerite Woods, slim and dark and tall, leave my excessive height to Dorothy Nall.
I, Clorine Hennessee, who have never raised a row, will to Frank Wisecarver that ability, now
I, Audrey Witherell, leave to my teacher an apple, a song, and a date with the preacher.
I, Stanley Rouse, quieter than he-will to Dick Palmer my ability to yell.
I, Glendola Stewart, will my red hair to Wanda Arnold along with my flare.
I, Alvin Anderson, will to lack Root my Swedish grin and extra long snoot.
I, Harry Bates, of infinite renoun, will to Beryle my graduation gown.
I, Virginia Ball, will to every girl here, my wisdom of taking advantage of leap year.
I, Betty McPherson, pretty and plump, will to Robert Brown my intelligence bump.
I, Evelyn Rountree, small, cute, and pert, leave to the school, a memory unhurt.
I, Billy Daniel will my curly hair to young Mr. Bennett along with a prayer.
I, Virginia Serpa, to Dawn Daniels will my piano, my hair and an eraser bill.
I, Maude Bosenko not too discreet will to Audella Lewis my extra small feet.
I, Betty Dusendschon, will my pug nose to a certain Tom Vaughan, the reason he knows.
I, La Vonne Sass, sweet, shy and merry, will these attractions to Esther Gery.
I, Ogden Sexton, leave sweet Marie, to anybody who can catch her, see.
I, Burton Adams, will to David Mills, some extra weight and a couple of frills.
I, Melvin Thompson, will to my sister, my figure, my weight, and an overworked blister.
I, Carrol Ulberg, will to a song, my unfailing love of a beautiful dawn.
I, Hollan Mundell, leave to Iune Iones, a little more weight for her skinny bones.
I, Bill Crowe, leave a bleeding heart to any poor sap who wants the part.
I, Money Bolison, leave my marvelous brain to one Phyllis Triplett for her own common gain.
I, Roland Cline, leave to Vernie Hightower my speed, my drawl and my super horse power.
I, Betty Bartley, do will, a course to Milly Barry on riding a horse.
I, Donald Wilsey, to Enid Brossard, am willing my stubby beard and canine tooth filling.
I, Sidney Parisotta, will to some guy, Dorothy and a bottle of gin and rye.
I, Duane Spoon, will my cowboy boots to Milton Taylor to wear with his suits.
I, Phylis Sutter, leave a long sigh to lacquelyn Fenno, she knows why.
I, Eleanor Ballou doth will my beauty to some homely girl who isn't a cutie.
I, David Ashbrook, will my drawl to a certain Dick Palmer so wee, so small.
I, George Barr, will my slide rule to Wendell Philips to use in school.
I, George McDaniel, will to the teacher in Room II, the excessive amount of chalk I took from you
I, Ioan Montagner, leave my ability at sports to some poor freshman to use on basketball courts
I, Clara Montagner, leave my ability to spell to Muriel Kollert who doesn't do so well.
I, Sherman Luppens, will to Calvin Danner, my quiet ways and mysterious manner.
I, Ruby Callas will my excessive pep to Dorothy Saylor, hep, hep, hep.
I, Kay Griffith, by hook or by crook, do leave to the Freshmen my treasurer's book.
I, Fred Marx, to Ruth Sass doth will, my camera, a film and a photography bill.
Lett to Right Bottom Row: F. Reid, R. Palmer, B. Lowden, S. Farmer, R. Law, D. Mills, D. Moss, D. Wengler.
Second Row: D. Wilsey, WL Arnold, M. lmfield, D, Daniels, R. Sass, E. Black. M. Richards, L. Miller, H. Iones, D. Signet
E. Smith, M. Philpotg Miss Thomasson, Advisory R. Skaggs, R. Wise.
Third Row: I. Henriques, I. Wilson, H. Keely, M. Glauner, M. Lock, P. Triplett, lvl. Moravec, V. Vasques, I. Mundell, D. Huff
man, I. Morton, L. Arnold, I. Ramos, L. Rogers, E. Brossard.
Top Row: I. Root, E. Moore, R. Harnagel, T. Vaughan, P. Lippert, D. Davis, C. Donner, N. Lippert, V. Childers, K. Iohnson
B. LaBarr, L. Tomagno, l. Wood, A. Knolte, M. Taylor, G. Alford.
THE CLASS OF '41
December 23, 1939, was a proud day for the Iuniors---
they received their class rings. Virtually every mem-
ber purchased one of these keepsakes to preserve the
memories of the days when he was a Iunior.
For the two weeks preceding the annual promenade,
the Iuniors sponsored noon dancing in the gym. Here
they taught the students the art of dancing. This along
with the rhythmic theme, the colorful decorations, the
jovial crowd, and the best of music made March I5 a
day to be remembered when speaking of Iunior Proms,
The afternoon of May l7 was spent eating, sleeping,
swimming, and drinking-punch. All the students and
their advisor, Miss Thomasson, were reported as hav-
ing one gay old time on this gala picnic event.
The graduating senior class wishes you much suc-
cess and even still more tun in your last year of high
school. Officers were:
Calvin Danner .... ..... P resident .... .... M ary Richards
Tom Vauhan ..... .. . .Vice President. . .. ..... Reed Harnigel
Elizabeth Black ..... .... S ecretary .... .... D aun Daniels
Ed Moore ........ .... T reasurer .... ........... E d Moore
Dorothy Huffman. . . .... Yell Leader. ..... Dorothy Huffman
For the second year the class of '42 experienced defeat
at the Freshman-Sophomore party.
The class had dwindled to almost half its size at the
time of registration as freshmen.
ln May the annual Sophomore Weinie-bake was
held. The students and their advisor, Mr. McCormick,
piled into a lous and rode lustily to the picnic grounds
where vigorous games caused all to complain of huge
appetites by the time the food was served. The food,
however, deliciously relieved the situation.
Th class of '40 wishes you--the class of '42--all the
luck in the world as upper classmen. The spring se-
mester officers, most of whom were re-elected from the
fall semester positions were as follows:
President ..,..........,..,.,.,.......... Fred Wakeman
Vice President .... ..... L eRoy Cunningham
Yell Leader. . . ......... Iulia Callas
Secretary ....., ..... I osie Kane
Treasurer .......... ...... D iclc Tandy
Finance Council .... .... M illicent Berry
Left to Right, Bottom Row: F, Wakeman, B. Oneil, V. Hightower, R. Childers, I. Higgins, I. Lemon, D. Edwards.
Second Row: Mr. McCormick, Advisory M. Thompson, M. Ulberg, I. Wengler, I. Callas, F. Rupert, M. Pearson, I.
Kane, M. Barry, M. Parisotto, M. Sexton, B. Higgins, I.Flamos.
Third Row: L. Cunningham, E. Hodges, I. Fenno, E. Gery, L. Lake, D. Smith, M. Stewart, E. Wood, V. Robinson,
G. Stewart, K. Rasmussen. S. McClendon.
Top Row: E. West, I. Hewes, R. Humiston, D. Bradford, C. Pearson, L. Lake, L. Hightower, L. Smith, R. Tandy,
M. Daniel, R. Bollinger.
The Freshmen started the year off right by defeating
the Sophomores at the annual Freshman-Sophomore
-The Class, under the direction of their advisor, Mrs.
Gill, succeeded in learning all the school songs and
The Class of l94O extends to the Class of 1943 G
Smcere hope that theY will 91'1iOY a successful four
Years in high school,
Class officers were:
Fall I spring
Ray Mansheld ..... ..... P resident .... , Ray Hum r
Ray Hunter ...... ..... V ice Pres. l . l u e
Lois Daniels. .
Dorothy Nall, . .
.Secretary. , . . . . ,
. . . . .Merle Ulberq
, . .Ruby Richards
. . . .Treasurer . . . . .Lois Daniels
G' I 'Y ll
Auclella Lewis. . . ..... Lleixdel? ..... . , . Audella Lewis
B ' Y ll
lack Phillips. . . hl.. iiidei U I
. . , .Dewey Casebeer
h P. Gkmnef.
iw. LDQYSC '
D Carter, R. BRICK' G' Detsc
D. Us ' '
. . M. Wolloms' '
A c. Wood' .
I , I Houchini Pd- Ch1ldefS
. hh B. . G Ri-211, V- Chnderi. '
L 1110 Y-19 b nSOU- rx, - i d, A.
Bottom Row' -e- S R. ChC1Se'F'RO ,ll Griiiith. M' Skewsliss Breed- - X Heer, Nl' Brad Ot Hayward. -yi' s W
l WAPhxllxP I Komen, - Mcmmer, M Harms. - D Null. S X. phi x9 .
DQQGY: M Keetyl T Luke' R Richards, - n RVDOS5 - neu! 30119 1
Second R0w1juQe,q P. Brossardi ings B. Loveless' ' Px.LewiS.R'N:gO QA Ulberflt G' Ben
- is. Nl- .' ci asofu - O ' . ii.B-BC ea' Monsfie ' '
DGEHS Bow: Mrs- Gill' A Pxdams,l.lN1meYE, l'laieliinQ9r' R- ey, E. Licon.
Thx: O5 A.PhilPot, e M' Arnold. Wheeler. B. Bok
M,Cisnef ' on Pt. B009 ' X S,
- E. lolfms' '
Dailey' I l'
S' Say CY.
Simpson' D' Hodge
Bottom Row, Left lo Right: P. Sutter, C. Montfrqrier, M. Bosenko, V. Srrrpa, B. Piiseririsrlitiii, l.. Sass,
K. Griffith, G, Str'-wart, T. Kfnllfrrt, E. Hutnmn, lf, lilark, E Frilloti.
Second How: li. Aflrrrns, ll. lfllll'lf'lf'll, W. Arnold, A. Witlivrell, V. Pall, B. Mr'Pl1f'-rsrvn, M. Woods, C.
l'lV'!lHlf'SSY'f?, lf. Rf'7llIlllfVW, R.Cf1llas, l. Mrwrittifrrier.
Top Row: A. Arirlrirsziri, Fl. Cfline, lfl. Vlfilsey, G. ilanf-l, F. Marx, C. Ullwra, M. Holison, H. Bates, S.
llrnisw-, lf. Hf'llIlf'll, Mr. Sclirialiwl, Atlvisfnr,
Bottom How, Left to Right: Miss Lotsrin, Atlvisfrg H. Grittitli, H. Ballon, M. Richards, B. Dusendschon,
I.. Sass, 'l'. Kftllf-rt, Ki. Stewart, M. lsernon, ij. Hr-ririossrw
Top Row: H. Clinv, H. Arlains, D. Mills, ll. llrrvis, M. lbiolisan, A. Andersrin, B. Lowden, F, Bennett,
lsfiy Cliiltitli, as vditor nl Ilia lilflll
Atrium was trssistml lvy the tal-
l--wniq strrtt: Assistant Editors,
Vv'triitlt'r Arnvltl, Potty Flack, Busi-
nvss lvlriririawi, Flsie Rutman,
Salws Mtiritmtw, l7r-nalvl Wilsey.
Tltv Salas Curriinittve was Betty
lltntl-ty, Hill Dcrriiwl, Margaret
Wiwaitls, Petty Mvpliuiswri, Sidney
lhristwtttw, Htilnnd Clino, Money
l'lt"listvii, lwlsio liittrittzn, liunald Wil-
soy, lirwl Marx.
Tliv Arlvartisina L'-rnirnittwe :vn-
sistod nl lflsiw Biitnirni, loan and
Clara lvlurittmitvr, KitIli'l Ulberq,
lirll Trowa, Fatty ljllSL'llL'lSCllOIl,
Kay Gritiitli, l.nVonnO Sass,
Gmirao Mc"lU.1riiol, Elbert Fennett.
llwivsvorwe, 'lbssiv Kollvrt, Yflsie
Fiitrnan, Vnnnna Bally Pliopliery,
Maiqtiviite Wticvtis, Batty Mvplier-
sim. Will, l.nVnririt1 Sassy llllllUl'S,
Andrey Witlierellq Sapliainoms,
Vloriiw llariiiossovg Viosliriimi, lia-
lanrl Cline, Piilwliratimis, Fleanor
liallnti. A, S. ll. and U, 3. l'., Kay
Grillitliz F. F. A. lltnry Hates:
Girls' lmriaire, Pm' Cltilv and Horne
lit: Club, Evwlyn livtiriti'vr': Dra-
nifitius, Riirtwn Addins: Musiv,
Pliylis Sutter: L'alwritlar', V. Sorpa
arid B. lluseiirisvlinri- Litvraiy, G.
Stowart, A. Witlii-full, Snaps, Fred
Marx, lvltwnvy liwlisoiig Sports, G.
lVlt"l5aiiiwl and ll, Callas: Advisor,
lliiclm rr new pltrn vf publication,
tlw lvnrnalisrn and Public Speak-
inq vlass Cnnstittitod the High
Views stall. The editors were
Batty Diisendsclian in tlie fall se-
rnwstvr and l.aV0nne Sass during
the sprina sornestor. The other
rnernlmors nt tliei stall we-re: Classes,
Roland Cline: Clnlvs, Glendola
Stewart, Bays' Sports, Elbert Ben-
nett, Girls' Sports, Clorine Hen-
Features, Kay Grittith and Mary
ley and Tessie Kollert: Exchanges,
Eleanor Ballou, lokes, Money Roll-
sonp Mrmeoqrapliers, Burton Ad,
ams, Harry Bates and George Mc-
Daniel, Art Editor, Alvin Ander-
son, Advisor, Miss Letson. Sten-
cils were cnt by members ol the
Typing ll Classes.
HI VIEWS STAFF
CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION
Front Row, left to right: Miss Let'
son, Wanda Arnold, Marie lmfield,
lack Root, Dawn Daniels, Leah
lean Miller, Marguerite Woods.
Back Row: Betty McPherson, Clara W
Montaqner, lacquelyn Fenno, Io-
sie Kane, Ieanne Wenqler, Clor-
The California Scholarship Federation beqan the fall semester with twelve
members. A conference at Shasta High School in Redding was attended during
October: this included a visit to the Shasta Dam. During basketball season, the
Federation presented the school with a scoreboard to be used at basketball
The Spring semester welcomed two freshmen into the ranks of wisdom.
The freshmen and other new members were entered into the club by formal initia-
tion services held in March. During the later part of the spring semester, the mem-
bers played host to the second honor roll at the annual C. S. F. Picnic.
Front Row, leh to right: Elizah
Black, Leah lean Miller, Betty .
Pherson, Dawn Daniels, Fran
Rupert, Iosie Kane, Mary Har
Back Row: Iacquelyn Fen
Ieanne Wenqler, Betty Duse
schon, Marguerite Woods, I
Root, Wanda Arnold, Lorrc
Arnold, Kay Griffith, Miss Lets
Mlm ffxllfnz, Y1-ll l."'l'i4'YI H:-tty
M1 H11-1:sf1l1, l1f'1'lf'IfIIY: IUVIWII Ijllll
1'I.. IIf"I!9l2IY 1, Mfny HIVIIIIHIS,
Vmlflr 'fly l'1!1f1rx-mm.
Ur I1 Wllsafvy, Vnfx PlYKfi1fiI'I'Itj ffl
In-IX Hvrmrw H, Vrv-::1rir'-my H111 Dun
1'-liz, Ywll I.l'fIf1"I
firm! r' wi
X . .
rx F ,.
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
Oriwvxs lvf1 fVI1CIhT.
Wwvn THGIITVIS, 'I'1fw1su1v1' Illll
K 111113, Yvll lmmivr: Dun
Vim- T'1'0s1Li..:1ty ' H
H1 L It Norm tt
VI-w1Qi4 nt, Bully IW11:svmis.'l1v1x ST
IOILIIYQ Lvuh ImmMi11vI V111 11 ltx
D R A M A Tm: cAsT
Front Row. lelt to right: Betty
McPherson, Glendola Stewart,
Betty Dusendschon, Kay Grit-
fith, LaVonne Sass, Elsie But-
man. Back Row. le!! to right:
Roland Cline, Carrol Ulberq,
Burton Adams, Billy Daniel,
Front Row. left to right: D.
Mouse, G. Bennett, E. Moore, F.
Wakeman, I. Iiminez, S. Ben-
ner, E. Bennett, C. Pherson, G.
Barr, E. Vasques, D. Casebeer,
I. I-Iewes, D. Slaughter. Second
Row. left to right: B. Riqqins,
W. Arnold, V. Serpa, R. Callas,
V. Vasques, B. Black, R. Sass,
D. Daniels, A. Childers, A,
Childers, I. Ramos, L. Arnold,
I. Ramos, M. Philpott, A. Phil-
lips, M. Glauner, G. Rizzi. Third
Row, A. Lewis, M. Moravec, P.
Triplett, E. Smith, M. Ulberq, C.
Montaqner, D. Huffman, V.
Houchin, P. Brossard, D. Say-
Ior, P. Sutter, I. Fenno, E. Gerry,
D. Wilsey, M. Lemon, M. Ul-
berq, M. Taylor, I. Morton, Mr,
McCormick. Back Row: D. Nall,
M. Barry, I. Kane, M. Pherson,
M. Wisecarver, F. Rupert, I.
Philpott, Iack W. Root, F. Reid,
P. Lippert, I. Iones, M. Rich-
ards, B. Dusendschon, M. Har-
ris, M. Ulberq, L. Daniels, R.
Doss, Miss Breed.
TOM ARSDALE ....
OKE STIMSON .........
ANTHONY ARSDALE ....
SYLVIA WEBSTER ....
DEAN MARLOVV .....
PEACHES CARTER ..,.
BIRDIE LAVERNE ..............,..
. . . .CARROL ULBERG
. . . . . . . . .KAY GRIFFITH
. .. . . . . ...GILBERT HANIL
. . . .GLENDOLA STEWART
.... ...LA VONNE SASS
. . . . .BETTY MCPHERSON
. ......... ELSIE BUTMAN
. . .BETTY DUSENDSCHON
BARBARA SANFORD ................
ALFRED TENNYSON MURGATROYD. . ,
CHUCK MAYO ...................
. . . ..,.... BURTON ADAMS
DIRECTOR ......................................... MISS LETSON
AXEL sWANsoN ..... ..... H ARRY BATES
Jvd-Wu-fwEPER HOPE ....
BETTY HOPE ....
TED TRAVERS. . .
1os1AH ROCKS. , Q
THE CAST '
. .... ELSIE BUTMAN
. . . . . .FRED WAKEMAN
. . . . .WANDA ARNOLD
.....-IACK W. ROOT
. . .... GEORGE BARR
Characters ! Played BY
BLUE FEATHER ........... ELIZABETH BALCK
CHIEF EAGLE 'WINGS .......... BILL CROWE
PI-IILO PHILLIPS ......, ...... B URTON ADAMS
THE GREAT MARLO ..........,... ED MOORE
IEROME DAVIS ...... ..... D ONALD WILSEY
DIRECTOR ...,..... MR. MCCORMICK
Front Row. left to right: I. lim
ll, Mmm, I.. lllrllrllflsflrl, ll. Huff
mlm, M. l'f1I11' ull
.,r rn, M. Sfrxtwrm, R.
llfxsss, T. fllrnwrrr V'
I, I.. Vlhmfls, D.
Iilmllm. Second Row: I. Hr-01, V.
Vrlzsqllfria, II. Gr'-Hy, I. Vfillrlcn, M.
llllllpwll, V. II1rl14'Illll, ll. limssurfl,
M. UII'f'lfj, ll. ll:1lfls,l., INVIIIIPIS, D.
lI'lIll1'If3, M. Krall'-ll I'
. . IIKIIHYWI, M.
lllm-rsrfll. I. I'l'IllY
X ', M. lIlbw1q, M.
IIN!-Rf'llkfl, ll. Ht:-wrrrl. Third Row:
W. lfflmffll, Mlrss Wilfflx, A, Plul
Illlfi, A, lllnlpmll, A. Cflulclf-rs, A.
4fll1lflf'r51,l..I.f1l-U-, I,Mf.'lIC'Il, l.Wll'
fafm, ll. Mlmflf-ll, C. IVIOYIUXYIIIPI,
M. IIYIHY, M. lllvlxflrrls, Fl. Bfxlllm,
lf. l'llf1r'k, M. Cilfxunf-I, P. Sll'I"I
Back How: M. WYJIJIKJIIIS, lvl. Cils-
IIIUIIJS, lf,l.lf'fm H llic ' '
. . mms, l.llf1y'
., I. Ifmwfa, A. lpwis,
M. lllllfllfflfl, ll. fluylfr I W
I' Ilx 1
I , . 1-llqlwl,
." 51lllt,fl. fill-wf11t,'l'. Kullf-ll,
Front Row 1
. eii lo right: Pwlwms
Wilsoy, Mmlon Slewvml, Vlolet
Rvbinson, Iumr llfwr, Millon Tay-
lor, Marlo lmlivld, Oqdwn Soxlcwn.
Back How: SICIFIIPY Rouse, Alvin
ndorsou, lim Riqqms, Sidney
PFIIKISOIIO, Mr 'V'
, Mc L Ofllllfk.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Fron! Row, lelt to riqhi: B. Loveless,
H. Richards, V. Hauchins, H. Doss, Pi.
Sass, E. Ballou, Miss Breed, M. Rich-
ards, H. Iones, M. Thompson, FI. Cal-
las, M. Ulberq, V. Vasques, L. Miller.
Second Row, lefl to right: M, Harris,
I. Iones, E. Rouniree, C. Hennessee,
l. Vifiiherell, A. VViiherell, B. McPherf
son, M, Bosenko, I. Kane, M. Pherson,
M. Bradford, B. Dusendschon, M.
Buck Row, lei! to right: A. Griffith, P.
Suiter, I. Wenqler, I. Fenno, D. Say'
lor, l. Philpoti, A. Lewis, P. Brossard,
M. Wooloms, F. Rupert, I. Callas, E.
Black, E. Smiih.
Front Row, le!! to right: I. Wenqler, L.
Daniels, B. Bates, M. Ulherq, D. Dan-
iels, V. Hauchin, E. Ballou, Miss Sim-
mons, M. Richards, H. Iones, R. Cal-
las, I. Callas, M. Wooloms.
Second Row. lei! to right: E. Rouniree
M. Parisoiio, D. Huffman, T, Lake, l
Wiiherell, l. Philpoii, M. Barry, M. Ul
berq, M. Bosenko, F. Lock, M. Thomp
son, I. Kane, M. Pherson.
Back Row. left to right: M. Sexton, I
Moniaqner, E. Gerry, I. Fenno, D. Say
lor, D. Nall, R. Doss, R. Sass, L, Lake
A. Lewis, C. Moniaqner, P. Brossard
Front Row. left io right: M. Harris, F.
Rupert, M. Pherson, I. Kane, M. Barry,
M. Richards, D. Deusendschon, M.
Philpoit, I. Philpoit, M. Cisineros.
Back Row, lei! to riqhl: Miss Thoma-
son, M. Ulberq, M. Rolison, F. Wake-
man, B. Bartley, H. Iones, C. Hennes-
see, E. Gerry, I. Fenno, E. Fiouniree,
Sending the years activities off to a good start the F. F. A. boys held
the annual iiqtiowelen Ball on October 21, l939. The setting oi the
Rall was carried out in an atmosphere of black cats and pumpkins.
Because of the lf 'Ie attendance from the surrounding country as
well as the stud:--..s, the Ball was a success both socially and
February lf: was the date of the big "bean bust" held in the Ag.
Ro ini. The main course was beans and then more beans. Ice cream
later. Mr. Harper and Mr. Derrick were guests and told of their boy,
hood experiences and early school life.
To end a very successful year the F. F. A. inembers and a few
selewtod guests spent a weekend outing in the mountains. A truck
and a bus load of boys and supplies journeyed to a well known spot
where fishing. hiking, camp games, and all the other joys of outdoor
life were indulged in. On Sunday evening a tired but happy group
ol boys and advisors returned to their respective homes,
The officers for the year were:
Don Wengler. . . . .President, . , .,.. Don VVE'IlQl9Ik
llanion Skaggs, .. . . .Vice Pres. .... .. .Calvin Danner
llavid Mills .,.. .... T reasurer ..., . . .David Mills
Harry Bates. . ,... Secretary. . . ..... Harry Bates
. .Reporter ..... .... I im Humistcn
Arms .... . . . .Leonard Smith
Milton Taylor... ...
d ..,. . . ,.
LGU fo H
mussen' Eqgt. Bottom Row: F
. rossardr S F - Rejdl F Rob'
. ' in-Son D H
l ' Odqes G
' ' ' Dersch
f Ft. Chase
. 1. Wood
' K- Ras
mme, A Km
I ' Olte R HG
' ' felling
er, R. Boone, P. Glaune S
I. ecgnd no
H. Or' D' Weflqler, G H
. anel, pg. Ska
. 99s, D- MMS
. L, Sm-th
1 , M. Taylor, R. Hum.
Istonl R Wi
' se, j
owes' B W
R. 1, ' ood. Top R
qw. 1. Phillips' E- WZ: g.A1f0fd, B LGB
' ' BOlliHC7er' QU' C' DUIUIG
' -ff L. L
ake, H. Bates, jr Rjqqi
HS, D. Edwcr
S OF AMERICA
1. l-lecid hunter. 2. Poor cdr. 3. Smile pretty, dedrs. 4. C, S. F. Picnic. 5. Nice tree, isri't it. 6. He
how! 7. Step on it Rountree. 8. Spring, my friends, 9. Plcrids ---cmd the school building. 10. Well
now, I Wonder . . . 11. Figure it out yourself.
Mfg., , '
,, , .. if
1. Grin qirls. 2. She isn't 4U yet either. 3. 'Woo-Woo! 4. You Yell him Birdie. 5. Going my way?
B. Sunninf 7. Well-good-bye l-lenny. 8. HiAdc1ms. S. Oh, lookieeeeee. 10. Crowdin' in. 11. We
wonder too, Lcr Vonne. 12. Posing. 13. lust thinking. 14. lust wandering around. 15. Meditcxtinc.
15. Hcld it up!
An entire season was devoted to ihe new typo of aame six-man
football. The first aamo saw Anderson defeat Los Molirios by a score
of 117 to 6. The Anderson team ran wild to defeat the Susanville six
53 to lE. To close the season Anderson lost two heartbreaking league
Games to Durham and Hamilton City, but won a close one from Los
The lower action photo shows the opening kickoff at Susanville.
'l he members of the squad pictured above are:
Bottom Row Lei! to Right: lames Lemon, Vernio Hiqlitowcir, Kenneth
Iohnson, Leonard Hightower, Elbert Bennett, lim Humiston, Merle
lloyd, Coarh McCormick. Top Row: Fred Marx, Manager, I. lones,
David Mills, Calvin Donner, Fred Wakeman, Stanley Rouse, lack
Root, Ronald Childers, Gene Alford.
"A" T E AM
Members of the "A" Team this
Front row: Charles Pherson, Al-
vin Anderson, lack Wesley Root.
Back row: Coach Macliaye, Rich-
ard Tandy, Thomas Vaughan, Fred
Marx, William Crowe, Elbert Ben-
nett. Pictures Omitted: George Mc-
Daniels, Iunior Hewes, Vernile
Members of the "B" Team this
Front row: Coach Mackaye, Sid-
ney Parisotto, Stanley Rouse, Ron-
ald Childers. Back row: Glenn
Bennett, Fred Wakeman, Preston
Lippert, Billy Daniels. Pictures
Omitted: Harry Bates.
Members of this year's "C" Team
Dewey Casebeer, Pern Glauner.
Front row: Coach MacKaye,
Dewey Casebeer, Pern Alauner.
Back row: Stanley McClendon,
Merle Ulberq, James Lemon.
.A.I1'1IIb1'I1 1111111-v1111'1111s1111-111111115:11111-1155 111 11111 111111111111111
111V1!S1l11 111 11111'1-1 111128 y11111. 111 1111111 1111.1 1D11v1s 111111O1'1111111
111v1'11111111111 M111-1s, 15.11111-151 II 1111111-11 w1111 1111 11111111111 11111
T11111111-11 11' w s1'1111111 1 1-.' 111115 ww-111 S111 111111 A1111111s1111
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'1'11111'111ss111 11341 W1111 1111- 11111111'111s:s11111'k 11111111 1111 1111
'1:1111 :1111'1'11ss1'u1 1,1-1111.
From top to bottom--Column 1: Who, me? Siudiousl Aw . . . shuclcs! l plus l is l isn'i ii? Column 2:
Iiqqin' cii G "bmll". Talking "poliiics". Rah, Anderson. Well . . . I Column 3: Buy cz poppyp help the
luniorsl Thcxt'll hold you, l bet. Peek-C1-hoo, Birdie. Column 4: Slam, whom on orce? Yah don' soy!
AW . . . go cxwciy! As pre-ily as CI picture. Cleaning 'em up.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSCCIATION
Front Row, lelt to right: G. Rizzi, V. Houchin, M. Cisineros, E. Licon, L. Miller, l.. Sass, E. Gerry, Second
Row. lell to right: F. Rupert, M. Pherson, l. Kane, I. Callas, l. Wanqler, M. Philpott, M. Ulberq, A.
Childers, A. Childers, D. Saylor, A. Griffith, M. Kollert, E. Rountree. Third How. lei! to right: I. Morton,
l. Wilson, L. Arnold, P. Tripletl, M. linlield, R. Callas, M. Thompson, M. Richards, L. Danield, M.
Ulborq, M. Lock, S. Wheeler, B. Baker, T. Kollert, V. Ball, Miss Thomasson. Back Row. left to right: l.
Fenno, K, Griflith, C. l-lennessee, B. Dusendschon, R. Sass, D. Danield, D. Huffman, C. Montaqiier, P.
Sutter, l. Montaqner, M. Sexton, M. Parisotto, A. Vtfilherell, D. Wilsey.
Under the direction of Miss Thomasson the G. A. A. this year has attended
many play days. The group is made up ot qirls who have played in interclass
aames such as speedball, basketball, volleyball, softball, tennis, and rinq tennis.
The point system is used to obtain membership and awards. Each qirl must
earn titty points to become a member. A qood number ol senior girls who have
been members of the association for tour years received tiny qold pins as an
award for and interest in athletic events.
All T r it t, 4 4, :.:.t':'g'-- -4- ' IN, l
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September 5. 1939
Today l started high school as a Senior. I could hardly find my way
around as the halls were so crowded with "gobs" of Frosh.
September 8, 1939
lille Seniors held our first meeting of the year today and selected new
September 15. 1939
lust sat around today while the Fresh-Soph. part went on.
September 22. 1939
Our Anderson High School booth won a blue ribbon flst prizel at the
Shasta County Fair.
September 28. 1939
Our football team played their first league game with Durham: lost by
a mere point.
September 29, 1939
The High Views came out today. We Seniors became very "critical
critics," however, we could not make any complaints.
October 6. 1939
This morning the first meeting of the year of the Associated Student Body
was held and the new officers of the student body were introduced by the
President. The Seniors sat and argued back and forth on the price of the dues
in the A. S. B., while the luniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen just Nat.
October 10. 1939
We had our first rehearsal of the senior play "Girl Shy" tonight-lt's
a good play!
October 20. 1939
We do have some of the worst luck: we fthe football teaml lost our game
with Durham again, on conversions!
October 24. 1939
We, the feminine seniors, took an important part in the formal initiation
held by the Girls' League.
October 27. 1939
My big moment tonight-the Ag Ball Barn Dance. I was agog at all the
old lanterns, ancient buggies, harnesses, and broken-down wheels, also soft
lights, sweet music, and -- my "date"
November 1. 1939
The early morning's sun saw all of the Seniors "sprucin' up" because
we had our individual pictures taken.
November 3. 1939
Like all the rest, l received my report card today, as it's the end of the
first quarter. There must be a conspiracy afoot!
We had retakes for all who didn't like the proofs of the Senior pictures.
Hope these are better. All classes and clubs had their group pictures taken, too.
All those who wished to, were initiated into the Home Economics Club
November 4. 1939
The C. S. F. journeyed to Redding for their yearly convention.
November 10. 1939
We listened to and took part in a very interesting Assembly Program in
the gym. I u QQ. L!', V, f f , ff
If-ff'-' - I fl November zo-za. teas
Yippee! Vacation for a whole week, due to the combinationgof teachers'
institute and Thanksgiving.
December 3. 1939
This afternoon we ate and ate-ice cream and cookies-as a reward for
winning the student body membership campaign. Eating ice cream, with our
coats on, in the furnace roome'tis fun!
December 18. 1939
We received our senior pictures: there were numerous "oh's" and "ah's".
December 21. 1939
The Girls' League held their Annual Christmas Party on the stage in
the gym this evening. Parents, members of the League, and teachers all were
given individual gifts by "Dear Ole St. Nick."
December 22. 1939
Today is the last day of school before Christmas vacation. The C. S. F.
sponsored an exciting program, given in the gym. "Santa Claus" visited us in
the form of I. W. Root and gave everyone of us Christmas gifts out of his bag.
Ianuary 5. 1940
Back to school after a "scrumptious" vacation. All are sporting new
clothes and Christmas gifts: and all are having a most difficult time writing
1940 instead of 1939.
Ianuary 12. 1940
The first league basketball game start 'i us off big by the "A" team
Ianuary 19. 19-is
'Ne had a student body meeting this morning and the various officers
were nominated for the second semester. Politics "oozing" all over the place.
Again the A's won in basketball and the C's are getting better rapidly.
January 23. 1940
First semester ends today. Some students walked around with glum looks,
while others just beamed--,due to report cards.
Ianuary 29. 1940
Campaign speeches were made by managers, for the shy "unfortunates"
running for student body offices.
February 2. 1940
The Seniors met with a purpose in mind, to elect new officers for the
spring semester. Still more politics! Student Body election in the afternoon-
Elber Bennett re-elected for Presidency.
February 20. 1940
An auction was held on the campus at noon time and all the lost and
found of past days were sold.
February 26. 1940
The cast for the spring production was chosen today. The play is a
February 27. 28. 29. 1940
The flood! Water everywhere no one could get out, no one could get
in twithout a boatl sweet isolation. So there was no school for three days,
just because of a little water.
March S. 1940
The C. S. F. formal initiation was held tonight the gathering of the
March 15 to 24, 1940
More vacation. This time it was Easter.
April 18. 19. 20. 1940
Dear Old Diary:
We are all rather "dizzy" there are so many conferences. This time it
was the Press Conference held on the University of California Campus at
Berkeley. All our aspiring journalists and authors attended.
April 27. 1940
Another conference in the form of C. S. F. activity: all gathered at Marys-
ville. The spring production "Rainbow on th Rio Grande" w s wonderful.
771,441 l 0 'A 4"""f-J 1fa1"d
May 17. 1 40
The luniors went on their picnic, the Sophomores had their weinie bake:
butthe Freshmen stayed at school.
May 26. 1040
In due solemnity we Seniors attended Baccalaureate this evening.
Iune 5. 1940
Dear Diary: We graduated! l'm educated!
Iune 6. 1940
School is out for three months. The Auroras made their appearance and
everyone signed everyone else's book.
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THE DANCE OF DEATH
From the box-like contraption came "low tones that seemed like a weird incantation," throbbing,
pulsating against the eardrums of the lone occupant in the room. Upon hearing the eerie sounds,
the man suddenly writhed, his face became distorted with mouth open, eyes wide: his legs and
feet "palsied" and seemed to be suspended loosely from the trunk of his body: his hands
clasped each other and became rigid in front of him. His body swung and jumped to and fro,
up and down, as if it were a nervous "flighty" pendulum, and from his mouth came mutterings
of almost diabolical glee.
At times he varied his actions by a rapid movement. Perhaps he would unclasp his sudatory
hands and reach into the air as if he were trying to push through the ceiling, and pull the clouds
down to blanket his frenzy. Possibly his next movement seemingly would be to "throw" his head
as one would toss an immense ball, having it spin and twist in its journey. No matter in what
actions he partook, at each moment he became more deliriously enthusiastic, more enraptured,
more bewitched than ever by his frenetic gyrations.
Then suddenly, he came to a halt, and without a sound, limply pitched to the floor!
A door opened: someone bent over the spent form, and sobbed a name over and over, then
rose and quickly went to the blaring, noisy box.
"I'm deeply sorry, my girl," comforted the family doctor later. "l had warned your uncle
repeatedly, but he was so stubborn and childishly independent. He wouldn't realize that a man
of seventy years of age with a very weak heart is no one to "iitterbugl"
THE HOME CORRAL
In a small, dark, dingy hotel room sat a youth who looked as run down as his surroundings. What
a difference there was between this musty smelling hovel and his own clean, piney smelling
room at home.
Home! Why was there a bump in lim Allen's throat as he spoke the word? Home! That low
rambling log structure with its many out buildings and the large log Corral. He could picture it
now in his mind, the big valley with Indian Creek running through its center and surrounded by
rolling hills, old Saddle-back rising loftily above the others under a deep icing of snow.
His thoughts recorded the many incidents of the past year. His mind ran back to that night
a year ago, when he and lane had guarreled. lane with her blue eyes shining and her dark hair
blowing back off her face as she rode across the meadow. He wondered who the man was whom
he had seen her riding with. She had not told him that night. She just said, "l am sorry you mis-
trust me lim. When you find that your faith in me has returned I will be waiting." There was tall,
grey haired Dad who had pleaded with him, asked him to stay and take over the ranch. Little
plump, rosy cheeked, Mother with her crown of grey hair packing his bag, with clothes and
tears. That was only a year ago and yet it seemed ages.
Iim too had aged. His hair was still a reddish brown, his eyes as grey as ever, but there was
a cloud of despair over them and his skin had lost its tan. The city had taught him in a harsh
manner that he did not belong there. He put his hand in his pocket and took out his worn wallet.
There was just enough to buy a ticket home. Of course that was the only thing to do. lane had
said, "When your faith in me returns, lim, l will be waiting." Mother and Dad would be there
too and the old Corral would certainly look grand to a lonesome boy who had been away just
one Year too long.
ICT 'L ,LTL 5
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4 his .
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1. A.U.H.S. and Boss. 2. Propaganda? 3. Rather candid isn't ii? 4. Holding heads. 5. WCJ1k1HQf?l
6. Somebody following you, Eb? 7. Leaning on the old fence rail, 8. Plaids! 9. Auction! 10. Oh, so
thafs how you di it! 11. Playing tennis. 12. Oh, my dear, How do you do? 13. Praise Allah?
14. Bookworm. 15. Proud "Bakers" lfirsi cakesl. 16. lust around.
DIAMOND MATCH COMPANY
Everything in Lumber and its Products
Corrugated Steel -- Composition Roofing -- Nails
Wire Fence -- Supplies
Bee Hives - Hardwood Floors
Cottonwood Redding Anderson
Theodore McDonald - Funeral Director
REDDING LAUNDRIES. INC.
Complete Laundry and Dry Cleaning
1702 Railroad Avenue Phone 99
All In One Service
McCOLL'S ICE CREAM CO.
"for fine dairy products"
IGQU OREGON STREET REDDING, CALIFORNIA
AL Fresh Meat At A Price You Con Meet
U. S. Htqhwdv 99 ROTHER'S MEAT MARKET
Anderson California Phone ,382
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS Anderson Cqlifgmiq
COCA COLA BOTTLING CO. A. F. DOBROWSKY
7 UP coca Cola Watches -- Diamonds K Jewelry
W t h d I l R ' '
All Kinds ot Carbonated Beverages GC Gnphoilllzizs epamnq
Phone 62 Redding, California Redding Califrrrni'r
MITCHELL'S CASH GRO E Y
STORY AND BARTELL C R
Fresh Groceries Always
Your Hardware Store Highway gg
Phone 26 Anderson, California Phone SW Pucwc G'9Yho"md D9P9I Anderson
THE GREEN FROG GROCERY
Noble and Frances McGee, Props.
Phone 15 Anderson
Eaton's Emporium Drug Store
Land O' Gold Milk Products Co.
1055 Ferry Street
ICE CREAM eu BUTTER -- CHEESE
THE HOME OF QUAL1TY DAIRY PRODUCTS ICE
Protected for Your Health's Sake Redding ' California
Sprouse 6. Reitz Co.. Inc.
T H O M P S O N ' S
5c. lUc. l5c
CLOTHES FOR THE YOUNG MAN .
Redding California Redding California
NEILSON MOTOR CO.
Dodge and Plymouth Cars
1345 Market Street Redding
BURKE'S DRESS SHOP
Best Styles, Popular Prices in Dresses, Blouses, and Hats
Free Altering-Layaway Plan
BURTON'S SHOE STORE
1418 MARKET STREET
VALLEY RADIO COMPANY
1261 MARKET STREET
1449 Market Street Redding Redding California
You VVill Be Correctly Shod W'hen Wearing Shoes
from We Specialize in Duart Waves
Using Duart Thermostatic Machines
1553 Market Street Redding, Calif. PHONE 58 ANDERSON, CALIF.
Lee Tires Signal Batteries Silver Belle Music Company
C, A, TANDY 1555 Market st., Redding
Distributor of Signal Products
P. O. Box 158 Phone 201
PIANOS - RECORDS A SHEET MUSIC
Special Prices on Band Instruments
l. C. PENNEY CO.
Corner of Market and Butte
Drink The Favorite
P E P S I - C O L A
A Nickel Drink Worth a Dime
REDDING BOTTLING CO.
The Store With a Conscience
Everything for Farm or Home
I. F. BEDFORDS
Cottonwood California Anderson California
Kin'J: "My kingdom for Q horse!" A I D U L A N E Y
Dealer: "I'rn not interested in one horse
1333 Butte Street Redding, Calif.
Congratulations to the lmlglijss Breed: "Frankie, why were you so
CI-ASS OF 1940 Frank W.: "My mother had to wash my pe-
Miss Breed: "Your what?"
Frank W.: "My peninsula, didn't you tell me
yesterday that a peninsula was a neck of dirt?"
Mr. Mc: "Woman is nothing but a rt ., J bone,
and a hank of hair."
Mrs. Mc: "Man is nothing but a brag, a groan,
and a tank of air!"
LOWRY EQUIPMENT CO.
Finest Portraits Low Prices
REDDING PHOTO SERVICE
DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
Any size roll of film only 25c
1432 Butte Street Redding, California
I sneezed a sneeze into the airy
It fell to ground I knew not where,
But hard and cold were the looks of those
In whose vicinity I snoze.
Mr. Macliayez "Can I get a room here?
Cleric "Have you got a reservation?"
Mr. Mackaye: "What do you think I am, an
W. L. ROSE 6 SONS
Shoes for Men and Boys
THE COTTONWOOD CREAMERY
ICE CREAM ICE BUTTER
Mr. Schnabel: "I-low would you punctuate
this sentence? 'The wind blew a ten dollar bill
around the corner'."
Elsie B.: "I would make a dash after the bill."
Miss Letson: "I wonder why they don't hang
horse thieves any more at Happy Valley."
Cactus Wilsey: "Wal, there ain't any more."
Miss Letson: "No more thieves?"
Cactus Wilsey: "No no more horses
BUD'S AND BOB'S GARAGE
General Petroleum Products
Cottonwood Phone 7
General Repairing and Welding
BATTERIES TIRES GAS
DUSENDSCHON'S DRUG STORE
Simmons Good Furniture Armstrong
Beautyrest Mattresses Low Priced Linoleum
1343 Tehama St.
Redding. Calif. G O O D L O E'S Phone 722
THE BERT McDOWELL CO.
TUBE ROSE AND PORT SUTTER MERCHANDISE
SANDWICI-IES SOFT DRINKS
Iust north of Anderson on U. S. 99
Fried Chicken, 30c
G. A. BENNETT 6 SONS
Long and Short Distance Hauling
Phone 55-R Anderson, Calif.
STOP AT ....
For those Super-Thick Milk Shakes
Coco Colas and Ice Cream
Mohawk Oil Co. Distributor
GAS - OILS - LUBRICATION
1095 Market Street
H. H. SHUFFLETON. Ir.
REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE I
l4Ol Pine Street Phone 928
REDDING CALIFORNIA REDDING CALIFORNIA
1611 Market Street Redding GAS - OIL - LUBRICATION - TIRES
MAXINE'S APPAREL SHOP
Latest and Best in WOmen's Styles
FRANCICS SERVICE CENTER
COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICING
Corner of Market and Placer - Redding, Calif.
PONTIAC MOTOR CAR CO. AGENCY
1320 Tehama Street
She: "Did you get that scar during an engage-
He: "No, during the first week of our honeymoon."
Mr. MacKaye: a geyser?"
Wanda A.: "A waterfall going up."
S. Rouse tspeaking to stranger at a partyl: "Very
dull, isn't it?"
Stranger: "Yes, very."
S. Rouse: "Let's go home."
Stranger: "I can't, I'm the host."
Mr. MacKaye had placed some specimens of
rocks on his desk, and was about to describe them
to his pupils.
While his back was turned for a moment, one of
the pupils placed a piece of very stale bread among
Mr. M. went through the specimens saying, as he
picked up each: "This is CI piece of sandstone: this
is a piece of granite," and so on. Eventually he
came to the piece of bread, and holding it up, he
said: "And this, class, is a piece of confounded
Waiter to Burton Adams: "I'm afraid we can't
cash your check, sir. You see we have a little agree-
ment with the banks that we cash no checks, and
they serve no soup."
Miss Thomasson: "Tommy, in the Smith iamiyy
there are the father, the mother, and the baby. How
many does that make?
T. Vaughan: "Two, and one tO carry."
"Well, my son, what did you learn in Sunday
"We learned all about a cross-eyed bear."
"About a what?"
"Yes, sir, named Gladly. We learned a song
about him: all about 'Gladly, the Cross I'd Bear'."
Miss Simmons was trying to impress the Boy's
Foods' Class with the importance of being original.
She illustrated by saying:
"Stanley, repeat these sentences in your own
words: 'I see a cow. The cow is pretty. The cow
Stanley said: "Boy, lamp de cow. Ain't she a
honey! An' I ask you, kin she take it on de lam?"
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