Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA)

 - Class of 1919

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Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 62 of the 1919 volume:

-3 S K --Y -in Ihr 7 Ininurun MWNWMMWMWMWQIfQ:lQQmmMmmMwWwww Published by the Students of the Elainnrr Hninn I-Iigh Srhnnl WWI!WIHIIHIINlHlHI1WiiIH!llWll 1 i .., NHIHHI!HIIIWVIilHlHHIlIIIIHIHHHHIIH E 4 En Sv. Ehmarh Gihnnqzmnn Hrinripal nf the Elainnrv lininn High Svrhnnl. mhn has hah the intsrratn uf Ihr urhnnl ani! iniliuihual atuhvni paramnuat aah has ginrn nf his time aah influrnrr in puhliratinu nf thin annual, me hvhi- ratr the Eluinnrua nf 1 H 1 H Gertrude L. Bloomfield G. C. Livingston S. Edward Thompson Mrs. Frnry Nl. johnson Mildred Long -'-1-Ghz Elainnrua Uhr Eliarnlig S. EDWARD THOMPSON Principal Mathematics and Science Tarkie College, University of Califor- nia, University of Chicago MRS. JOHNSON MR. LIVINGSTON Domestic Scienge and Art Manual Training Department Oberlin Conservatory of Music, Minnesota State Normal, San Francisco S311 Diego State Normal, Santa Business College, Santa Barbara Barbara State Normal State Normal MISS LONG MISS BLOOMFIELD English and Latin Spanish and History Colorado College University of Southern California, Uni- ' versity of California. THE TRUSTEES Mr. C. S. Merrifield, President. Mrs. Harriet V. Gyger, Clerk. Mrs. E. M. Sherman Mrs. Grace A. Knotts Mr. L. T. Rush Dr. C. E. Shank Nlurllm lXlCSXV1lll1, Aff Edifllr Carroll XVilli1uuS, .l0SfI Editor Beatrice Clark Ben Nllxllcer lillis l-'cus Associate Editor-in-Chifjf Editor-in-Cl1i1y" Businvss Mll!IlIg,ft'I' lilizznbcth Nienkc, Lifvftlfy Editor S. liclw. Tlwmpson, Faflllfy Advisor TO Eh: Elninnrua P lhitnfa Mags Bert Walker, '20 .............A..,,.,....,, Editor Beatrici. Z. Clark, '19 ,..... Asst. Editor Elizabeth Nienke, '20 .... Literary Editor Carroll Williams, '21 .................... Joshes John Wilhite, '22 .................,.... Athletics Ellis Fees, '20 i........,.. Busines-s Manager ALL WHO READ- If anyone should tell you That the year just past Has been an epoch In the history of Elsinore Union High School, Accept their word For it is true. A new era has been started- An "Era of Good Feeling." Great steps have been taken Forward. Steps that will be Lasting and beneficial To the 'students of this year And the years to come In the history of Our High School. The several departments Have much to their credit Due to the harmonious Work of teachers and students. Literature and Forensic Have made a Standard to be followed By those of succeeding years. Athletics set her pace and won. Not by students alone Have these steps been taken Forward. Our splendid Faculty Have given us a standard To be obtained. Mutual understanding And co-operation of Teachers and students' Have resulted in Good scholarship and A wholesome school spirit. The Board of Trustees Has aided the advancement In every consistent manner For good of the School. We have made this Progress and the effort Has been worth it. . May those who follow Keep this standard of ever Forward. The assistant editor Extends appreciation To one and all Who have contributed To this issue of The "Elsinorus." May it be a credit To us and inspiration for Earnestness, Unity, Harmony and Success. I thank you, B. Z. C. 19 Illfff In N, I 0, 'dlilgc Eluinurun Q QQ 1 N I 1 xt , 'I 4 ' Hx I EWHUFQ KNOVVLEDGE is that which, next to virtue, truly and essentially raises one man above another. -A ddison. Ollana Efmrhn' S. Edward Thompson Qlnlnru , 1 g' itilnmn' Purple and Gold Purple Iris fllllnttn "Launched, but not anchored" OUR SENIORS Clara Slosson is a dainty lass, And very popular in the Senior Class. As captain of the Basketball Team And in dramatics she has won esteem. Beatrice Clark joined the class this fall And is the most beloved by us all. All the parties she makes most gay, Her cherriness keeps us happy through- out the day. Stanley Mayer of our Senior Class Never from our memory shall pass. He is our Student Body President true, And in all work or sport he is true blue. Martha McSwain can play and swing And gracefully dance like bird on Wing. In the town plays she is a star And she often rides in a little Ford car. 015112 Elninnrun J. af f ? Clara Slosson A Beatrice Clark Stanley Mayer Martha McSwain 715112 Elninnruu CLARISSA ROBB ZI11 fllvmnriann 3111 remvmhranre uf nur rlanumatr. Qllarimm ilinhh, mhnm the Allwine Father has rallvh In a rumpletinn nf her nmrk, the Srninrn hehirate thin pagr The lilainnrua ltiatnrg nf Gilman nf 'IH It was only four years ago that our squad entered the doors of Elsinore High School. We were a large class and stood together despite the initiation. When we marched into the assembly hall we were a little bit shaky for fear we would do something wrong as most "freshies" do. We would sit and gaze upon the upper-classmen and won- der if we would ever be amongst them. But after being in school for a few months we had surprised the upper- classmen, not only by our good be- havior but at the numerous picnics we used to have. At the close of the first year we considered ourselves winners for the first race as we were all together just as we had begun. When we entered school again next fall we were no longer "freshies" but "sophomores" The worst part of our second year was that three of our boys had left us and only thirteen of us were left to begin the second race. Stanley Maver was the president of our class and Christine Jenkins and Clara Slosson were on the first basketball team. Most of the boys were either on the basket- ball team or the base ball team. That year we took geometry. Ralph Vaughn was the shark in that class. Ethel Hall and Margareta Wiberg entered our squad that year and Christine, our bas- ket ball shark, left us to attend school at Redlands. We treated the Student Body to two parties that year but treat- ed ourselves to more. The school put forth an annual that year and one of our class was appointed business man- ager. We thought ourselves progress- ing quite rapidly. Time flew on and our Sophomore year was soon ended. Then came the third year. Juniors! At last we were upper-classmen. My but we were proud. We had a meeting the first thing and Stanley was again elected president. Our class had dwindled con- siderably, but we did not lose heart. Nothing eventful happened that year. Only that we were all taking geometry again. We never could quite under- stand whose fault it was. Last-but in no sense least-the last year. our Senior year, dawned upon us. our days were was just right We fully realized that numbered. Everything to start the new year or rather the last was that there For the fourth year. The only trouble were only four of us. time we made Stanley, our only boy class-mate, president. He is not only president of our class but president of the Student Body. School had not been in session long before the terrible "flu" epidemic was in our midst and school was closed for two months. During that time the most loved girl by all the school and our classmate, Clarissa Robb, was taken by the "flu." When we all came back to school we were all very sad, especially we Seniors, who are now only three in number. About January Beatrice Clark came into our squad, and now we are know as the "big four." Although there are only a few of us left, we still have heart for we are well represented. in social and athletic functions. We entered the forensic contest, sent representatives to the tennis tournament, and played in basket ball games. We are giving a play named "A Box of Monkeys." We also have our class rings and have made our numerals "19" across the Lake. Of the ones that entered school four years ago with us, these may be noted. Noble Strickland is working on a ranch near Elsinore with his brother. Jay Noviak is at home with his parents. Ethel Thompson is graduating this year at Hemet High School. Ora Thompson is in the navy. Ola Vaughan is a ser- geant in the aerial service, and Ralph Vaughn is second lieutenant in the same service. Elizabeth Nienke is now a Iunior, since on account of her moth- er's illness, she was unable to attend for a year. Cyrus Slo-sson is working for the Santa-Fe at Escondido. Wilma Por- teous is attending business college at Riverside. Marguerita Wiberg is at- tending business college at Los Ange- les. Ethel Hall is living at Los Angeles. Harley Watts is a chauffeur in Pasa- dena. We realize now that we must soon leave our dear old high school which for four years has been our home. We leave with the hope that future classes will spend as pleasant and profitable a time at Elsinore High as we have ex- perienced in the past. Here's to Elsinore High School, Where we've spent many happy hours. Here's to the future Seniors, May their joys be as great as ours. MARTHA MCSWAIN '19. The lilninnrua - East will ann Cfiratamrnt nf Gllaaa nf 15115 Let it be known that on Friday, June thirteenth, nineteen hundred and nine- teen, at the hour of midnight, the Senior class of '19 leaves all claims of High School properties to said individuals and said classes: To the School in general the As- sembly Room and its large collection of penants. We leave you the piano, hop- ing you will make use of it every noon. playing "Smiles"-" 'n Everything." You may, if you wish, play games in the halls. slide down the bannisters, turn the clock back or ahead, but remember, turn them all, if you turn one. "We al- ways did": To the' coming Senior class of '20 we leave our"pep and good spirit. and above all the right to have one Senior ditch-day. More be at their own leave to the class enter the forensic than one taken will welfare. We also of '20 the ability to contest. but not the right to take second place, we leave the first place waiting for them. We leave them the facility to advise the teachers in every good way, and we as- sure you the teachers will take anything but not everything. To the Junior class of '21. the right to maintaain your number '21 upon the roof, providing the prof. doesn't see it by next war. We also leave yoif the pleasureffo give the Seniors a banquet, but you will have to go some to beat the one the Juniors gave us. To the Sophomores of '22 we leave most willingly the right to duck the Freshies-trim them in any way-pro- viding the Freshies don't do you like- wise. We leave you the privilege to assist the janitor to build the "cold" fire-s or open the windows. To the coming Freshman class we leave most generously all our old scraps, and most of all, we leave you the right to all the gum you can find under desks, in the halls and dressing rooms. Also to make all the noise you wish to in the hall, providing the teachers don't hear you. To these 'said individuals we leave: Stanley to Bert and Ellis the right of contest over the president's chair for Student Body, Beatrice to the Seniors the right to be interested in all the scholars, Clara her ability in playing Tennis to the next coming contestants, also the right to monopolize the lower court, to La Verne, Martha leaves the right of the piano during noon hour to Edith. To Otto we leave Ada, To Arthur and Dorothy we leave the typewriting room, and we hope in the future they will make use of it as they have in the past, To the tennis players, Stanley and Clara leave their skill, To Inez we leave the name of "Ig- natz" and her powder box, and to leave every period to peek in the glass, To La Verne we bestow most lovingly Bert Walker, To Hilda, she may keep on learning pieces to speak every Friday morning, To Josephine and Johnnie, to still continue their ride to school every morn- ing-but beware, the horse has ears, To Johnnie Peters we leave the right to take the pretty girls boat riding, To all ye sober ones Stanley leaves his smiles, Stanley and Clara leave to any two kids craving excitement the right to cut up in Spanish class, To Mr. Livingston, alias Dick, we leave the right to reprimand all those who are naughty in assembly, Gillis iilninnruu In conclusion: Clara leaves her tennis shoes to the highest bidder, Stanley leaves his old dirty gym suit to whoever will wash itg Beatrice leaves to Elizabeth the right to flirt with the janitorg Martha leaves to Mabel her ability to tell the teachers what she thinks of them. In witness whereof the Seniors of '19 has caused their corporate name to be signed to this Last Will and Testament of nineteen hundred and nineteen. Attest: THE "BIG FOUR." T0 THE SENIORS When the seniors' last "ex" is over, and their pens are Worn and dry, When at last their course is completed, and they leave Elsinore High, They can't rest tho they need it-to lie down for a year or two, For the motto of the true senior will set them to work anew. Some that were good will be happy, they shall sit in a college chair, Some will splash on a wonderful can- vas, with their brushes and greatest care. They will have all professions to choose from-singers, teachers and allg They shall work foryears, not forget- ting what the high school gave to all. And tho no teacher shall praise them, and tho' no teacher shall blame, "No one shall work for money and no one shall work for fame, But each work for the joy of working," and each in his or her star. We shall always cherish the memory of the Seniors e'en tho' they're scattered afar. BERT WALKER--'20, 1-pnlg aogiuaag H. ellll-1 .qu . .Meqs :qv . ' '3ui3uiS' .Sapp AOB. . . '9P!-121 mil-WW ugemgow . . F4 IL Kes 'OS ' '3ugiq3fne'1i ' UV ' 'fl'9J'!4 'mapeal Kqagoog' ' anueN aouuwaddv uogssaldxg aqponug uogs.laAgq god aimnd uopdglosald 'stxq HJODSOHOH SSV'ID HOINEIS Thr iiluinnrun + S u ll ' 7 u' H i f , ff lllillllllii Elizabeth Nienke ...... ............. P resident LaVerne Pearson ............ Vice President Ellis Fees .................. ............. S ecretary Bertram Walker ...................... Treasurer Principal Thompson ........ Cla-ss Teacher Colors, Old Rose and Cream. Flower, Dorothy Perkins Rose. Motto, "Row, Not Drift." We, the class of 1920, are weak in number but strong in class and school spirit. Perhaps We have done nothing as a class this year to make us famous through the coming years, but we have endeavored to do our every day tasks well. tried to make our school the best possible and held ourselves in readiness to help along any good Work in its in- terest. In Dramatics, Athletics, Stu- dent Organization and in Social affairs the class of '20 has not been lacking. The delightful party given by Mr. and Mrs. Thompson for the Seniors, Ju- niors and teachers is an event never to be forgotten. An evening with the Thompsons is an evening of fun and frolic. While the Sophomores and Freshies had their hilarious time at Wildomar one March night, the Juniors and Sen- iors enjoyed a wienie bake and truck ride. Fun Galore! but more fun was had one lovely night in May when the jolly Juniors met at an ideal spot for dinner and then motored to Riverside for the Theater. We wish to thank the faculty and es- pecially Mr. Thompson, for their un- tiring and sympathetic efforts in our behalf. We wish the Seniors all suc- cess possible as they start out on Life's broad path. May We succeed as well as they have in the Senior responsibili- ties the coming year. And now we leave you as Juniors to greet you next year as Seniors. E. N. '20. 03lll0!N IIISQUZHQI Sflllm 1-1021 Il OSJ Bad DILIDAXIYI I uoSdLu01LL p.u:AxpQl ' 'T' . A ,- A1 'C FY I SSVTO HOINHI The iilninnrun plinmnneir z ,fx Motto: "We lead, others follow." Teacher: Mrs. Johnson. Colors: Red and White. Class Flower: Carnation. "Excessive class spirit!" Yes, that's us! Sophomores of '19. We are few in number, but are of great importance. September 23, 1918 brought ten of our happy band to where the gold and white waves in its glory. On the day of September 30, 1918, our first class meeting was called by Mr. Thompson. We elected our class officers and were ready to start our noble work as a Sophomore class. As the days went on our meetings were not few, and that notice in as- sembly "Sophomore meeting at noon," became quite common. We were badly in need of a class teacher, so it was decided that we elect one. With five boys in the class and Mrs. Johnson the cooking teacher, of course Mrs. Johnson was elected. We wonder why! Our members take great interest in school activities. Three officers in the Student Body are from our class, and in the Glee Club we have several mem- bers. We also sent a representative to Banning to take part in the County Forensic contest. In athletics we do our share. Two of our girls are in the first Basketball team and several in the second. Tennis is our boys' favorite, while our girls choose swimming. We indulge in social life. The first social affair of the High School year was a picnic given in honor of the Freshmen by our class. One of the most enjoyable affairs of the year was a taffy pull, to which just the Sophomores and teachers were in- vited. Our various parties are too numerous to mention, but it is needless to say we always enjoyed ourselves immensely. Too much class spirit is a dreadful thing, as we found out when we painted our '21 on the roof. Oh! those long nights after school the following week, making up time we had lost while scrub- bing that number off. Later it was announced that we might use up some of that excessive spirit by improving the tennis courts. Nobody quite Sophomore spirit was so low until after the tennis courts were fixed. two of our members but we hope to came understands why the We have lost during the year, back in the fall with a greater number, ready to study and become dignified upper classmen. So now we grant all our claims of the Sophomore class to the Sophomores of the coming year. ' MABEL MAYER-321. vi ,- 1 Z' V 3 .f C 1 , - A-, A .- ... 77 C 2. .. -e- .-.. E. 3' :S .4 A V : 'f -. L' Q 'x I-5 '4 C SI- V 7 fc f 7 ... '1 5- ,- .. :T : 1 : F1 Za .4 C 77 c - 'Tr Z -E :- 5 5 E w r-Q , A .- -1 A v 2 IJ' I1 -'T' : rf U I Q 6, -. S -. rv Q Q El L 1 'f S-7 5 .f 7 m O "U I 9 S O E Q 5' Un ua Thr Elninnruu FHESHH Motto: "Labor Conquors All Things" Teacher: Miss Bloomfield. Flower: Clover Leaf. Colors, Green and Silver. Our class of 1918-1919 started in September with twelve members. We dropped to ten. then increased to four- teen--all under the name of Freshmen. We have had several class meetings, some exciting and some every day af- fairs. They were conducted by our ever faithful President, John Wilhite. In athletics the Freshmen Class has done quite well and has always turned out loyally to all the school games and has joined heartily in all the songs and yells. Early in the spring we gave a party in honor of the Sophomores at the home of Florence Taylor in Wildomar. This was considered a great success. As the end of the term draws near the Latin class has fewer members than it had at the beginning of the year. Nevertheless we have gone this far through the year without many mis- haps. The trials of English, Algebra, Latin and Science are as nothing com- pared to the fun we have had. As Freshmen we have tried to do our work faithfully and keep up our grades as well in this more advanced work as we have done in the past. We have enjoyed the whole year very much and have liked our teachers ever so much. We thank our class teachers, Miss Bloomfield and Mrs. Johnson for all they have done for us and wish them to know that we appreciate it. HELEN SMITH '22. fb ' 44" iyfg sg! '- X,-Q , . ' -Y, -- L .A - EV Cm .. -. 9 :i 'K C7 ,. 'T Q, ... E1 ,Q C E29 C U11 '-E: NZ '14 rp.. 5 4 C 33: 2.6 ra... 5: 1:5 B: S52 -'fr U51 Cum -1-lj C906 ... TEV! ,na 502. .. SEE? 52? ,557 y. :s E-v-mf ...EQ4 7: : :Ez- ,...... .vga -1.3 is-1' N-39? :gif cc. aff? egg N155 -'71 EC Q: P1Q E'-5? ..... fs 7, :F J:- ,,:: W TS' E.-. 59. -,Ili 2 cs. ... VV ro CD 2. rr if G K0 V3 O :: I E Z 2 P7 71 C3 F' 3' U3 U3 0511: iilainnrua ilainnrr Hninn high Svrhnnl School Trustees. How much is their rightful due. In 1891 the grammar 'school trustees, Messrs. Washburn, Leech and Schanck, realized the need of a High School for students ready for advanced work. By co-operation with the surrounding valley Elsinore was chosen as a center and in Septem- ber, 1891 Elsinore Union High School opened her doors with an enrollment of fifteen students. The first year was full of enthusiasm and school spirit. On entering the second term the class had diminished to ten in number. An average attendance of ten for the term is required by the state to continue a High School. These loyal ten, known as the "Immortal Ten," pledged them- selves to the support of the Elsinore Union High School. Through diffi- culties and hardships. by diligence and application they won their cause. Honor to the "Immortal Ten." The third term found them ready for chemistry in their course of studies but, alas, no laboratory. They were not daunted, but by a series of entertainments pro- cured the funds for the necessary equip- ment. In 1894 the first graduation class were ready to embark on life's stream. The members were Mabel Yates, Ger- trude Lawler, Rulief Schanck. Raber Schanck and Harry Dutton. The High School had had its quar- ters in a small room of the Grammar School building until 1897. Growth in numbers necessitated more room so the High School was domiciled in the Bank building. This year marked the second graduation class of two members. The next term found a class of six ready to receive their diplomas, as the banner class. The High School was again moved back to the Grammar School building, remaining there several years, when apparently migration ap- peared to mean progress and the old Armory Hall was secured for High School rooms. The Trustees realized the need of an efficient High School build- ing in a growing community center and eight years ago our building of today was made ready for occupancy. Could a more ideal location have been chosen for. a High School site? You have to stand but once on the portico to realize the inspiration and incentive the stu- dents gather from the wonderful pano- rama ever before them. Elsinore may well be proud of the oldest High School in Riverside county and may the educational activities keep abreast the growth and improvements of our community. Welcome to those entering our sanctum next term and may the numbers be much greater than the graduation class of this term. B. Z. C. '19. ALUMNI 1894. Mabel Yates Gertrude Lawler Raber Schanck Rulief Schanck Harry Dutton 1897 Imogene Schanck William McConnell. 1898 Maud Minthorne Edith McConnell. Emma Clark John Peck Will Lavayea Harry Henderson 1899 Peter McIntyre Fred Fortine 1900 Lura Peck 1901 Katherine McIntyre 1902 Josephine Dickson Susan Williams Raymond McConnell Paul Johnston 1904 Lola Ingman Stephen Connolly 1905 Jean McIntyre 1906 Glen Torbett 1907 Adeline M. Clark 1908 Altha Strickland Rose Ellis Earl Ellis 1909 Altha Merrifield Harry Pool 1910 Ruth Stewart 191.1 Harley Cline Jack Ray 1912 Irene Mayer Edna Burton 1913 Eliza Mills Cecil Burton Jennie Stewart Ethel Arenschield Lennie Morrell Clyde Crawford William Fetterly William Penprase 1914 Delbert Bohannan Louise Dickson Nona Fees Mabel Hudson Amos Gardner Gilbert McCoy Earl Miller Roy Williamson 1915 Sarah Burton Evelyn Walters Elsie Edgerton Clifford Burton Clyde Tout Zenophon Bouris The lilni 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 25 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 N U U H H "" 1 1916 Edwin Vaughan Sarah Eddy Henry Eddy Louis Burnham Murray Arenschield 1917 Eleta Smith Wallace Clark Ashel Penprase 1918 Jennie Perret Dessie Timmis George Hale HONOR R Ralph Vaughan .... Olo Vaughan ...... Edwin Vauqhan .. Hampton Watts .. William Fetterly .... OLL ...,............Aviation ........Aviation ......,,Aviation ,..............Infantry ,.......Made the Supreme Sacrifice John Calkins ................ Marine Corp Leslie Calkins ................ Marine Corp Murray Arenshield .,.......,..., Artillery Stanley Root .......... Merchant Marine Clyde Tout ............ Ruth Stewart ........l .,......Signal Corp .Red Cross Nurse Aefnes Ramsdale ...... Red Cross Nurse Gene McIntyre Wallace Clark Henry Eddy .... Louis Burnham Ashel Penprase .... Ralph Davis Paul Kline ..... Ray Wilkinson Roy Southard ...... Gilbert McCoy Eugene Small Chester Small ..... Clifford Burton .. Orrie Thompson Harley Kline ......... Delbert Bohannan Richard Morrel .... Clemens Spielman Amos Gardner ..... Carswell McIntyre-in Calvin Stewart .... ..,.....Red Cross Nurse .......Radio Service ................Signal Corp A. T. C. A. T. C. .............Army ..........Army ...........,....Army ...............Infantry .......Radio Service ....................Navy .......Navy ....... Navy ........... Navy ..............Infantry ................Artillery .....,........Infantry .Forest Brigade ..............Infantry ..............Artillery The Elainnrnn l Efrahurn Far away in the hills there lived a strange Indian boy. I 'say strange, be- cause his people called him so. Often he wandered by himself far away- sometimes not returning to his tribe for days, possibly weeks. He did not hunt as the braves of his tribe did, and it was the cause of much wonderment among the "wise men" what he did. Perhaps he dreamed of great ambitions, who knows? But that is not my story. One day Trabuco again got the wan- dering fever, and he set out. He walk- ed until nightfall over hills and through canyons. It was not uncommon for him to lie under the heavens for his only roof, but he saw a light close by. He thought it might be some lone per- son's dwelling, and he decided to beg shelter. He found it to be a convent. A black-robed priest cordially invited him in, and gave him his supper. It being too early to retire, Trabuco started to explore the convent. He came to the chapel. A nun was the only person in the room. and she was praying. Trabuco entered Quietly and kneeled. Remaining thus for a few moments, the nun rose and faced him. Ah! it was a girl. just a young girl, and not a nun as he had supposed. Trabu-' co gasped, she was so beautiful! Her dark eyes were fixed on him in aston- ishment. "Where--where did you come from?" she asked coming slowly toward him. Trabuco pointed in some direction, but he was looking at this pale. dark- eyed person standing before him. i She was so unlike the stupid brown maidens of his tribe. 4 Someone entered the room and the girl shrank back, her eyes widening in fear. A priest, a scowling, fierce-look- ing fellow, came forward. "Go!" he said to Trabuco. The boy did as he was bid. He went to the room assigned by the priest who had given him his supper. Trabuco stood near the window gaz- ing absently toward a little lake far away. But it was not the calm blue waters he saw, but a pair of big dark eyes, frightened, sad eyes. - There was a knock at the door. Tra- buco shivered. "The priest!" he murmured. Slowly he opened the door. The powerful priest was not there frowning angrily at him, but the girl of the chapel. "Come," she said. He followed, he knew not where. She led the way down several halls and out into a small garden, surrounded by a tall adobe wall. "This," said the girl, indicating the garden, "is my refuge. These are my flowers. I put them here. This is the one privilege Father Antonio has al- lowed me. But you-you must go! See that stone, remove it and go!" "Why must I go?" Trabuco asked. "Do not ask me, but go for your life. I beg you. Oh, please, do as I ask!" she entreated. Trabuco, not knowing exactly why, did as she asked. He returned to his tribe. But noth- ing interested him. He remained at the camp, huddled beside the fire all day and night. At evening when the braves returned from their hunting grounds. and all was happy around him. Trabuco remained unconscious even of their very presence. But the "wise men" were puzzled. He should marry. 'they said. shaking their sage heads. or they sadly prophesied a woeful end for him. One morning Trabuco disappeared. He went back to the convent. He found the secret door to the garden and en- tered. He gave a low cry as he saw the girl bending over her flowers. "You!" she cried, "Oh, you must go. you MUST." "No, no," Trabuco answered. "I came because I couldn't stay away. Let me die here. rather than leave you again!" A dark shadow appeared at the en- trance to the garden. It was the scowl- ing priest, angrier than ever. He came forward and stood beside the shrinking girl. "So you have disobeyed! You have The Elninnrun followed in your sinful mother's foot- steps! She, who because she was ruled by her heart, disobeyed the will of Fa- ther Antonio, met death by her own do- ing! Now, you, too, shall meet the same death. Tomorrow evening you will be burned, here! Do you hear me, you sinful daughter?" She turning away covered her face with her hands. Trabuco moved to- ward her. "Stand back, young man!" cried the priest. "Tomorrow evening you will be- come a mountain. Through all the ages you will lie south of that lake yonder!" Still. even now a white cloud hovers over the great figure of the sleeping giant, who was Trabuco, the Indian boy. It is exactly the same kind of a cloud as appeared when the girl was burned. If you look closely, very closely, you can sometimes see a pair of large dark eyes. They are not sad any more, for frowning Father Antonio has no power to keep her from Trabuco any longer. LA VERNE PEARSON-'20. illlnrning nn links Elainnrr The water lies so calm and still, The sun is shining o'er the hill, The lake appears as tho at rest. The mountain views its lofty crest Reflected in the glassy deep, And seems to smile at its rugged steep. And then from yonder tree is heard A titter from an awak'ning bird. Then out upon the breeze doth float A song of many a different note From other songsters now awake, Each bidding good morning to his mate. Then other noises catch the ear- The splashing of oars from a boat quite near, Or the echo of some tinkling bells Re-sounding from the herds in the distant dells. This beautiful picture with the morning's ray Assures the pleasure of a perfect day. And how thrilling to view it from the shore, In mornings on Lake Elsinore! CLARA SLOSSON. '19, p Easing QD11 the 611811 Goat is the future perfect tense of kid. There are two main varieties of goats. One kind is the native of the barnyard and i-s useful chiefly for dairy products and for eating old tin cans, shoes and stockings, old or new, and various other things found around the average home. The other is found chiefly in the fresh- man class and is useful to tease and tell jokes about. One of the chief differences between these kinds is the fact that the barn- yard goat amuses himself at the expense of others, while the freshman variety amuses others at its own expense. Also the barnyard goat after said amusement gleefully says: "Mah-eh-eh-eh-", while the freshman goat dolefully says: "Ma-a-a-a-ama-a-a." JOHN PETERS-'22. Eh: ililninnrun Eliarmrr llnnrn aah thv Zlinrh Farmer Jones and his wife lived on a small farm in Kentucky. Farmer Jones was tall and gawky with an "Uncle Sam" beard. He usually wore blue overalls and blue shirt, with a red bandana around his neck. Let me add, too, that his shoes were unusual- ly large. Of course his feet were not! His wife, Mandy, was short and fat and worshipped her husband. She also knew how to cook good things to eat. Perhaps that is why Farmer Jones mar- ried her. Farmer Jones' farm was a neat little place and they had many chickens. One evening, as they were eating their supper, Mandy read a letter to her husband from their son in college. "Now listen here. paw," she said, "is a letter from Frank." Dear folks :- Will have vacation soon. About two weeks I think. I am coming home and am bringing the Ford with me. Hope you are as well as I am. Your loving son, Frank. "Now what in the world do you sup- po-se he is bringing a ford for? Why there is one down at the end of the creek and he couldn't bring a ford with him. He needn't think he's as bright as all that." Q "Aw. 'gwan. Mandy. it's a nickname Them thar for wife. I'll bet yer life. college fellers git all kinds of new fan- gled names for every dog-gone thing thar is." replied Farmer Jones, crossing his knees in a dignified manner. Man- dy gave in meekly as she always did. and' began to think whether she would give "the Ford" a rolling-pin or some flat-irons for a wedding present. Much preparation went on in the little farm-house the next week. Mandy cooked pies, cakes, puddings and brought up things from the cellar such as jams, jellies, nuts and apples. If you had been around on a certain Mon- day night, you would have seen Farmer Jones chasing all over the chicken yard for a certain fat hen, and once he stumbled over the chicken feed trough. He let fly some words that make men feel good. He limped a trifle for he had bumped his shin, "Right whar it hurt too."' Tuesday morning found both up and preparing for the home-comers. About eleven o'clock, Mandy put on her best dress and Farmer Jones put on his black suit that had been in style twelve years ago. The socks showed between his trousers and the top of his shoes, and his shirt 'sleeves showed at the hand. While Mandy was putting the finish- ing touches to the table, Farmer Jones called out from the bed-room, "Mandy whar in the 'Sam Hill' did ya put that thar stick pin with the yaller stone in it at?" "Right in the box in the left-hand side of the top dresser drawer, under- neath a pile of ribbons," Mandy an- swered, going on with her work. "Wall why in the dickens don't ya tell me whar it is?" he replied, getting cross. She came and found it for him. About twelve o'clock a rattling noise was heard outside. Mandy and Farmer Jones rushed out and what did they see but Frank, in a "wagin" with no "ho's" to it. Frank laughed inwardly at the look on their faces, then greeted them as a boy would who hadn't seen "ma" and "dad" for a long time. "Wall you fool kid, why didn't ya bring the ho's, too? It ain't downhill all the way back and that thing won't go uphill with no ho's to it," hollereds Far- mer Jones, going around "the Ford" and looking at it. All of the sudden was heard from Mandy, "but where is your wife? 'the Ford' as you called it." "Why, I declare, you two got fooled this time. You thought this Ford of mine was a wife, eh? Haw, haw," said Frank, nearly doubling up with laugh- ter. He told them to get in and go for a joy-ride, but this is what he received in reply: "Nope, you're not goin' to git me in 111511: iilainnruu --1 that thar new fangled wagin. No siree," came from Farmer Jones, in a decided tone of voice, and this from Mandy: "Oh, I would be plumb sceered to death it would get to going down-hill too fast Uhr Hirw Ilirnm And it came to pass that such a won- derful place existed-such as one often dreams about, tho time, weary time and yet not weary time rolls by, and still it is here. What? "Where is it?" Did I hear some one ask? "Here it is and has been forever and shall be for ever when we are no more. Listen or rather look and yonder you shall see huge mountains, tufted high on whose barren brea-st the floating clouds do often rest. These mountains, which are cov- ered with hazel copses green, burst forth into sudden view at the first glimpse of morn, and hover above us all day long as if to protect us from some foe who wanders on the other side-but then at night these protect- ing mountains mysteriously disappear, all but a di-m outline. But most wonderful and grand of all is the beautiful clear blue water which spreads its wings at the feet of these baffling mountains. This clear and there isn't room enough anyway." Frank had a fine story to tell to the boys at college when he got back in his iFord, and laugh, I should say they did! EDITH KEITH. '21. the High Svrhnnl enchanting water is not only a lake but something in disguise which every morning as we ascend the hill, bids us good morrow differently than it did the morning before. During the day it will change and be calm or bright, peaceful, rough, serene, wild. tossing little waves against the pebbled shore- as if it was a child who had changed her dress and in joy was dancing and tossing her curls. And then as we have the lake and mountains to look about, we see trees- tall trees which nod and beck and stand perfectly erect as if they were some statue. All this we have for us each day. Dull would be the -soul who could pass by a sight so touching in majesty as this city, the beauty of the morning, then the rising sun beams fall- ing upon fields and orchards of fresh ripe fruit. Never did sun more beau- tifully shine on valley, rock and hill. MARTHA McSWAIN '19, . SENIORS Of all the classes in the school We seniors take the lead. We've done the work, and never shirked Nor lacked we in our trying. We've won a Rep, with lots of pep, Which still remains undying. We do not care and never dare, To spend a moment sighing. Our little band will always stand Our loyalty decrying. CLARA SLOSSON-'19. CC ?-. ,-J 'J U B f,,N D-'4 f-I CD The Elainnrun iliigh Svrhnnl CEIPP Glluh Miss Mildred Long ...................... Director Mrs. Frary Mather Johnson ........ Pianist Bertram E. VValker ............,.,... President Hilda Armour .................. Vice President Elizabeth Nienke .... Secretary-Treasurer This year has been our first year of real Glee Club work, and although we have made no public appearance as yet, we are working to furnish part of the Commencement program. Next year promises to be the beginning of a new era of music in the Elsinore High School, and we hope we may then give some musical entertainment. A study has been made of three part music in form of folk songs and classi- cal choruses, including "Oh, Italia, Be- loved," "Safe in His Father's Arms" and "Fairy Waltz." In connection with the Glee Club work a class has been formed, under Miss Long's able super- vision, to meet once a week to study the rudiments of music and the lives of some of the most noted composers. One of the big events of the year was the Glee Club Masquerade Party given at the Lake Elsinore Grill on March 7, for the entire school. It is planned to make the Masquerade Party an annual event. Too much cannot be said of the splen- did work done by Miss Long and Mrs. Johnson, and We feel ourselves, indeed, fortunate to have secured such able in- structors. E. M. N. '20. .Unninr 58221 Glrnwa Every member of the Student Body became a member of the Junior Red Cross, and the High School received the charter issued by A. N. Wheelock. The committee chosen were: Gertrude Bloomfield, advisory Elizabeth Nienke, president, LaVerne Pearson, secretary: Ellis Fees, treasurer, and Carroll Wil- liams. In the old clothing drive this chap- ter was very successful. The drive was simplified by dividing the town into sec- tions, with two members of the com- mittee each having a section. With the aid of the Student Body the com- mittee was able to make a very satis- factory report. Elsinore's quota of sewing and knitting was filled before the given time. Elsinore Union High School is glad to have such a good record, and has en- joyed doing the Junior Red Cross work. LAVERNE PEARSON. The Elzinnrun Enmwtir Svrivnrv COOKING Not least among the many deep sci- ences studied at E. U. H. S. is Domestic Science. It is studied by a group of girls who still believe in the old fash- ioned art of cooking, who may put it to actual use later. The teachers, Miss Herdman and later Mrs. Johnson, were very thorough, and a careful and systematic study was made of food values. A great deal of practical laboratory work was done by the girls. All the different branches of cooking were studied carefully in turn and a great many recipes were tried with good suc- cess. About the middle of the year a great idea was thought of. It was decided by the class to serve one hot dish a week to the students, during the winter months at cost. Later when it grew warmer, something cool was prepared. In this way a useful knowledge of the cost of various foods was gained by the girls. One day a luncheon was planned in honor of the school trustees. All the Work was to be done and everything prepared by the girls. The guests pres- ent were: Mr. and Mrs. Rush, Mr. and Mrs. Gyger, Mr. and Mrs. Shank. Mr. and Mrs. Merrifield, Mr. and Mrs. Sher- man, Professor Thompson and his wife. They were seated at two beautifully decorated tables in a pretty room up- stairs, overlooking the lake. The color scheme of the High School, gold and white, was carried out in the menu and decorations, California poppies being used in profusion. There they were served with a delicious meal by the girls of the class. The Domestic Science Class have en- joyed their work a great deal and have learned a great many things, thanks to the excellent teaching of those in charge of the department. FLORENCE TAYLOR-'22, SEWING Dear friend: I want to tell you about our sewing department this year. Be- fore the "flu" vacation we made a beau- tiful satin Service Flag for our school. Our teacher, Miss Margaret Herdman, assisted us in the work. There are twenty-nine blue stars and one of gold on the flag. The stars were all em- broidered on by hand. The flag mea- sures about three feet by four and one- half feet. We were sorry to lose Miss Herdman, who resigned during the vacation. Mrs. Frary M. Johnson took up the work in January and now we cannot think of sewing without Mrs. Johnson. We have done one hundred per cent of the work assigned to us by the Ju- nior Red Cross, each girl in the class having made a garment for the Belgian babies. The knitting was assigned to the other scholars. We feel that we have accomplished a large amount of work this year considering the time lost during our enforced vacation. We girls all enjoy our work and I, am -sure it has done us ever so much good. The number of garments completed by the girls has amounted to about twenty- five muslin garments, fifteen dresses and four shirt-waists, aside from the Red Cross work. Beatrice Clarke's work in darning is e-specially noteworthy. Those of us who expect to continue the work next year are hoping sincerely that Mrs. Johnson will be with us again, for she has made the work very interesting to us. There are not many of us, but we are important, for if it were not for the Sewing Department, who could mend the school flag when it is torn by its constant waving in the breeze? ESTHER KIEFER-'21, Thr Eluinnrua DOMESTIC SCIENCE CLASS MANUAL TRAINING SHOP Thr iilninnrun FORENSIC REPRESENTATIVES Martha McSwain Hilda Armour Josephine Knotts Senior Sophomore Freshman THE FORENSIC CONTEST For the first time the Elsinore Union High School sent three representatives to take part in the Forensic Literary Contest held at Banning, Friday, May 2. These representatives were Josephine Knotts, Hilda Armour and Martha Mc- Swain. The story and declamation con- tests Were very close indeed, and the MANUAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT The manual training work this year has been done under the direction of Mr. G. C. Livingston. Twelve students, eight boys and four girls, have had the advantage of this work, from among the high school students. In addition to this, fourteen boys have spent an aft- task of naming the winners was a nard one. Martha McSwain tied with the Banning contestant for second place in the oration contest. Corona carried off the honors of the day and is in posses- sion of the cup. We consider that our representatives did wonderfully well for the first effort of this sort and that they deserve a great deal of credit. At least We have succeeded again in putting Elsinore on the map. ernoon each week receiving instruction in the shop. With seven Weeks taken from the regular time, 'on account of influenza, a great deal of the work that would have been done, could not be accomplished. The department, in ad- dition to its regular work, has made for the Red Cross three bed-side tables and three hospital canes. In war work the Student Body has Stanley Mayer .... Elizabeth Nienke. Esther Kiefer ..,... The Elninnruu -1 1 STANLEY MAYER President Student Body 1 Uhr Stuhrnt Mnhg .........,............President .............Vice President ...............Secretary Edith Keith ............................. LaVerne Pearson ..................... Beatrice Z. Clark .......... Social .Treasurer .Librarian Chairman The students of the Elsinore Union High School met on October 25, 1918, for the purpose of organizing a Stu- dent Body to carry on such activities as might come before the students. The Student Body has been very ac- tive in different line-s of Work the past year. Early in the term an annual was planned under the supervision of this organization to give the public an idea of what the school -accomplishes in the school term. To help defray the expenses of this annual the Student Body gave "The Honor of the Stars and Stripes," a four act drama, which was a grand success and a big credit to the organization. Martha McSwain ...... Program Chairman Carroll Williams .........,,.,.,,,,., Yell Leader Elizabeth Nlenke ......,,,.,,.....,,.,.,,,, Pianist John Peters .........,,,..,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Reporter Bert Walker .................................... Editor Ellis Fees! ......... ,...... B usiness Manager not been a slacker. The members voted to join the Junior Red Cross and to as- sist other war organizations in any Way they could. Representatives from the Student Body were sent to Banning to compete in the Forensic Contest against other schools of the county. The Student Body has proved to be the life of the school in both a business and social way. Every one of the stu- dents have taken an interest, and all af- fairs have worked out splendidly. The students hope to make this a larger and better organization next year. S. M. '19. The iilainnrun "Ellis Mnnnr nf the Starz sinh Svtripvan 1 CFrom behind the scenesl "Oh, LaVern, I'm so excited! What time is it? What time does the cur- tain go up? In twenty-five minutes did you say? My, I thought the rehearsals were dreadful, but this is lots of fun!" "Are -you 'made up' yet, Edith? Where is my cup and rake? Well, hur- ry up and get painted. Miss Long did me. Is she going to fix you?" "No, Miss Bloomfield is going to make me up. Do you think I look all right for Betty? See my swagger stick? Isn't it great?" "Yes, and do look. Most of the peo- ple are here already. There is Elizabeth. Doesn't she make the dearest, sweetest Lena Bergenfeld? I'm crazy about her in that third act." "lsn't Page a scream! He looks more like Frank Olcutt tonight-more se- rious. That suit of his is nifty!" "Are you nervous, Page?" "Just a little. Where's my note- book? Say, Edith, isn't Bernice pretty tonight? I mean Hilda." "For the land's sake. look at Otto! I wouldn't know him. He looks actual- ly fierce. Hello, Otto, where'd you get that coat? You look nice." ."Well, I ought to look nice! This is Prof's. coat and Miss Bloomfield put enough of that awful glue on my face to stick three beard-s-and still I'm afraid it will come off. Where's my check- book? Let me see, 'You must put away such prejudices'-no, that's wrong." "Oh, Stan! Well, you certainly are a typical 'blunderbus'! Please do not drop that hammer on my toes." "Say, Martha, you make a fellow want to get sick when he sees your Red Cross outfit! Vivian Marlow just suits you for a name." "Miss Bloomfield, did you get my chocolates? I simply must have them, you know. I'm actually getting thin!" "Yes, Alberta. But Sophie, you cer- tainly do not look thin!" "Hands up!" "Ellis Fees, take off that awful beard until you need it. 'You frighten me Mr. Waltersl' " "All right, Lena, but 'I'm crazy about you. It's your eyes, They're hypnotic! " "Miss Clark certainly takes her part like a professional. As Mrs. Scrovins, she is wonderful. And Josephine was just made for Tildy. She really has tal- ent, don't you think?" "Carroll, you make a perfect Irish Michael. Your wig is fine. Did Mr. Thompson make it?" "Oh, Clara, you are simply fascinat- ing in that mourning." "Do you think I look all right?" "All right! Well, I should say I do! To look at you anyone would think you really had lost a husband. You know when you give that long speech about your baby, it just makes shivers run all over me, Gretchen. How do you do it?" "Oh, it's easy! Say, Ellis, help me with this, will you?" "Well, 'I suppose so' but 'an officer does not chase pigs!"' "Everybody quiet! Miss Long has something to say to us." "Oh, I'm so nervous! The curtain isigoing up!" "That went pretty well, didn't it? Let me -see the crowd. Pretty big, isn't it? Whee, we ought to make some money!" ' "I wish I had a programme. Lend me yours, will you Johnnie?" "Shifting scenes is the worst! Prof. can sure work, can't he?" "Are you nervous now? I forgot some of mine. Do you think anyone noticed? "Miss Bloomfield had to prompt me several times, too. I don't care!" "Isn't Libby wonderful? I cried my- self." "Stanley is great, too! And Hilda- and Ellis makes such a dandy villain." "Everyone was great!" Curtain. "It's all over! Thank goodness!" "But wasn't it fun!" "Let's all go-home!" EDITH KEITH-'21. 1 1 The iiluinurus ,Svnrial Early in September the Sophomores gave the rest of the school a "back to nature" party on the lake shore. Classes were shortened that day, so that we could have more time for the occasion. Most of the girls were taken to the picnic grounds in machines, Jose- phine preferring to escort the boys. When the wieners, buns and pies ar- rived everybody enjoyed a feed. Then we played more games and finally strolled back home by twos and twos. One morning in January, just after the influenza epidemic, the social chair- man announced a party for the coming Friday. Could it be true? Seven- thirty was the set date, and you can just bet we were there on time. Many hilarious games were played and the faithful piano was never still. Delicious refreshments were served and after- wards we played more games. In one, we all became engaged to each other, so to avoid trouble we rushed for our hats and coats, and departed for home. On March seventh the Glee Club in- vited the rest of the school to a mas- ouerade party given at the Elsinore Grill. At seven-thirty a few clowns ap- peared. They were dreadfully ashamed of their faces for they hid them, but they were soon found out. Soon some girls arrived, oh! what dreadfully short dresses! My how stuck up they were! Hm-m! but the sweetest faces beamed from beneath their hats and who should it be but the boys. Were they better looking than the real girls? I'll say they were. Oh! what a surprise. Mr. Thompson as "backward Charley Chap- lin" was-but sh! he"s our "Prof." Martha and Hilda told us what they thought of us in a little duet. Refresh- ments of cocoa, cake, fruit and cookies along with games and music finished the evening. On March the twenty-fourth, what do you think happened? Why those little Freshmen gave those Sophomores a party, and showed them the best time of their lives. Oh! what a time they had getting to the Taylor home, but nevertheless, they got there safely. The game-s selected by the hostess, were en- joyed by all. The hostess served re- freshments which consisted of sand- wiches, cake. punch and wafers. Every- body present went home feeling they had enjoyed themselves immensely. About four o'cl0ck on afternoon, a crowd of boys and girls bade the' Juniors and Freshies goodbye, and started off on a hay wagon for a good time. The ride was made pleasant by Professor Thompson springing jokes. When We reached our destination we played games and sang and then assembled for a repast of sandwiches, meat loaf, fudge, ice-cream and cake. After eat- ing, we played games until darkness fell. Then we again mounted our lofty carriage which was driven home by the principal, escorted by a sophomore. We reached home with happy hearts, ac- companied by much laughter and sing- ing. The Sophies had entertained the Seniors. "Better late than never." The Jun- iors decided to give the Seniors a real party, so invitations were issued for May 22. at Hill Crest. The rooms were in the H. S. colors, white and gold, while the dining room was beautiful in the Senior colors, purple and gold. The color scheme was carried out in decora- tions of the room with flowers and crepe paper, in the place cards, napkins and menu. After the "feed" the "Jolly Juniors" escorted the "Big Fouri' to the Movies, chaperoned by Mr. Thompson, class teacher for both upper classes, and his charming Wife. Then back to Hillcrest for a jolly eve- ning of music, games and spook-telling stories. A good time? Ask anyone of the Seniors. Nl. The Elninnruu I Athlviirz THE TENNIS TOURNAMENT E. U. H. S. sent six contestants to Beaumont to take part in the tennis tournament. Ellis Fees and Stanley Mayer played in the boys' doubles and John Wilhite in the boys' singles. They played very well indeed, but were matched with superior players-unfon tunately for us. Helen Smith played in the girls' singles and won from Beau- mont in the semi-finals, but was de- feated by San Jacinto in the finals- giving us second place. Clara and Bessie Slosson played in the girls' dou- bles and won from Beaumont in the semi-finals and from Banning in the finals. The latter game was a hard fought one and one of the most exciting tennis bames ever witnessed by these schools. The scores were 7-5, 5-7, 13- 11 in our favor. Banning won first place in the meet and Elsinore second. Again we are proud of our representa- tives and have added one more score to our year's record. TRACK Yes, we had a track team. even if we didn't get many points at the coun- ty meet. Three of our boys, Stanley Mayer, Ellis Fees and John Wilhite. were our representatives. Stanley took part in the 100 yard and 440 yard dashes, and was not left far behind in either one. Ellis did well in the high jump and John had some extra strong competition in the events in which he entered, the shot put and the mile. We have a nucleus. upon which to build our next year's team, so that with the newcomers and with extra effort, Elsi- nore Union High School should have a very good track team. The Elainnrun GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM Top row: LaVerne Pearson, Helen Smith, Edith Keith Bottom row: Bessie Slosson, Clara Slosson, Mabel Mayer Sophomore Meeting Mabel, our president, rules su- preme. "Meeting come to order," she must loudly scream. Arthur jumps up and makes a suggestion Which alway-s is settled with the mark of a question. Esther gets up to read us the minutes, ' Poor girl, it is hours before she can begin it. Carroll jumps up in the midst of the session. Esther tries to read. "Let's have a feed," Says Carroll with greed. "Oh, sit down and do be still"! Edith slips him a quinine pill. "Oh, you people make me sick." And Sophie chews on a candy stick. Hilda gets up and says with a grin, "Why in the deuce did we ever come in?" No one knew what the meeting was for, And soon we all flew out the door. Page: "Miss Long always knows I am chewing gum whether she sees me or not." Hilda: "Gosh, Page, she can hear you!" Farmer Jones: "I heard that the lake is receding." Farmer Brown: "I doubt that the seed will grow." A Freshman stood on the burning deck, And as far as one could learn He stood with perfect safety, For he was too green to burn. Ghz Elainnruu , Q 'fl as SHES SMILES Old Bert Walker and his baby stare, would look much better if his feet weren't there. Stanley Mayer and his baby smile, sure does make my life worth while. Pemberton Clayton so small and slim, we all know Josephine is fond of him. Carroll Williams is very short, sure does think himself some sport. Otto Lambert struts around, thinks himself the only guy in town. Our social chairman is Miss Clark, when it comes to parties she is a shark. We all have to laugh at Harvey Kieth, seems he chews his, tongue with his teeth. Sophie Armour's like a bride in June, if she isn't laughing she's singing a tune. Mr. Page Loyd whom we all knew, when to go. Ira Rail and his old tin lizzie, if you once get in you'll -sure be dizzy. Old Glen Burrell is no mathematician, but he sure argues strong on prohibi- tion. Johnnie Wilhite so big and strong, he could knock Jess Willard out. Mr. Thompson and his curly hair, with one word he splits the air. Ellis Fees and his wonderful eyes, he surely is a marvel in disguise. Clara Slosson so quiet and still, sure- ly is a swell looking pill. When Bessie Slosson plays basket it comes to mischief he's raving Mr. Thompson Kin Physicsj : "Now this is a very dangerous experiment, and if I make a mistake we will be blown thru the ceiling. Now all come up a little closer so that you may follow me more closely." ball. we all know she can beat them all. We love our singing teacher, Miss Long. we all wish she would give us a song. Josephine is a funny mite, she's full of fun from morning till night. Johnny Peters is a funny spotter, you know he is our school reporter. Mr. Thompson on circus day, the girls thought that they would ditch, but it didn't pay. Mabel's ways and her curly hair, her baby walk and her baby stare. Margaret Bergen is mighty fast, it seems so funny she gets to school last. If Dorothy Stewart was very slow, would Ada Rush make her go? Dear Inez with her starry eyes, likes to flirt with all the guys. Edith Keith sure is wise, with her mouth open, catching flies. Mr. Thompson is looking about, won- dering if his wifie knows he's out. Esther Kiefer drinks nothing but wa- ter. I betcha a dollar she's a preacher's daughter. Elizabeth Nienke is very sweet, but oh. just take a peep at her feet. Hilda Armour and Martha together, just got thru' giving everybody a pain. Arthur Escallier deserves a kick, always poking fun at our dear old Dick. Helen Smith is very tall, but is loved by all. La Verne is not coming tonight they say, she saw the crowd and ran away. Junior: "Have you ever gone snipe hunting here?" Freshman fnot wishing to appear greenlz "Yes, I have caught a lot of snipe around here." Uhr Elnlnnrun Where clo we go from Bere? Eliuiuefh Nuenke NM M4id' S'1"-snli! r'1'JeY. S+vee'f' Sweevu' Har-H14 M!SW3'lT-r ia S,hc.+:.o:f:hj nv' A L E-Ili-5 'F'ee.S A' 'Is Ja.:-u+vesS E"H"'-W Kagfgvx ' I 1105 e..d'ENnev- A. WWW AvTH1or Exe-Jievx, Ik' A IO Qenfdlefk' Vi as A1a'W'WH ow. M41 '- Nvgr YA Sola :Bev-Kew -Clara Slosaeh 'dd x l w 1I,,..,,,,'FIe mf,,,.3 Qh4++e.,5Q M 5- ii 'R ' "' ' ' 'A ' l ,v -Biscwinf Sham? 1Joso.Pl'1inQ KWH-'R E M in QSTQ yu 759-0 '.I:'f'5-QLRX L M0012 S439 'G L,,Ur.m-xg -PGIFSOYL Junk Agth The lilainnrua Qlalvnhar Jan. 27. "Kid Day." Girls come to school dressed in "kid" clothes. Jan. 31. Prof. discovers several bot- tles of a certain kind of smelly acid are missing. February Feb. 3. Obnoxious odors in assem- bly. Feb. 4. Anybody here seen a skunk? A verry, verr-r-ry odiferous fellow? Feb. 5. He's the least little bit per- sistent. Feb. 6. Prof. delivers lecture on "The Skunk." Very interesting. Feb. 14. St. Valentine's Day. No, we didn't get a vacation. Feb. 17, 18, 19, 20, 22. Play practice. Feb. 19. Prof. takes a spill going down a hill. Feb. 21. Journeyed over to Perris with our Girls' Basketball team. Score 21 to 11. Lost our first game but came away vowing vengeance. Feb. 24. Play practice. Feb. 25. End of semester. Miss Long buys a bottle of red ink. Feb. 25. Several oranges missing from their accustomed place on the "old orange tree." Feb. 28. We give our play entitled. "The Honor of the Stars and Stripes." Miss Bloomfield, Mr. Thompson and Miss Long "made the cast up." Funny what a transformation a little paint and powder will make. One young lady re- marked of Page, "Why, he actually looks handsome when he's on the stage." Page doesn't know yet whether to take it as a slam or a compliment. March Mar. 3. Miss Bloomfield takes the cake for high jumping. Stan gets a mouse and shows it the sights of the girls' dressing room. Miss Bloomfield shows the girls how to squeal and jump. The girls aren't slow to follow her ex- ample and soon the chairs are all oc- cupied. Mar. 4. Stan stays after school for chewing gum CID in Miss Bloomfield's room. Mar. 7. Glee Club gives a masquer- ade party for themselves and the res? of the school. Several "belles" present. Ellis Fees would make a good wife for some one. Mar. 14. Sophomores have a taffy pull. C. Williams and G. Burrell. Ask the rest. They know. Mar. 17. St. Patrick's Day. Fresh- ies didn't need to wear anything as green is their natural color. Mar. 19. S. O. S. Seniors or Sophies. Who said "ditch day." 21 and all's well. Mar. 19. Did you look beyond the lake and see the "19"? Epidemic sweeps over school. No, not the "flu." It was a joking epidemic. Ask Prof. He knows. So do the rest of us. Mar. 24: Freshmen give Sophomores a party at the Taylor home. Some party. Thank you, Freshies! September Sept. 23. Freshies arrive. Some bunch. Almo-st every one has met Mr. Thompson. Sept. 24, 25, 26, 27. Late ones begin to straggle in. Sept. 30. We begin our second week of school. October Oct. 2. Several freshies haven't be- come accustomed to the school yet. One particular freshie evidently hates Alge- bra for he has been seen twice in assem- bly when he should have been in Al- gebra. Oh well! It's all in a lifetime. Oct. 4. First Sophie-Freshie mix-up pulled off. Oct. 8. Sophie girls initiate Freshie girls. Oct. 9. Picnic given at which the Freshies are the guests of honor of the Sophies. November Nov. 1. "Flu" appears in neighbor- hood. May be big vacation. 5. Here's hoping. Nov. Nov. 6. Hurray! Vacation is right. December Dec. 6. Every one gets their first correspondence school papers. Prof. disturbs us by reminding us that we are Eh: lilainnrus losing too much and -sends us our lessons by mail. Dec. 20. Christmas five days away but we still get those darn papers. Coises! Dec. 25. Christmas! January Jan. 1. Lots of resolutions made. Jan. 2. Lots of resolutions "busted." Jan. 6. School re-opens. Every one lea-st little bit glad to get back. 6. Mrs. Johnson, our new Do- Science teacher, arrives. is the Jan. mestic Jan. 6. Beatrice Clark comes to good old E. U. H. S. Jan. 17. School party. Good thing it's Friday. Jan. 27. Wallace Clark, first class seaman, recently returned from North Sea, gave an interesting account of his adventures in the "Suicide" mine squad- ron. April April 1. April Fool's Day. That's all we'll say. April 2. Mr. Daniels, County Li- brarian, gives us a talk on art. fMore llivrr Eeginnrth the Galen Great cheer made our teachers to every t one And to the work they did set us on. When we did all escape their cunning wiles, We met again with weeping and smiles. A clamor soon arose and how our tongues did rage, The stories of adventure would fill page after page. At length a calm ensued and each one told a tale Of the system and tyranny which doth prevail. We listened all respectfully and now deem it prudent You, too, should hear the tragedies of each enduring student. We pray you listen with attentive ear Unto the doleful tales that straightway you will hear. The Tale of the English Student Olympian gods and goddesses we study by the score. or lessj. April 14-19. Mrs. Johnson principal while Mr. Thompson's away. April 15. Hurray! Girls win their game with Perris. Score 15 to 14. April 21-25. Institute week. Vaca- tion! April 28. Gee! but it's hard to go back. ' April 29. J. Hampton Watts calls and tells us of his experiences "over there." April 30, May 1, 2. Chautauqua. Half-day holiday each day. Oh boy! May May 2. Hilda Armour. Josephine Knotts and Martha McSwain were sent to Banning to compete in the Annual Forensic Contest. Martha tied with another contestant for second place in the Orations. - May 5. We begin to prepare for the Tennis Tournament. The first step is a local tournament. Oh, Boy! May 13. Ellis 'Fees turns out to be the Tennis shark of the school. nf Elninnrr High Svrhnnl Romantic myths, poetic tales, in Greek and Roman lore. We learn to speak correctly, to write essays and themes, Milton, Burke, and Shakespeare, we quote from them by reams. All the wealth of literature we pour into our pates, And humbly hope to rival ye departed celebrates. The Tale of the History Student With curious ,eyes and interest, o'er His- tory's page we -scan, We see the field of action that tells the life of man, , 'Tis here we get the feeling that all the world's akin, And our ambitions fired an able name to win. With the study of the past our knowl- edge does not end, We study economics and the socialistic trend, For well we know that we will be the Ghz Elzinnrua citizens of tomorrowg So we gather all the wisdom that we can beg or borrow. The Tale of the Language Student Come weep with me and help bemoan my lot As I now sadly chant, "Amo, amas, amat." Excruciating anguish doth fill my very soul, As on I flounder blindly in a sea of Es- panol. "Vive", my fellow sufferer, weep o'er my troubles sore And I'll sing your praise in Greek for now and evermore. The Tale of the Science Student Molecules and atoms I mix up in a messg I'm sure to make mistakes, this misfor- tune I must confess. In our domestic science we have an equal fame, Our baking powder biscuits, leaden bul- lets put to shame. The Tale of the Music Student When o'er my violin I draw my lifted bow Straightway come dancing forth har- monious sounds and low, Or when the ivory keys my finger wan- ders o'er, I bring the sweetest music human ear e'er heard before. In ecstacies of song I trill clear as a bird But always I'm reproved, "Thou should be seen, not heard." The Tale of the Commercial Student The typewriters' music doth thrill my -soul, And sixty words per minute is my goal. Problems in commercial I figure off 1n reams, But I puzzle over shorthand in my dreamsg My cash accounts and balances will fill page after page. I'm learning to spell "Efficiency" in this commercial age. A Tale From Manual Training To become an architect-for that I as- p1re, But when I smash my fingers, it quenches my desire. Furniture and hen houses I fashion out with care, At the forge and at the anvil machinery I repair, I take a few tin cans, a little piece of board And with a little bit of genius, I fashion out a Ford. The Tale of the Math. Student The terms of algebra my reason doth surely vexg I hate the existence of that little letter HX!! Theorems and corolaries are all very saddening And the logic of geometry is quite mad- dening. I pray you read my humble tale aright, For the best I could of each one did write, For I know as well as all of you No one must tell a tale untrue. And so I ask you to forgive with cheer All that you find is faulty Written here. Lay not the blame on a malicious hand For my wit is short as ye all under- stand. HERE ENDETH THE TALES OF ELSINORE HIGH SCHOOL B. W. '20 The Business Manager of Uhr Elainnma takes this opportunity to thank the business men for their liberal advertising patronage and asks our friends to give them their patronage. The Elninnrun VIIIWHlllHIHIHWHHHHWHHHIHIIIHIIIHIHHIHHHIIIU Patronize Your Home Industry Ask Your Grocer for Calnfornia Growers' Brands of F raiis and Vegetables Grown and Packed az' Elsinore They Are Guaranteed Ulihe Elainnrua !IlHI1III!llllllllHIlHIlVIIHllllIlllIllllIllllllllllllllllillilllIlllIlllIllH1HllllllilIIlHllllllllllll!lHHIlllllllIlllllllIlllllllllll!IllIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIllllllllllIlllllllllliilllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllIlllHllllllllllllllllllll Jinghpf' very High --Q No beer, no Work, 111110 work, No pas, giyiood, No food, No existence- Should Own Let's all get mad and Starve to death. -Freshie. S uving S hares Josephine: "Papa and I are going up into the valley for a year." illlllll Prof. Thompson: "What's your dad going to do?" Josephine: "Oh, he's going to raise goats." Prof. T.: "And what are you going to do?" Josephine: "Oh, I'm going to play with the kids." in the Elainnre Hallrg Euilhing sinh Euan Annu. Noi In the Curriculum THERE is one branch of study that should be added to every high school course which is of more importance than any. There should be a department to teach "Trade at Home. " This subject should be instilled into the mind of every student, as it is the foundation for every community Davenporfs Store Is a Home Product lllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllilllllllIllllllllllllHIlllllllllllllllilllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHHllllllllHlllllllllllllllllIIIHIIIIIIlllllllIIIIHIIIIillilllllllllllllllllllllllll The Elninnrun 'IHIIIHHIIIIIIIIHIIHIIHIIHHHHIIHI1llHHlIHHlllllilllllllIIIIHllllHIHIIIIIIIIllllllllllVIIIHllllllllHHlHHVIIlHHlHHNHHIII1llllHHHIIIIIIHIIIHIIIHIIJIIIHIIHIIHHHH!!NHI1HIIllHllHHHIIHIHHIHIIHHHllllllllllllllllllllllllL .Unahrn ICE CREAM SODAS ICE CREAM CANDY Blessings on the little lassie. Little girl dressed up so classy. With thy hair curled all around And thy giggling, merry Q 9 illlrfvmmn 5 W'ith thy arched lips redder still Kissed by a junior on Flagstaff ' 1 ' hillg 3 With thy powder on thy face, ' Little dress with ruffled lace. How they envy that bold lay. Your coy sweetness makes him glad. Blessings on thee, high school laSSie, DAILY PAPERS E'en tho you're something sas- MAGAZINES s . y -B, W, CIGARS Patronize YOLIF Home Dl'llggiS1' You can get what you want just as cheap as elsewhere. A satisfied customer is our best advertisement. ELSINORE PHARMACY C. FRED B. KLARER AGENT FOR Eastman K odaks and Films, Rexall and N ya! Remedies, Chris!0pher's Candies and Ice Cream, Burnham Phonographs -IIHIIIHIIHIHIIHH HKIIHIHIIIHlllllllH1lllllllillI!l'HHIHIHIIIIIIIIHIHHlllllllHIIHIIIHHHIIIHIIHIIHHIHHIHIHIIHll!llllllHHH!!!IIHIIIHIHIIHIIIHIIIHIIIIIIIHIIHHIHIIIHIIIHIIHIHIIHIIIHIIIHHIHIHIIIHIIIIIIIH Illllllllllll Ulihe Elninurua JlIlll!l!llllllI!lilllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIlllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIlllilllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllIlllillllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 Ideal Eliiifglfs Baker In English II class-Page: "I'm afraid it won't fit," "Rosalind was short because mused Inez as she tried the 'she just came up to Orlando's ring. heart." "That's funny," said Otto, Sophie: "We1l! maybe his "I never had any trouble with heart was in his mouth." it before." Build a Home 6'Home Is Where the Heart Is" NEVER before has the word "home" meant so much to America and to all the world as it does today. It's a word with magic in it-the word with which the world is to fight social unrestg a word with which the world is to fight Bolshevism and all other economic evils that are threatening to follow the world war. The man who owns his own home doesn't have the red flag of anarchy floating ' over it. Build cz Home and Build If Now , SEE ELSINORE LUMBER CO. "15'SZ12uELET3if3f F. B. VVARE, Manager lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIllillllllllillllllilllilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllilllllllIllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllilllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllillilllIlllllllifllllllllillllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllrt The Elninnrua 4IIIIIIII'IllllllflllllllllllillllHHHIIHIIHIIIHIIHIIIIIIIIllI!lPIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllHIllllllIIIIHIIHIIIHIIHIINNIIHHINHHIIIIHIIIIIIIHlllVIIHIIIIIIIHIHIIIIHIIHIIIHIIHIIIIIIIIHIHHINNHI1HHNIIINHI1IIIIHIIHIIIllllllllillll Jvahve J. T. K HNS A Freshie boy walked down the street h His clothing looked quite N0f0f'yPllbllC queerg For tanny spots showed here and there. AGENT FCR On trousers far and near. A lady kind, in pity gazed: "The patch don't match," quoth she. The Freshie looked up in deep concern, "That ain't the patch. It's me." Senior: "What's that goat baa-ing for?" ' Freshman: "That's Jose- phine calling for M-a-a." Southern Pacufic R. R. Lands in Southern California 'AND Responsible Fire Insurance Companies VVrites Fidelity Bonds for the American Surety Co. of New York and Los Angeles Represents a Reliable and Responsible Abstract Company of Riverside ELSINORE, CAL. Office: Opposite the Santa Fe Station PERRET BROS. -Groceries- AND ...Meats... HIIIHIIHlHHlIIHlIIIHIIIHIIIVIIIIIITHIIHIIHlH4lH1lH71llliillillllllllllllll IIHIIIIIIIHIHWIIIHIHVIHHillllllllliHIIHIIHHIIHIIHlllllllllilllHHllllHllllllllllllllllllllllHHHIIHIHHHHIIUIIlllllllilliHNHNHIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIHIIHIIIHIHIIIIHHNIII!HHHIHIIHIIHIllHIIHflIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIHlI'HHIl 115112 Eluinnrun !I!VlIIlllllillllllllllllllllilllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllilllIll!!!llllllllllIlllllllllllll4llllllilllllllllllillllllllllllllH1llllllllllIllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllNNIllllllHlillllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllillillllllllllllllllllHlllllilll Th 6? Consolidated Bank of Elsinore VVE SOLICIT AND APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Mr. Livingstone calculates that if a man smokes in this World he will smoke in the next one also. While Bub Lambert was playing with a cat last Friday, it scratched him on the ve- randa. Page: "What is radium?" Prof.: "I don't know. It's too expensive." Miss Long fin Englishj: f'Never speak unless you have something to say." Josephine: "Goodness, I can't keep still forever." Graham 8: VVillsey Garage lPhone 721 City Garage I Phone 2335 Ford . F ordson . Dodge Ford Experts - Ford Prices Genuine Ford Paris IllllllllllllllHHlllllllllilllllllllllIllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllHHlllllllllllllilllIllllllllllllllllllllHI!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllilllllllllillllllHHllllHlllllllillllllilllIllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllll The lilainnruz IIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllIlllllllIlllllllllllllHIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIllllllllllillllllllllllHllllllIIIHII1IllllllllIlllHHIIIIHlllllllllliillllllllHIIIIIIHIIIHIIHIHIIIIIIIIHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Jnahez "What was that row in the cafeteria the other day?" "The coffee got hot and soaked a doughnut." There is meter in music, There is meter in tone, But the best of all meters Is to meet her alone. Page: "How long can a per- son live without brains?" Teacher: "I don't know. How old are you?" Literary aspirant: "I can write about anything." The exasperated publisher: "Then please right about face." TMZBEST PMMMDOH GOOD Thmgwo fha. FEES' BASKET GROCERY Collections Investments Rentals Loans Legal Papers Notary Elsinore Realty Co. A. G. KECK Dealer In General Hardware General House Furnishings Farm Machinery Crockery M' 1lfrf5:i2FRS Paints and Oils ' Pipe and Pipe Fittings We C a n H e I p Y 0 u Hose Graham Avenue GUUS For Rellf ELs1NoRrs CALIFORNIA Ammunition IllllIllllllillllllllllllllllIilllllllllIllllllllllllIllllllllIlllllllllllllIllllllllIIIillllIlllllllllllllIII1lllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllillHIHIIIHIIIHIHlllllIIIHIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIIIHIIl!I'IlI'IIIlII Ghz filainnrua Jllll llllllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllHllllllllillllllllllilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllilllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllHHlllllllllllllllllllllllll ilnahra Student: "What would you think if every time you put your hand in your pocket you were to find a five dollar Fllllllll bill?" Friend: "Think! I Wouldn't think. I'd know I had some- body else's clothes on. Josephine: "I think Pemb has a case." Johnnie P.: "On Whom?" Josephine: "On me." C. W. HARRIS 8: SON Dry Goods Men 's and Ladies' Furnishings and Shoes CEI -AGENTS FOR- A Freshie Wishing to die Crawford Shoes fOr Men dreamt he was a frog and Hamilton Brown and Friedman croaked. Shelby Shoes for Men, Women -- and Children M11 Th0mDS0H1 "Why are Black Cat Hose for Men, Women DI'a11'19S flat?" and Children Mabel: HBeCauSe ,the Sun American Lady and American sets on them every night. Girl C01-Sets The Southern ierras ower o Light Heat Power It's as easy to start an electric motor as it is to stop a gas engine -1 L. W. BENTLEY, Local Agent Elsinore, California llllilllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHHHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllilllllllilllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllillHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll A012112 Elninntua WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW 511151125 Have you ever seen A wink from the eye of a needle? A shingle from the roof of your mouth? A sheet from the bed of a river? A nail from the fingers of fate? A hair from the head of a hammer? A bite from the teeth of a saw? What goes over the bridge of your nose? Darkness break when it fell? Prof. fin Physicsbr "Now, Bert. what is a vacuum?" Bert fthotfullyJ: "I have it in my head, sir, but I can't ex- press it." Phone Store 342 Phone Res. 343 Est: 1885 Furniture Linoleum Cozzgoleum E2 Rugs Mattresses Bedding HEN d you Want the BEST Groceries call on A. S. BURNHA M To Our Home People: If high grade goods at the most REASONABLE prices known can hold your trade then that's me. Your good will is what I need. Dry Goods Notions M illinery Never any trouble to show goods or get what you Want The Qualify Store Stephens' I s The Home Store HMMWWWMWWWWWWWWWMWMWWWMWWWWWWWWWMWWWMWWWMWWWMWWWWWMWWWWWWWMWWWMWMWMWWWWWWW The Elainnruu HIIIlllllHlllllllllllllllllllllIllHllllllllllllIINlIlllllHllllllllllllHllllllllllllllIllllllHillHHIlllllllillllllllllHHHI!!HIHHUillllllHHNIll!lllllllHlllllHHtill!IIHHNillllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIIHIIHIHillllllllllllllllllllll Peter Vinholt TAILOR Cleaning, Pressing, Remodeling Suits Made to Order Lake Elsinore Hot Springs ELSINORE, CAL. Modern Cottages for Rent Furnished A. W. Stewart Genfs Furnishings and Shoes t...n. ELSINORE : : CAL. Farmer Cto a senior on a picnicjz "Do you know the river is up?" Senior: "Well, it ought to be. It's half past ten." Bub: "What kind of skins make good shoes?" Bert: "I don't know, but banana skins make good slip- pers." PLAZA HOTEL L. W. Messing, Proprietor .vii-S31 2? ?Z i a 1 n S t r e e t M . ELSINORE, CALIFORNIA illlilllillllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllHlllillllllllilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllillllllllil!!lllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllNllllllllIIIlIIlIIIIIIillIliIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll LHHH The Elninnrun HHWHWHMHWHMHMHWIWHWHWHWHWHMHMHMHMHWHMHWHWHMHMHWHMHWHWHWHWHWHWIWHMHWHWHMHWHMHMHWHWHWHWHMHMHWHWHMHWHWHWHWHWHH iiilrg- nnrr ingrnuing Glnmmmg DFSHSNFHS ENORAVERS 1 lialftnnw sinh illinr 011115 337 S. LOS ANGELES ST. LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA IWMMWWWWWWMMMWMHMMHMWWWMWNWWWWMMWWMWWWWWWMMWMWWWWMWMWWWWWWWWWWWWWMMWMMMWWMWHWWWWWWMWW HW Elie iiluinnruei liillllillilllllliillllilllllllllllllillllllIlllll1lilillilllllllllllllllillllllliilllllllillliflllllllllillillllliilllllliIllillillllllllillllllllllllllilllilllilllillllllilllll1lllllillllllllllllliilllillilllllliilllilill'illllllllllllilllllllllllllIllllllillllllHL Elsinore Sanitarium The Only Institution in Elsinore Using All Modern and Scientnfic Methods For the Treatment or Rheumatism, Sciatica, Neuralgia, Neuritisg various forms of Dyspepsia and Intestinal Disordersg Liver and Kidney Dis- easesg Bright's Disease and Dropsyg Functional and Organic . Heart Diseasesg various Skin Affections, as: Eczema, Psoria- sis, Acne, Erythema, Lupus, External Cancers and other forms too numerous to mentiong Nervous Exhaustion, Mel- ancholia and Mental Depressiong Locomotor Ataxia and Paralysisg various Diseases peculiar to womeng Catarrhal Affections of the Nose and Throat, and all forms of Diseases due to Malnutrition, Poor Circulation and Low Vitality. AMONG METHODS EMPLOYED ARE: ELECTRICAL Including High Frequency, D'Arsonval, Sinusoidal, Diathermy Fulguration, Farradic, Galvanic, Cataphoresis and X-Ray VARIOUS MODALITIES OF HEAT: Electric Light Cabinet, Electric Blanket, Leucodescent, Radio- Vitant and Dry Hot Air Treatments. HYDROTHERAPY Includes: Hot Mineral Baths, Salt Glows, Packs, Fomentations, Steam, Medicated Baths, Sitz, Frictional, Hydro-Electric and all other forms. ' KINETIC THERAPY Includes: Massage, Swedish Movements, Osteopathy, Chiropractic, Health Gymnastics and Vibration. DIETETICS, MEDICINE AND SURGERY Lil.-.ll Skilled attendants and supervision of a regular physician of 30 years' experience M, A, A. M., M. D., Physician in Charge and Proprietor ELSINORE HOT SPRINGS, CALIFORNIA. fillllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIII!tillIllllllilllllllllllilllllIlilIillIHHlllllIlllilltillIHHtilllilllilllilllilllllllIlilIlilllllllllllllilllllllIllllllllllllilllillllllIlllillHlllllllillllllllllllllllllilllllilllllllIIllIIlll!llI!IlIIll


Suggestions in the Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) collection:

Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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