Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 78
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1929 volume:
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EL LA G O
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ELSINORE UNION HIGH
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May El Lago present the
Activities of Elsinore Union
High School during the
past year and equip its
readers with a lasting re-
membrance of the faces
and facts so familiar and
treasured during their high
school days ......
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55 4 4- 4- 4- '4 4- 225
Dedication . . .
To Mr. Edgar McMath, whose ready
understanding of school problems,
efficient help in all school under-
takings and personal interest in
all the students have made
this year outstanding,
we, the staff dedicate
" E l L a g o of
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"And when a woman's in the case
You know all other things give placcn'
Class President 1, 25 Class Secretary 4,
Forensic 13 Dramatics 3, 4g Constitu-
tional Oration 4.
"We can boast we have a lass
There's naen again sae bonnyf'
"It is good to live and learn."
High School in Three Ycarsg Arizona
High lj Vice-president Class 1.
"Ever helpful, kind of heart,
Ever ready to do her part."
Capt. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1,
2, 3, 45 Treasurer Class 4g Treasurer
W.W.W. 4g Secretary Phy Ed.
"Calm and sweet and very coy,
To all her friends she is a joyf'
College Prep.g President Class 45 Secre-
tary Class 3g Secretary A.S.B. 45 Secre-
tary Glee Club 43 Treasurer W.W.W. 49
Staff 49 Dramatics 4.
"Methinks 'tis time to smile again."
Dallas High School 33 E.U.H.S. 1, 2, 4g
Dramatics 3, 49 Forensic 1, 2
Glee Club 3
"She fills the day with music."
College Prep.3 Basketball 2, 43 Baseball
1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
'tShe isn't noisy, talkative or loud,
To have her in our class we should bc
"Silence brings respect."
"His affections are directed towards
athletics and --."
"It's nice to be natural when y0u're
College Prep.5 Riverside H. S. 1, 25 Pas-
adena John Muir Tech. H. 35 Acting' Ed.
Muir Tech. Annual 35 Assist. Ed. El
Lago 35 Staff 45 Pres. Y.W.C.A. 15 Bas.
ketball 15 Latin Club 1, 2, 3 5 Conimor-
cial Contest 45 Dramatics 45 W.W.W. 4
"There is great ability in knowing how
to conceal one's ability,"
College Prep.5 A.S.B. President 45 Let-
terman Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 2,
3, 45 Football Capt. 45 Dramatics 4.
"Poppy snappy, full of fun,
A delightful friend of everyone."
General Courseg Indoor 1, 2, 3, 45 Basket
hall 45 Vice-President Class 1, 2, 35
Vice-Pres. Phy Ed 35 Com. Contest 3, 4.
"Sweet girl, so cool, so calm, so bright."
Scholarship 1, 3, 45 Staff 3, 45 Secy.
Student Body 45 Commercial Contest 3.
Hlflvery woman has her own enjoyment."
Baseball 1, Santa Monica High School
"She plays not for gain, but sport."
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Indoor 1, 2, 3, 45
Tennis 15 Phy Ed President 25 Girls'
League Treas. 25 Scholarship Treas. 2, 3.
MARELDA BELLE METZLER
"Simplicity is a captivating' grace in
Woodrow Wilson I-I. S., Long Beach, 1,
2, 35 Pan 2, Carol Cluh 45 Scholarship 4.
"A quiet girl who studies well,
A fact that all her teachers tell."
Scholarship President 45 A.S.B. Secy. 35
Dramatics 45 Commercial Contest 3
mllhough shy, yet he is always kind
And so will leave many friends behind."
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"Very calm and most refined,
Surely the best girl you'll ever find."
"In baseball, he cloth shine."
The class of '29 started their high school career in September, l925,
f b 35 Th e r was made successful through the
with a membership o a out . . e y a
able direction of Mrs. Clark, who was class advisor.
Miss Jones was the advisor for the Sophomore year and though nothing
of great importance was done, it's a year that will ne'er be forgotten.
The Junior year was a busy year, for money had to be raised for the
junior-Senior banquet. Candy sales, entertainments, and dances were the
chief means of making money. The banquet, which was held at the Womans
Club, was a grand success. Miss johnsm led us through this difficult year.
Ah! Seniors and their privileges. Ditch day was a happy clay spent
at Big Pine. Miss johnson, again our class teacher, was chaperon. The "Ad-
mirable Crichton," the Senior play, was enjoyed by everyone.
The juniors entertained the Seniors this time with a dinner clance at the
Mission lnn at Riverside.
The four years are years that will always be remembered and most of
us are sorry they are over.
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SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
fBy Frances Gunnersonj
Having been appointed secretary of the reunion association for the class
of 1929, it is with a sense of duty that 1 record the happenings and interesting points
that made this reunion a success.
Twenty years have elapsed since that unforgotten night when we as a class
accepted our diplomas and stepped boldly out into the world to seek our fortunes,
twenty years packed full of the things life has to offer.
June 12, 1949, 6 o'clock sharp was the date set for the reunion. Of course,
there was to be a supper and a general discussion to follow.
Ray Woods, present janitor of the school and in spare times handy man
around Everett's Funeral Parlor, had everything in readiness.
The chairs and table arrangement had been neatly arranged in the spacious
new cafeteria by Marelda Metzler, who is a reporter for the Press. Then during
idle moments she handles all scandals and writes suggestions to weary lovers.
At five o'clock, the first stragglers began to make their appearance. The
program committee under the direction of George Stiffler and Mary Slosson, had
arranged a most elaborate entertainment. Mary, by the way, now puts sugar in
George's coffee each morning.
At six o'clock sharp the orchestra, under the direction of Theodosia Estrada,
burst forth in a lusty march and the members of the class trooped to their places.
Grace was said with a great deal of fervor by Reverend Hersey.
The two waiters, Beth Tanner and Pearl Kolb, did splendid work at all times.
lt is only natural for them to do so as they practice the trade in Fern Chandler's
frather Mrs. Harvey Freeman'sJ restaurant.
The program after the passing of the soup was short and sweet. Two piano
solos were rendered helpless by the great artist, Fred Burrell.
The big surprise of the evening came when Vivian Traver, the Dean of Women,
suddenly arose and announced her engagement to Lester Otto, the famous detective.
A short play entitled "Bring Back Them Good Old Days" by our classman,
Vera Lewis, was next presented. Luella Teskie, who starred recently in the successful
play, "Marriage is Bliss" made a most pleasing eveful as the dainty heroine. Another
of the class who has made distinction in the movies is Helen Green. Miss Green
made her success in "Telling Secrets."
After this diversion, the speaker for the evening, Alice Hersey, the first
woman mayor of Elsinore was introduced by the city clerk, Margaret Lewis. Ethylyn
Graham was called upon to give a talk on how she trained to become the world's
most famous athlete.
Everything was progressing splendidly when suddenly the lights went out
and some one yelled "FlRE!" Immediately there was a rush to the door. A panic
resulted and when all seemed hopeless the calm voice of Detective Lester Otto was
heard. He organized a posse which set out to determine the trouble. Soon all had
been restored to their places but 'the lights were still out. However, janitor Ray
Woods with his helper, Alma Johnson, were at work and repaired the damage which
to their disgust was nothing except that Ruth Orvis Hopper. when she came in with
her three little Hoppers had neglected to watch the twins, Ruth and Don Jr. and they
thought it great fun io push all those little things in the big black box.
The next few hours passed uneventfully. The school clocks had not been
fived for 20 years, so when the bell rang for the first class in the morning it seemed
advisable that the reunion break np. Everyone is urged to attend the next meeting
on June 12, 1969.
So it is that I come to the end of the report. lt is well that the job is
finished for my husband is shouting at me to get dinner prepared. i
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SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the class of i929 of the Elsinore Union High School, County of
Riverside, State of California, being of sound mind and body, hereby declare
and publish this to be our last will and testament.
We do bestow upon our faculty the many demerit slips presented to
us with the understanding hereby that they be bound in twelve complete
To the Junior Class, we do will our most choice seats in the auditorium
so they may enjoy the program in c -nmfort.
We do bequeath unto the Sophomore, our sister class, our very marked
ability as athletes.
Unto the Freshman class we bestow our superiority.
To William Massey, Ray Woods best vws his ability to tickle the piano
keys and to enchant his audience by his charming music.
To Mary Roripaugh, Mary Slosson wills her abilitb' to pop her gum
in the next gum chewing contest.
Ruth Orvis wills her most ardent affection to Don Hopper.
Theodosia Estrada leaves her paints and paint brushes to Avalyn
Vivian Traver wills her timid doe-like brown eyes to Dorotha Cooley.
Marelda Metzler leaves her ability as a ticket seller to Marie
Alice Hersey hereby wills her beautiful permanent wave to Mary
Alma Johnson leaves her slender form to Rosalyn Hunt.
Clifford' Hersey wills his strang solution of hair tonic, peroxide, to
Margaret Lewis hereby wills her permanent blush, to Helen Hochalter.
Ethelyn Graham wills her ability to jump low hurdles to Charlotte
Helen Green wills her short dresses to Agnes Marie Shaw.
Vera Lewis bequeaths her friendship in Social Problems with Miss
Hood to Barbara Price-
George Stiffler leaves his vacant chair as Student Body President to the
next unlucky winner.
Beth Tanner wills her sole amusement during study hall to Ruth Keith.
She will find it under the third seat in the first row.
Fern Chandler, with many regrets, bequeaths Harvcy Freeman to the
next highest bidder.
Lester Otto wills his enticing left eye-wink to Jim Stewart.
Last but not least Fred Burrell, his choicest ability to bluff-to Hugh
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THE JUNIOR CLASS
The Junior Class of E. U. H- S. is one of the largest in school, having
35 members. During the past year the juniors have been very busy raising
money for the big event of the year-the junior-Senior banquet. They
sponsored the first and third schaol dances, making a good profit. They put
on a motion picture show at the Elsinore Theater, over fifty dollars being
cleared. At the end of the first semester, more than enough money was in
the Junior treasury for the banquet which they gave to the departing Seniors.
This banquet was held at the lVlissi.m Inn in Riverside, which was quite a treat,
and all the juniors and Seniors enjoyed dancing afterwards. This was proba-
bly one of the best banquets ever given by a junior Class to a Senior Class.
lVlany prominent pupils in school activities are in the junior Class,
among them being Horace Parker, Jr., the president of the Boys' Federation,
a football player, basketball player, and our representative in the Oratorical
rrontestg Dorotha Cooley, Editor-in-Chief of the Annual, and a representative
in the Declamation contestg Pat Ridley, the schaol yell-leader, business manag-
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er of the Annual, basketball and football player, Bob Hudson, a member of
the football, basketball, and baseball teams. Leana lVlclVlath is another prom-
inent Junior. She won a large silver loving cup at the Southern California
Typing contest, by placing first in speed and accuracy, and also has many
medals, certificates, etc., which she has won by her expert typing-
The officers of the Junior Class are:
President ........... ,,...., lVl ildred Hadsell
Vice-President ..,... ,,,,,,, E velyn Emerson
Secretary ......... ...,,. M arian Everett
Treasurer.. ...... Bob Hudson
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THE S OPHOMORE CLASS
On September seventeenth, forty three sophisticated Sophomores re-
turned to E. U. H. S. On inspecting the green Freshies, the Sophs. discovered
them to be unusually unruly. As a preventative against the development of
insubordination in our little proteges, our class required that the Freshies use
only the back entrances to the school buildings, leaving the front entrances
to their betters. Nipples were provided for each and every Freshie.
These measures were so successful that in only a short time our under-
classmates grew sz: docile and humble that the Sophomores grew penitent
and gave them a party. Very shortly, the Freshies invited the Sophs. to a
The Sophomore class has been Well represented in school activities.
ln athletics, Harvey Freeman and Otto Gutkaes made up a part of the light-
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weight basket ball team: William Massey was the black demon in football:
Bill Colley represented the class in track. In music, Cecilia Dietrich was school
pianist. What would the school have done without the Lacoste-Brown danc-
ing team? ln the spelling contest Louise Lacoste and Hazel Tilley were two
of the ten who represented E.. U. H. S. in the county match.
The officers of the class are as follows:
William Colley ...... ......... P resident
Eleanora Wright ....... .... , ...Vice President
Loreita Brown ...... ......... T reasurer
Marjorie Keck ..... ...... S ecretary
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THE FRESHMAN CLASS
The Freshman class of l928-29, numbering sixty-four, is the largest
Freshman class in the history of E.. U. H. S. With all our members, the
Sophomores made us feel rather insignificant-with the nipples around our
necks. The Freshies, who rebelled, were given an opportunity of enter-
taining the students in assembly by reciting nursery rhymes and singing
lheir favorite songs.
ln November, the Freshies gave their tormentors, the Sophs., a real
party. The school idea was carried out. Spelling matches, a football game,
and even classes were sources of amusement. Later in the year, the class
enjoyed a swimming party at Glen lvy.
Our class, large in number, never showed itself lacking in quality. When
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you take note of the members on the athletic teams, the scholarship society
and list of contestants, etc., the Freshies are always represented.
Mr. Colley was our class sponsor. The officers were as follows:
President .......... ......... ............... O l ga Parizek
Vice President ........ ..,..... W alter Mills
S ecre tary .......... ........ S ylvia Sykes
Treasurer ...... Jeanne Rush
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THE GIRLS' LEAGUE
The Girl's League, is an organization which all girls of U. H. S. may be
members from the first day of il new school year until they have broken a law
of the constitution which states that the offender of that law is automatically susf
pended. The most commonly broken law and the cause for the diminishment of
members is the lack of cooperation in wearing the required uniform. lf for three
times a semester, any girl does not wear a uniform without a suitable excuse she is
then given notice that she may not take part in any school activities, from that
'lime to the end of that semester.
The girls have had an interesting and somewhat eventful year. They have
upheld the rules and standards of their organization and time has passed happily.
Just to be sociable the girls planned a party and invited the Boy's Federation.
lilverything turned out splendidly and those who were fortunate enough to attend
enjoyed themselves immensely.
Every organization needs money and the Girls' League is no exception. They
'lid not ask for school dances, or anything that would take revenue from the classes
and others who needed money even more. lnstead they gave several noon dances,
21 new privilege started this year, and were very fortunate in coming out ahead.
The main event of the year. The annual Hi Jinks-a tradition established a
few years ago has met with huge success with the girls. This year the
girls of the numerous organizations worked out clever skits, to be given on the
night of the party. A prize was given for the cleverest. Who should be the lucky
one but the W. W. W. club, who portrayed the "Ragtime Wedding."
The Girl's League devised a new plan this year which has worked very
sucessfully. The dues system has been done away with, and in its place has been
establislied a "Big Sisters Fund," which is for the purpose of helping those organiza-
tions who needed money.
The League was headed this year by President Helen Grier, Secretary Mildred
Hadsell, and last but not least, Treasurer Denise Estribou.
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THE BOYS' FEDERATION
The Boys' Federation was organized this year. lt is a club to which
all boys in the school belong.
The purpase of the federation is to foster high scholastic standing, to
serve the school and to act as a center to which the boys can bring school
problems for solution.
This year, the boys can be given the credit for fixing the track field
and bettering the appearance of the grounds.
The officers are as follows:
Horace Parker .......... ....,.. P resident
Clyde Longe .. ........ Secretary
.lack Mills ....... Treasurer
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The E.. U. H. S. Student Council of l9Z8 played an important part
in school activities. Meetings were held about twice a month. Student mem-
hers were George Stiffler, student body presiclentg Horace Parker, president
of Boys' Federationg Alice Hersey, student body treasurer: Ruth Orvis, presi-
dent of Scholarship Society: Helen Grier, president of Girls' League. Mr.
lVlclVlath and Miss johnson were faculty advisors.
The Student council Controls all student finance and student activities.
School problems are presented to the council and carefully considered. This
organization has really developed from a clead organization to a live function-
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STUDENT BODY ACTIVITIES
George Stiffler ,, ,,,.,..., President
Hugh Walker .... ....... V ice President
Louella Teskie .,... ...... S ecretary
Alice I-lersey ......... .......... A .............. ...... T r easurer
These officers guided the student body through out the year l92S-29
George Stiffler, as president, presided very capably over the assemblies
and all the student body meetings. He was also an active member of the
Hugh Walker was vice president the first part of the year. After
his resignation, William Colley was elected to the office. William had the
opportunity of serving as president during George Stiffler's illness.
Louella Teskie, the Senior class president, served as secretary and
kept an accurate record of student body meetings.
Alice Hersey, treasurer of the student body, kept record of the funds.
The officers are happy in saying that the students cooperated at all
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i Student Body Act1v1t1es---Continued +
times with them.
S The students have been more active this year than before. The self-
l government system was introduced by the will of the students. The student -tu
council became a functioning organization controlling school finance and act-
f ing as a representative for the school. This year the students have been '
it granted the privilege of joining clubs. Another organization which shows
l student control is the students co-operative store managed entirel b students.
1 Y y
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rm the Boys Federation was founded forming an organization parallel to the
W Girls' League. As a counter-balance to the demerit system a service point ll
system was adopted, rewarding the students who have been of service to the '
i school. +
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This year the Elsinore Chapter of- the California Scholarship Federation has
been more active than usual under the leadership of Mr. Colley, its faculty advisor.
During the first semester there were six members, all girls. Ruth Keith was elected
presidentg Frances Herbert, vice presidentg Vivian Traver, secretaryg and Helen Grier,
The first quarter the entire membership of the Scholarship Federation
went to Redlands University for a visiting day. Kathryn Burnham, Georgia Elliott
and Verne Smith, who are former students of E. U. H. S., took the society through
the college. In the afternoon the Federation went to Riverside where it visited the
Riverside Junior College and the Mission Inn. On the way home the students
saw the last quarter of a football game between Corona and Elsinore at Corona.
'On the second quarter's trip, four of the members visited Pomona College
where they were shown about the campus by Jean Barnes and Dorothy Traver, former
students of Elsinore. In the afternoon the society spent two happy hours enjoying
the wonderful plunge at the Lake Norconian Club.
During the second semester there were ten girls in the Scholarship Federation.
Ruth Orvis was elected presidentg Jeanne Rush, vice presidentg Marie Gallagher,
secretary, and Maxine La Brier, treasurer.
On March 1, they were invited by the Corona Chapter of the California Scholar-
ship Federation to attend a play, "The Valiant," given by the Redlands University
Little Theatre Players at the Corona High School. '
It is the purpose of the Scholarship Federation to promote high scholastic
standard.s. In order to be eligible for this society, it is necessary to have at least'
ten points, eight of which must be recommendable trades. The remaining two
may be from outside activities.
A grade of 1 counts three pointsg a grade of 2 counts one point and nothing
below a 2 counts. The merit record must be 90 or above. With these high standards,
students are proud to belong to the Scholarship Federation.
The Scholarship Society is ten in number, four of which are Freshmeng three,
Juniors g three, Seniors 5 and no Sophomores.
This year the society received new pins for their members. The names of the
members are as follows:
RUTH ORVIS VIVIAN TRAVER
HELEN GRIER MIRIAM CONE
MARIE GALLAGHER MARELDA METZL-ER
MAXINE LaBRIER OLGA PARIZEK
LEE MCMATH JEANNE RUSH
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Under the careful direction of Miss Vveller, the Girls' Glee Club has
made satisfactory progress this year- The club has furnished very delightful
programs for school assemblies and out-side entertainments. The girls took a
large part in the School Vaudeville. The seconcl program presented was a
cantata "The Land of l'leart's Desire" by Ethelbert Nevin, given in the spring.
This year, for the first time, the girls had regular costumes of white
flannel and yellow ties.
Twenty-two members make up the club. They are as follows:
Marian Everett, Bee Horton, Evelyn Emerson, Anita Woods, Margaret
l...ewis, Marjorie Dye, Sylvia Sykes, Dorotha Cooley, L-Juella Teskie,
Ruth Keith, Cecilia Detrich, Marelda Metzler, Marjorie Sternberg, Hazel Tilley,
Ella Pearl Beach, Helen Grier, Margie Keck, Barbara Price, and Effie Larson.
The pianist is Mildred Lewis.
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E. U. H. S. originated a new idea in the school this year in the form
of a vaudeville given by the Music and Dramatic Departments as a P.-T.A.
As their part of the program the dramatics class gave the clever
one-act play, "Love Letters," written by Jeanette Marks. The story deals
with the life of a Welsh pastor and his struggle with the old traditions of his
race. The critical moment in the play is when he elopes with one girl when
he is about to be married to another, whom he does not love but dares not
say so. "Love Letters" was well-done and quite different from the usual one-
act play of the present day. The cast was as follows:
Sampson Jones ................................ George Stiffler
Dolly Morgan fthe widow, ................ Mary Slosson
Jane Elin fpretty school-mistressl ........ Helen Green
Ketwiah fSamson's ancient servant, ........ Pearl Kolb
Deb fWidow Morgan's servant, ........ Alice I-lersey
A committee, a cast, a director, rehearsals, and presto! The Senior
Play! The Annual Senior Play given to a "full house" May 3, l929 carried
the audience from a London home of an English Peer to a desert island where
the characters had been ship wrecked after a trip on the yacht. Lord Loam, a
venerable old man and an aristocrat to the very tips of his gray hair, finds that
on the island he is no longer ruler but that he and his three daughters and
friends are ruled by their former butler, Crichton.
The plot of the play shows that "circumstances alter cases." So when
they are again rescued and returned to their London home and their respective
places in the great wheel of life, Crichton and Lady Mary, with the able cast.
gave an unusual picture of an aristocratls tangles of character and their life
when stranded in a place foreign to them, with the servants as their masters.
Altogether the play was considered a success and the unusual settings and
odd costumes created a great interest.
Hon. Ernest Wooley, the nephew ........ Don Hopper
Crichton, the butler .,..........,................... Ben Myers
'1iZ3Z'fY'5?.gs.4."51 Daughtefs of i5ji'VlZ1Z.Si?iZZ2
Lady Agatha ....... Lord Loam .Louella Teskie
Mr. Treherne, the clergyman ......... I ...Horace Parker
Lord Loam. an English Peer ,............... Ray Woods
Lord Brocklehurst ............................ James Stewart
Tweeny .................................. .......... R uth Orvis
Ship's Officer ................... ............ C lifford Hersey
Lady Brocklehurst .......................... Marelda Metzler
Servants-Frances Gunnerson, Lester Otto, Roy
Durr, Clifford l-lersey, Pearl Kolb, Alice
l-lersey, Ferne Chandler, Vivian Traver,
Beth Tanner, and Otto Gutkaes.
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Elsinore high school has been justly proud of their orchestra this year.
With the help of their new instructor, Miss Weller, they have gained steadily
in their ability over last year. The members meet two periods weekly, to
practice together. ln the high school vaudeville the orchestra showed what
their practicing had done for them. The orchestra has appeared before the
public several times. And we feel sure the entertainment they provided was
excellent. ln our school assemblies they play for us and help us in singing
our school songs.
The members of the orchestra are as follows:
Saxaphones-Alto, Joe juarezg C melody-Chester Barnett.
Violins-Leona McBride, Eloise Hopkins, Lester Otto.
Bass Violin--jane Frances Roach
Piano--Mary Sykes. ,
We know our orchestra will he bigger and more powerful next year.
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The Lettermen's Club is not a new institution in this school. It was
started last year under the leadership of Coach Nichols. The club's require-
ments are that you have to make a letter in any of the recognized sports of the
school. Then you automatically become a member of this select group. Rob-
ert Hudson was chosen president for this year because he is well known as a
good athlete, having made a letter in faotball, basketball, track, and baseball.
"Doc" Freeman was chosen to lead the role of vice-president and Pat Ridley
was put in the office of secretary. This club has under its leadership the sports
of the school and the members try to advance sports in every way. Being only
the nucleus of a greater organization, the club has not as yet made a great deal
of pragress, but it is hoped that it will make headway in the next few years.
Ridley, Pat-2 stars
Hudson, Bob-l star
Basketball, Class A-
NG. 8 Letter Juarez, Joe-2 stars
Hudson, Bob-2 stars Gutkaes' Otto
Burrell, Fred-2 stars
Hersey, Clifford-2 stars
Wilks, Arthur-l star
Basketball, Class B-
Freeman, Harvey-l star
Miller, Richard-2 stars
Track, Class A-
Hersey, Clifford-l star
Burrell, Fred--2 stars
Stiffler, George-3 stars
Track, Class B-
Colley, William-l star
Freeman, Harvey-I star
Neblett, ,lack-l star
Miller, Richard-l star
Ridley, Pat-l star
Track, Class C-
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PHI ED CLUB
The Phi Ed Club was organized two years ago and has become one of the most
active clubs in the Elsinore High. In order to become a member of the Phi Ed Club,
one hundred points must be earned in at least two of the following events: Basket-
ball, indoor, tennis, hiking, horse-back riding, swimming, diving and skating. This
year the Phi Ed has a membership of fourteen, and hopes are of there being an
increase next year.
As soon as school opened in September the Phi Ed Club met to elect officers.
The result of the election was as follows: President, Mildred HadsellgVice-President,
Denise Estriboug Secretary, Pearl Kolbg Treasurer, Helen Grier.
The first of our social activities was held at Glen Ivy in November. The fol-
lowing students, Dorotha Cooley, Pat Wing, Margaret Lewis, Frances Herbert, having
earned their one hundred points, were initiated at the Lehigh hall. The initiation cer-
emonies were numerous and objectionable but the girls were good sports and took the
raw eggs and cod-liver oil like real Phi Eds. The Phi Ed Club, tiring of the warm
climate of Elsinore, decided to spend a day up in the snow. On a Saturday morning
in January all started for Los Angeles County Play-Grounds, in Steve Root's truck.
When we arrived at our destination we all headed for the toboggan slide because it
would be new for most of us. After a half-hour of tobogganing we were all ready to
go to the tavern and get warm in front of the huge fire-place. Much to our surprise,
in walked a crowd of boys from school and we surely made "whoopee" around there.
ln the evening we attended the show at San Bernardino. You can imagine the
appearance we made going into the theater with dirty clothes and uncombed hair, but
we were in for a good time and certainly had it. Every one enjoyed the show but were
glad to get home.
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W. W. W. CLUB
We are Wise and Yvorriecl Vfomen
With a Motto and a Creed.
We're the W. W. VV. girls,
What better name do we need?
And what does it stand for?
You ask and regret it.
lt's the thing that WE. stand for,
And don't you forget it.
We're the prize girls of the campus
Upperclass studes, all well met.
Sure, you'd walk a mile to lamp us
And y.1u wouldn't miss your bet.
'VV stands for Whatchasay?
VV stands for Wonder why
W stacks up Which ever say
And VVasn't We Wonderful? MY!
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T. N. T. CLUB
The T. N. T. Club is small but mighty. A group of Freshman girls
organized the club. A Sophomore or two were included to give the aspect
Among our good times of the year we have had a snooze party at
Marjorie Dye's house, a Halloween "mask" at Miriam Cone's, a long, long
hiking party around the lake and a regular skating party.
T. N. T. stands for more than pep. The club's purpose is to promote
scholarship and school spirit. Our faur representatives in the spelling match,
three on the scholarship, and our representatives in athletics show the clubfs
interest in school activities.
Officers of the club are as follows:
Club Sponsor ...., ..............
President . ...,.... .
Vice President .....,
Miss Fausta Miller
Treasurer .. ...... Marjorie Dye
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STUDENT CO-OP. STORE
The Student Co-Operative Store is no longer a non-functionary business.
lt has, in the last year, become a vital organ, serving as an actual money-maker.
Shortly after the beginning of the year the position of the store was changed
to a more prominent oneg the hours were not limited to noon, for upon request,
pencils, etc., were sold before and after school.
In addition to the regular stock of pens and notebooks, an unusual line was
carried. Sporting goods, such as tennis racquets and baseballs were available. When
these goods were not in stock, it was permissible to order them from the warehouses.
While all this was gradually developing, the
sale of candy sprang into existence und has now
become a popular necessity. Various sorts of candy
have been sold in an endeavor to satisfy ALL the
The big hit of the year, however, was not con-
fined to such every-day ideas as candy, but it was
the rooters' caps and other such "felt ideas" which
received the greatest acclamation. These have
made the school gay, colorful, exemplifying school
spirit and loyalty.
However, we must keep in mind that this en-
larging was due to the unlimited support of the
student body. This certainly had its effect in
, prompting the managers "Bee and Lee Inc." to
ir make the store the biggest success possible.
STUDENT SELF GOVERNMENT
The Student Self Government Committee is a new organization in the Elsi-
nore Union High School this year.
This committee is elected for one semester. The members of this committee
are composed of two boys elected by the Boys' Federation, two girls elected by
the Girls' League, and a chairman appointed by the principal and the Student Body
President. The requirements to hold office on this committee are the same as that
of Student Body President.
This committee has jurisdiction over everything except in the class room.
It is also in the power of the committee to recall all Student body, class and club
officers, except the Self Government Committee and they may be removed by the
Student Council. It is the duty of the Self Government Committee to call in all
student body, class, and club officers when they are elected to impress on them
the responsibility of their position.
The ones who have served on this commitee are: Horace Parker, chairman, one
semester, Dorotha Cooley, chairman, one semester, Evelyn Emerson, Mildred Hadsell,
Bob Hudson, and Ray Woods.
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Sept. 23.--Helen Green gave the darlingest party this afternoon. She was celebrating
her birthday and the first meeting of the W. W. W. Club.
4.-The Girl's League made merry tonight with a big party for the whole school.
Fortune tellers, dancing and everything.
5.-Talk about the Chinese invasion! Last evening at Louella's home you
should have seen the gay pajamas as the members of the W. W. W.
Club met to make "WI-IOOPEEP'
25.-Phy. Ed. party at Glen Ivy. After a wonderful swim and hike we roasted
weinies and marshmallows for our annual frolic.
1.-"And the Ghosts did walk!" Dorotha entertained the W. W. W. Club and
friends at a big all Hallowe'en party last evening. Mr. McMath carried
off the grand prize for costume.
8.-The Sophs certainly carried off the honors last night for the Freshies at
their hard time party. The gym was decorated in sun flowers and gunny
sacks and the costumes certainly did justice to the occasion.
9-The Juniors sponsored the first quarterly dance last evening. They certainly
did themselves proud with the artistic decorations.
15.-The T. N. T. Club had a gorgeous time last evening at a masquerade party
given by Miriam Cone.
21.-The Phy. Ed. Club held their first initiation at the Lehigh Hall. After
the initiation ceremonies a big party was enjoyed.
7.-Senior Ditch Day and did we have fun? We only felt .sorry for the poor
Juniors who followed us.
17.-The Freshies deserve many congratulations on the wonderful party to the
Sophs at which they played "school" for the evening.
1.--This was certainly a perfect day! After one of the biggest basketball games
of the season, the Coachella teams stayed over and added to the evening's
merriment at the school dance sponsored by the Music Department.
28.-Alta, one of the W. W. W. Club's charter members, is leaving so Dorotha
entertained with a "Good-Bye" party.
March 15.-The Girls' League held their annual Hi Jinks in the gym and everyone
had a wonderful time. Marjorie Spier had the cutest costume and W.
W. W. 'the best skit. .
March. 25.--The Phy. Ed. Club started early this morning in a truck for L. A. County
Playgroundg after cooking our dinner we went to San Berdu to the show.
April 12.-At the quarterly dance this evening we entertained some of the County
Track Teams. What a wonderful time I had!
8.-The Scholarship and their friends went swimming in Lake Elsinore on this
evening, after which we gathered 'round the fire to roast weiners and
tell stories. -
9.-Another one of those jolly, horrible Phy. Ed. initiations with a finale at
Glen Ivy where a rousing, sousing, initiation went. over in a big way.
17.-The last school dance tonightg And maybe it wouldn't be exaggerating
.much to say it was the best. What with favors and gorgeous decorations,
etc.--you might know though-the Annual Staff backed it.
25.-My first Junior-Senior Banquet! It was a really festive occasiong the
club room was colorfully decorated and the girls in their lovely dresses
made it a scene of festivity. This is probably the last party this year
but. as I close this Diary I am sure you will agree that it has been a
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HKNOT HOLES" --- A Short Story
As the familiar tone of the morning whistle died out, workmen of every
nationality took their places at the saws, sanders, planers and other machines in the
long, shed-like building of the Bell Box and Lumber Company. Saws started their
daily whine, the planing machines bit into their first piece of lumber for the day
with a loud howl and the crashes of heavy loads of lumber being dumped from trucks,
could be heard.
'Over by the planer, a tall, husky, red headed boy grasped the end of the piece
of lumber coming out of the machine. Bearing down on the timber he swung the
further end on to a cart that was conveniently placed and tossed the end nearest
him on it. He then turned back for another timber. Perhaps a dozen -times he
had repeated this operation, when, with a series of loud angry snorts, the planer
threw the next timber out with the force and speed of a bullet.
The man who was feeding the planer jerked his head up with a look of alarm
that changed to horror as he saw' the heavy timber strike "Red" squarely in the pit
of the stomach and spin him around and down to the floor. For a moment the man
stood transfixed, then with a choking sob, he ran to the fallen Workman. "Shure me
boy, an' 'tis not bad hurt as ye are," he cried in, a voice of agony. But no answer
came from those blood-smeared lips, nor did the white drawn face relax a particle.
Tenderly, old Michel picked up Red, his son, and bore him through the circle
of silent workmen. Looking neither to the right nor left, he strode swiftly to the
emergency hospital at the far end of the building.
A half hour later the company telephone rang and old Michel, who was
anxiously waiting, grasped it eagerly. "Hello,-yes-yes I'm him. What did you say?
-I-Ie.no, oh no, it can't be-oh ,my God." With a terrible groan he replaced the
receiver upon the hook and muttering to himself, slowly made his way out into the
brilliant morning' sunshine.
Oh the cruelty of industry, the day after Lary 'O'Dunn had been quietly
laid away, two days after the accident, the mill took up its noisy grind once more.
The machines had the same familiar sound, the whistle its same old toot and the
loads of lumber continued to come as if nothing had happened to mar the happiness
of the lives of old Michel and his wife, in their humble home.
For old Michel O'Dunn had not returned since the death of his son, as had
the rest. The suddenness of it' all and the shock of losing Lary had been more
than the old Irishman could stand. Broken in spirit, de-jected and unhappy he could
not be cheered even by that short, plump, good-natured little woman, his wife.
As he sat by the living room fire, on a chilly morning, and stared vacantly at the
old fashioned iron heat stove or as he wandered aimlessly through the papered rooms
of their small but cozy house she would often come- to him and laying her hand upon
his arm attempt 'to comfort him. Poor old Michel could not force a word through
the lump in his throat. He could only turn to her with his eyes full of unshed tears
and, attempting to smile, pat her hand.
A week had passed and old Michel, now confined to his bed, steadily grew
weaker. He had eaten barely enough to sustain the sanity of his mind, for it seemed
that food would not pass that lump in his throat any more than speech would.
On the afternoon of the seventh day since Lary's funeral, Mrs. O'Dunn ushered
into the ,sick room, a man of forty-five or there abouts and placing a chair for him
by the foot of her husband's bed, left the room.
When the stranger had eased his rather fleshy bulk into the chair, crossed
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'Q' 'O' 'I' -'I' 44" 'I+ lie
his legs and placed his fat, well kept, hands upon his knees, he spoke. "Mn O'Dunn,
I am Mr. Bell, the owner of the mill in which your son lost his life."
The eyes of Michel O'Dunn flashed with fire as he heard this. He stared
at Bell so long and hard that the object of his fierce gaze turned red with embarrass
ment. "And where, Mr. Bell, did ye come from as it took ye a week to arrive?"
The words came from Michel through clenched teeth.
Bell shifted uneasily in his seat but remained silent. For although he knew
Michel had not met him before he also knew that the men had known he was at
the plant the day of the accident.
Michel started to talk, then choked on his words and, clenched his fists.
"Mr. O'Dunn," spoke up Bell at last, "I have come to settle with you for
any amount within reason."
Michel jerked himself sharply up into a sitting posture. "Settle! ye darn
fool, do ye think as 'tis money or help as I wants from you or your company ?" Ye
better'n hypocrite! if ye'd a listened to me, me boy would be here today. For a few
measly dollars that would have bought lumber free from knots and snags, ye take me
boy away from me." The old man sank back on his pillow, exhausted. "Get out'n
me house," he panted, and raising a shaking finger, pointed to the door.
For days after this incident Mrs. -O'Dunn was kept constantly at the sick man's
Then came the time when it became, a matter of hours instead of days. De-
lirious, pale and near death, Michel barely managed to keep alive. He seemed to
be hanging on to that thread of life as if he were waiting for what, he could not tell.
Then one afternoon, Mrs. O'Dunn, upon answering the door bell, came face
to face with the hated Mr. Bell. She was about to slam the door in his face when
something in his white-drawn face made her halt the action.
"Mrs, O'Dunn," spoke up .Bell at last, "I know you do not like me but please
let me see Michel. I- - I have something I must tell him."
"My husband would not know you," she said sadly. "But I'll let you in."
Opening the door she bade him enter and follow her. When she had led him to
Michel's bedside she started to leave the room but at a motion from Mr. Bell she
Michel, now very weak, had a clear mind, which though powerless to control
his exhausted muscles, still put the angry flash in his eyes at sight of Mr. Bell.
Mr. Bell did not wait for Michel to 'sap his strength in an effort to talk but
began speaking at once. He appeared very nervous and spoke slowly, his Voice
"Mrs. 0'Dunn, Michel, to-day my son lost his eyesight. The reason was knot-
holes. He--my boy-meant everything to me and now he is crippled for life, blind.
But you two, you lost all of your boy and I- -I offered to settle for - - cash. Cash
for the life of your boy-never! Now I ask your forgiveness." Bell dropped his head
and continued. "Michel, the mill will see no more poor lumber. Your boy's life and
my boy's eye-sight to teach me that!"
In a quavering, far-away voice, Michel replied, "Aye, Aye, 'tis said, Mr.
Bell, that God works out plans in many ways. And so saying, Michel raised his hand
Grasping it with purpose, Bell said, "Michel, wc-'ll work together and. do away
with these 'knot holes! "
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"EXCESS BAGGAGEH---An Essay
"Oh dear, .this surely is a mess," I heard my chum exclaim disdainfully as
she sat in the midst of an array of ancient family portraits, old Christmas cards,
fans with curious designs of former days and other various bric-brac. The Atwoods
were moving to the city and Shirley had taken upon herself the packing of the
cedar chests. At this outburst of Shirley's, Mrs. Atwood and I came up the stairs
to survey the work that she had done. "Why my dear," Mrs. Atwood cried, "we
couldn't think of throwing away any of these precious heirlooms. They have been
in the family for years."
As I stood looking over this jumble of old treasures, the more modern phrase
"excess baggage" came to me as most fitting for these reliques. They are always
carefully saved with the belief that some day we shall use them, but that day never
comes. Hence they are packed along with the necessities of life like an extra
I have come to the conclusion that there are, perhaps, three types of these
heirlooms. We have the type of treasure that is regarded with sacred awe but
never used for fear of destruction. Then we have the type that is used but which
is so ugly that it is an eye-sore in our modern homes. Last, there is the type of attic
reliques which are packed away in chests and only disturbed at the time of thorough
The first example that comes to mind when I think of the sacred heirlooms
is the ,old china which sits in the china closets and is never to be used because of the
fear of breaking it. This china has been handed down for generations and except
for an occasional dusting and the semi-annual house cleaning it is never taken out of
its place of honor in the buffet. This china plays no part in the existence of our
home. Only yesterday I suggested its usage to mother an-d she looked at me very
much horrified and perhaps, a little reproachful as she spoke of the efforts of the
past generation to hand down this china without a chip. Another object of my con-
demnation is the fine linen which lies in the chest drawers, and is only exhibited
when a guest is expected. Of course the guest is never expected to use the lovely
towels and, unless through a mishap of a younger brother when he is in a hurry,
they remain unsoiled. I will admit that they are very precious and that it has
taken much time and forethought for our grandparents to supply us with these
precious linens. Nevertheless it seems to be rath-er unfair to the older generation who
have spent hours in the weaving of these beautiful fabrics in order that they might
have something of worth to hand down to the next generation--who only show thcir
appreciation by storing them in the chests, untouched and unused.
The second class of antiques are used--but, oh, how much better if they were
not. In my own home in the corner of the living room stands an awkward glaring
purple vase that my Aunt Amelia took particular pride in because of the pansies
clustering around the base. Every time I enter that room there stands that ugly vase
glaring at one like an ogre and blotting out all the lovely colors in the room. In
many of the homes of my friends there are ugly pictures and old maple furniture,
which mar the general beauty of the homes. For instance, there hangs in
the living room of a very dear friend of mine a picture framed with heavy black
wood enclosing a picture of a vivid red cow grazing in the meadows. I am sure
that cow has often felt my cold, scornful looks upon her peaceful face.
Attic reliques, represent the third type and bring to my mind old fashioned
dresses, worn slippers, old picture albums, and hats bedecked with peacock plumes
popular in the mid-victorian period. Every year, mother will tell us that we must
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sort over t-he boxes and trunks in the attic and each year these same things are
packed away again in lavender and sweet roses as mother reviews the happy memories
connected with these reliques.
There are three reasons that account for the industrious saving of these
antiques. One reason is the pride and vanity with which we love to exhibit these
keepsakes. My mother loves to point with pride to rare old samples and boast
that her grandmother had treasured them over fifty years. Another example of the
love of ostenation is the day set aside in our women's clubs over the country when
each member is requested to contribute to the exhibition of old antiques of the past.
We love to boast over the fine linen and the prize that Aunt Nancy won in the
Centennial over seventy-five years ago.
In many of us there is an instinct for saving which may account for the un-
necessary things that we treasure. Many of us love to pack away from year to
year Christmas cards, or various boxes of quaint design or more often bits of old
lace and ribbon. This is more or less an animal instinct in us humans to horde away
these useless things.
But the reason that most of us protect these heirlooms is because they were
treasured by some person in the family who was dear to us and whom we remember
through these associations. And again it may be because we like to cling to some
memory of the past. We treasure an object because we have loved the person, who,
in the past, had valued it very highly. This, I think, is the main reason why most of
us take such pride in the saving of antiques.
My proposal is not to make a bon-fire of all this excess baggageg much of it
is too valuable and cherished to be destroyed. What I do propose is to have erected
in every community a museum or 'Hall of fame' where each family would contribute
its souvenirs. There on Saturdays and Sundays, our mothers and aunts could
promenade up and down the long corridors, pointing out Grandmother's quilts, Uncle
John's cra-dle and the old purple vase. Who knows? Perhaps in the year 2000 some
of my descendents will point with pride to my old high school Latin book or faded
autographed picture of Lindbergh which belonged to their great-grandmother back
in the year 1929.
A mountain looms up against a dark-
A monster threatening me,
While on the soft green ground I lie
And a thousand fancies see.
But suddenly I feel a calm
The world is quickly stilled
There seems nothing will do me harm,
The world with peace is filled.
A radiance then lights up the sky.
Behind that mountain peak,
And rising up before my eye.
There comes that thing I seek.
At first a disk of purest white
And then it rises clear
And as it glorifies the night
A bird's sweet song I hear.
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The Annual Oratorical Contest was held this year at Banning. Ray
Woods represented our school, "The Development of the Constitution" being
the subject of his oration.
The Prohibition Contest was held in our own High School this year.
Banning won first place. Our representative, Horace Parker, would have had
a very good chance for the cup if his oration had been memorized.
Our representatives at Forensic, held in Banning, did very well. Marj-
orie Speer, our Freshman delegate, won third place with her declamation, "A
Little Matter of Real Estate," Wanda Nimo, our Sophomore representative,
gave an original short story, "A Cowboy for a Month," which tied for second
place. The junior, Beatrice Horton, won fourth place with her original essay,
"Excess Baggage." Margaret Lewis, representing the Senior class with her or-
iginal oration, "A Challenge to Youth," took third place. Elsinore took third
place in the county. This is the best our school has done for several years and
our representatives should be praised for their work.
The Spelling Contest was held at San Jacinto this year. Our repre-
sentatives were Hazel Tilley, Louise Lacoste, Miriam Cone, Lee McMath, Vera
Lewis, Jane Armstrong, Ferne Chandler, Frances Herbert, Olga Parizek, Mad-
eline Gray. Despite these students' hard work and study, Elsinore did not
win first place.
On May ll, Redlands University had 'Senior Day" at their college.
Each year as one of the features of their program they hold a Declamation Con-
test. This year, Elsinore entered a delegate, Dorotha Cooley, in this contest.
She gave an oration entitled, "The New South." The contestants were divided
into several groups for the preliminaries. Dorotha won first place in the pre-
liminaries, and made a good showing in the final contest.
The Commercial Contest was held in Beaumont. jack Neblett, Pat Rid-
ley, Frances Herbert and Frances Cunnerson were our representatives in typ-
ingg Lee McMath in bookkeepingg and Pearl Kolb and Ferne Chandler in Short-
hand. Pat Ridley won second place in the county in typing and Lee McMath
won second place in bookkeeping.
At the Southern California Commercial Contest, Lee McMath won a
loving cup for E. U. H. S. and a gold pin for herself in Advanced Typing.
Some of the other schools which have won this beautiful cup are Hollywood,
Los Angeles, Santa Ana, and Colton, twice. The school should be very proud
of Lee, as she has done a lot for us in the Commercial department.
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ln this third edition of the El Lago we shall endeavor to put forth the
true facts of the events of the past year. Here may we extend our gratitude
to those persons who have so willingly given their time and aid in helping
to make this annual a successful one.
To those students of the Elsinore Union High School, who, with loyal
school spirit, have endeavored to cooperate and industriously work for the
sake of putting into your hands a hook which holds memories of never-to-be-
forgotten school days, are we gratefully giving our appreciation- Especialliv'
to Jimmie Bell for his splendid art work are we grateful.
To the members of the faculty are we thanking also for their interest
and useful criticism which has encouraged us to feel that our efforts have not
been in vain.
We shall not forget the debt we owe to those merchants of Lake Elsi-
nore for their generous giving of advertisements to help us in our expenses
and carry us over the top. It is that true citizenship and loyalty to their town
that make our business men find time to interest themselves in the work
of their local high school, that we are grateful.
To Mr. Smith and his assistants of the Murillo Studios are we indebted
for the interest they have taken in our school and this publication. lt is
through their cooperation that we owe for the fine work of the portraits.
groups, and scenic pictures found in this annual.
To those of the Commercial Arts and Engraving Company, who have
manufactured our cuts, and carefully ,handled our orders do we earnestly pro-
claim a vote of thanks. We are especially grateful to Mr. Cannicut, who has
been so kind in advising us.
To the Leader-Press of Elsinore, to whom we intrustecl all printing
work are we endebted for the completion of our annual. To those represen-
tatives of the Leader-Press who gave their advice and useful criticism in laying
out this book are we indeed grateful.
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A T H L If T I C I
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The great god football was introduced to E. U. H. S. this year. Though no
championship team was produced, our eleven showed exceptional work for the first
year. The line, averaging 139 pounds of fighting muscle, always succeeded in putting
up a vigorous fight in every fray.
The line-up was as follows, aside from substitutions:
Edgar Cook, at end, played a real game, making all the touchdowns for E. U.
H. S., and starring with his flying tackles.
Horace Parker, started at left tackle, but as he had more ability in the guard
position, he was shifted there. He played a fair game and fought hard.
Harvey Freeman, left guard, played a strong and fast game. He shifted to
"half" on the defensive. "Doc" has the right to look forward to a position in the
backfield next year.
Ben Meyers, center, played an exceptional game. Very few fumbles were
made, and not enough yardage gained through center during the whole season to count
on the fingers of both hands.
Orvel Taylor, right guard, must have used the motto, "pile 'cm low," for
nothing other than a ferret could get under him.
Edwin Parizek, right tackle, was an outstanding player. His roving position,
his crashing tackles, showed no fear, but only a desire to get the man with the hall.
Let Edwin touch you, and you are his, pulled down with a sickening thud.
Wm. Massey, right end, was a small, black whirlwind in a broken field, with
the ball tucked under his arm from a nice pass.
The backfield averaged 155 pounds of brawn and brain. They lined up as
Stiffler, at quarterback, played a fast game, making good tackles and was :i
western jackrabbit running around end. Passing and kicking were among his strong
points, while calling signals was a gift.
Edmunson, "full," was a threat no team liked to buck up against. Weighing
185 pounds he put every ounce of it into play. His tackles were like trip hammers,
and his gains like a steam roller until force of numbers stopped him. At kicking and
calling signals he was also adept.
Hudson, at right half, was a sure bet at snagging short, quick passes behind the
line and always made his gains no matter what opposition he had to run, up against.
His tackling was good and many a player wished he were somewhere else when he
started to besiege Hudson's defense.
Walker, at left half, was a fast, little player, and seemed to have a mania for
making his gains along the outside of the field. His tackles were fast and furious,
which downed 'em like a cannon ball.
Don't think that these were the only knights of the gridiron. There are eleven
Marcus and Fernando Vejar, the Indian duet, were always dependable.
Hersey, Longe and Gutkaes played good end positions. When Longe and
Horsey entered the game, a noticeable snap and vigor was in evidence with their fast
end plays. Gutkaes tried for a "flagpole sitting championship" the first of the season,
but slipping from his precarious position, he descended with such velocity he burned
his foot, which kept him out the rest of the season.
White and McClintock are Tiger "kits," learning the growl.
Elwin Stewart and Jim Stewart played good positions.
Ridley and Neblett, light back-field men, lacked weight for long gains.
Woods was out of the games because of an injured leg. Mills was always
ready to support? the team.
This year, being the first season for football, turned out few players. Those
who were especially interested, worked hard. Fine school spirit was always in evi-
dence in all the games. Next year, the Tigers' growl will be low and ominous.
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Elsinore 0 Beaumont 6
The Beaumont game was the first of the season. It was a see-sawing battle
until the latter part of the game, when luck frowned upon E. U. H. S.. It was Bau-
rnont's fourth down on the 25..yard line when Elsinore made an illegal substitution,
penalizing us 1292 yards. Making it the first down for Beaumont, our team, demor-
alized for a minute, allowed the opponents to drive through. The Elsinore spirit held
them to three downs on the half-yard line. However, Beaumont pushed through to
make a touchdown. When the gun fired, Elsinore was in easy scoring distance, within
Elsinore 6 Perris 0
This game pointed favorably toward Elsinore throughout. The Tigers had a
heavy line to buck, which was continually shifting. Perris tried numerous trick plays,
"reverses," etc., but were squelched by the Tigers, with a loss. Elsinore, unused to
playing against the unbalanced line, was puzzled until the "half," when we pushed
them to their goal line. There they tried to "kick" out of danger, but the kick was
blocked by an Elsinore linesman who "broke through," and we netted six points, which
won us the game.
Elsinore 6 Hemet 18
This was our strongest adversary. Hemet's lightest man weighed nearly as
much as our heaviest. Hemet broke loose with numerous "reverses," which circled our
ends, scoring for them. Yardage made through the Elsinore line could be counted on
the fingers of one hand. In the first half, Hemet scored twelve points, in the second
half, Elsinore changed tactics, from semi-futile end-runs to an aerial attack, which
netted us long gains and a touchdown. Elsinore showed a courageous spirit and
played hard even against odds, which were impossible to overcome.
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BOYS' HEAVYWEIGHT BASKETBALL
Blythe I9 Elsinore I3
Blythe vs. Elsinore: first league game of the season. The Tigers failed
to get into their winning stride, but lost only after a hard battle and close score.
Hemet 33 Elsinore I4
Hemet vs. Elsinore. The game was played at Hemet. Elsinore led
the first half but lost in the last minutes of play.
Beaumont II Elsinore I0
Beaumont vs. Elsinore. This was one of the most thrilling games of
the season and was a fight throughout. finally ending in Beaumont's favor by
a one-point lead.
Coachella I4 Elsinore IZ
Coachella vs. Elsinore. Another thriller. Everybody was excited from
start to finish. It proved to be one of the best and cleanest games of the
San Jacinto I0 Elsinore I6
San Jacinto vs. Elsinore. The Tigers found their winning pace and de-
feated "San Jack" with the "Old Tiger Spirit."
Perris 6 Elsinore I4
Perris vs. Elsinore, played at Perris. Another victory to chalk clown
for the Tigers. They held a large lead throughout. The game was slow, but
not without its thrills.
Banning 30 Elsinore 8
Banning vs. Elsinore, played at Banning, was an off clay for the Tigers,
who suffered the heaviest defeat of the year.
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BOYS LIGHTW EIGHT BASKETBALL
4' Elsinore 20 Blythe 13
The "Lights," surely look like "pennant packers," this year. They started
off by practically "skunking"' Blythe in the first half, then slackened up and finished
with a nice seven point lead.
1 Elsinore 3 Hemet 20
Too bad, after playing a defensive game throughout, they netted only three
points. Hemet was their hardest bet, and, although they were beaten severely, they
still "look good" and we hope for a "come back." Here's to better luck next game,
Elsinore 25 Beaumont 14
Qi They must have lost their temper over the defeat from Hcmetg they went in
l: this game with drawn, determined faces and came out smiling victors for good
old E. U. H. S.
2 ll Elsinore 22 Coachella Valley 15
After a fast game in which the local boys played circles around Coachella
we ended with a seven point victory. Lucky seven. This was the second game won
by the same margin.
Elsinore 19 San Jacinto 16
Fl The pennant vision, is taking shape. Running up against the fast San Jack
4 i team, the Tigers showed their "fighting spirit," when they beat them to the tune of
' I9 to 16.
Elsinore 6 Perris 3
The "pennant vision" is clearing and we see R. C. A. L. championship, and
I a "shield" in the background can be seen dimly. This was one of the fastest and
4 closest games of the season.
Elsinore 7 Banning' 18
1 The pennant has faded but the shield remains the same.
Too bad! Elsinore. After one of the fastest and most thrilling' ,frames of the
season, Elsinore suffered defeat to the tune of seven to eighteen.
Elsinore 18 Corona 22
After a fast game with a team which we have beaten once in practice, we
I lost by four points.
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BOYS' FLEAWEIGHT BASKETBALL
Elsinore 4 Hemet 9
The "young-uns' " surely made a whiz of a showing for their first
league game. lt was fast and furious throughout. They laughed at their
"big brothers," the lights, by playing a better game than they did. They
have a right to laugh, but ' he who laughs last laughs best." Lpnok out fleas.
Elsinore 8 Beaumont 24
The "Tiger Fleas," made a poor start in the league after such good
showing in practice games, but We hope they will show better next game.
The little ones however showed good old Elsinire fight spirit," throughout
the game, so we can ask nothing further from them.
Elsinore 4 Hemet junior High II
Another fast close game for the "dwarfs," They're not "winners,"
but as long as they try and play close games, we shall fmrgive them.
Elsinore 3 Perris IZ
Our boys played well, but didn't succeed in netting points which wins
the game. We have some good players however, among them, and, with
more experience, they will make some good "fighters" for E. U. H. S.
Elsinore 9 Banning I2
Man! How those "fleas" did fight, one of the hardest games of the
season and the "fleas" made them "hump" some to win. They certainly made
a fine exit from their seemingly fruitless years by playing one of the finest
and closest games of the season.
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Elsinore 5 Beaumont 6
Elsinore vs. Beaumont. It was the first game of the season. Elsinore was
beaten only after a hard fight, when Beaumont knocked a home-run in the last of the
nineth, winning the game. Box score totals:
Elsinore--A.B. R. L.B. E. Beaumont-A.B. R. L.B. E.
34 5 6 3 34 6 7 3
Elsinore 9 San Jacinto 4
Elsinore vs. San Jacinto. San Jack netted three runs in. the first inning but
succeeded in getting' only one more after that. Box score totals:
Elsinore-A.B. R. L.B. E. San Jacinto-A.B. R. L.B. E.
39 9 13 1 32 4 6 13
Struck Out---Hudson 7g Juarez 2. Struck Out-Geiser 5
Elsinore 6 Coachella Valley 4
Elsinore vs. Coachella Valley at Elsinore. Another scalp in the Tiger's belt.
This was a slow game and the Tigers lacked the "get put and go," maybe because it
was on a Saturday, but they ended with a nice two-point lead. Box score totals:
Elsinore-A.B. R. L.B. E. Coachella Valley-A.B. R. L.B. E.
34 6 6 10 40 4 4 8
Struck Out-Hudson 9. Struck Out-Savant 5g Hinkle 3
Elsinore 1 Perris 0
Elsinore vs. Perris at Elsinore. San Jacinto and Beaumont may have the honor
of playing' the longest game of the league Q18 innings, but Elsinore seems to have
played the closest ,frame of the league. Box score totals:
Elsinore--A.B. R. L.B. E. Perris-A.B. R. L.B. E.
30 1 6 7 33 0 3 3
Struck Out--Hudson 13. Struck Out-Graham 10
Elsinore 6 , Hemet 10
Elsinore vs. Hemet at Elsinore. We lost, but only after a hard fight. With
the game went the pennant.
At the first of the 7th inning' the score stood 6-3 in Elsinore's favor. Then
Hemet had a rally and with poor fielding' and some beautiful "bone-head" plays, we
lost the game. Box score totals:
Elsinore---A.B. R. L.B. E. Hemet-A.B. R. L.B. E.
36 6 7 10 42 10 12 0
Struck Out-Hudson 12. Struck Out-Shambtin 11
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CORONA VS. ELSINORE DUAL MEET
Class A- Elsinore 63 Corona 48
We took all the weights, most of the high jump and many of the other events
leaving Corona only thirds and fourths.
Class C-- Corona 57 Elsinore 23 0
The "little ones" lost their first meet. They will get over their bashfulnes
though, and get the good old Tiger Spirit., so there's nothing to worry about.
CHAFFEE INVITATIONAL MEET
Elsinore did not succeed this year in making the brilliant showing that it did
last year, taking fourth place in the meet against the largest High School in Southern
California. Burrell could not get a good "take-off" in the high jump this year.
R. C. A. L. MEET AT ELSINORE
Class A Class B Class C
Hemet ---.-.----,--,------V.-- 64 Hemet ........................ 34 Hemet Jr. .................. 25
- , Elsinore ...... 31 I-Ieinct ............... .... . .24
Bamfmg """ """"' 2 5 Banning .,.... 7 Elsinore ........... ...... 1 6
Penis -4-----+----- '-------- 1 7 Perris ............ ...... 7 San Jacinto ..... i..... 1 2
San Jacinto ................ 13 Hemet Jr. ...... ....., 7 Banning ........ ..... .
Elsinore ......... ........, 1 1 Coachella ...... ...l.. 5 Coachella
Coachella .... ..... 7 San Jacinto ,.,,. ...... 4 Perris ......... .......
Beaumont ....... ..... 6 Beaumont ...............,., 3 Beaumont ......
COLISEUM MEET, L. A.
Although we netted no points. some good showings were made. Q
HUNTINGTON BEACH INVITATIONAL MEET
Elsinore succeeded in netting four points against some of the best High School
athletes in Southern California.
Fred Burrell, Elsinore's star high jumper and pole vaulter, succeeded in tum.
for first place in the high jump.
440-yd. Run---56 3-5 sec ..... Stiffler, '29 220-yd, Run--22.4 sec...Kirkpatrick,
1'Mll9 Run"'5 m- l 3'5 SCC- Stlfflemv ,29 880-vd, Hun-2 min. 7 sec.-Stiffler
High Jump-5 ft. 8 l-4 in...Cliamller, 28 , ' - '
Pr-10 Vault-11 ft. 1 in ......... Burrell, 29 Bmflfi Jumve-20 ft. 7 ln---Chandler,
Rolay-1 min, 39 Sec '',wV-,-,---.-.------------ '28 Shot Put,--40 ft. 11 in ........... Ridley,
100-yd. Run--10.2 sec...Kirkpatrick, '27 D?scus -V-113 ft. .ii in ...... .1l... T illcy.
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l928-'29 has been a notable year in this sport, Girls' Basketball. The
heavyweight team brought home the district championship pennant. This
fast, fighting sextette, won every game it played. Nor, was it an unsuccessful
year for the lightweights. lt is true that they lacked the speedy team-work
needed to compete with Hemet. They were in their best form at the Perris
game, when they defeated the "Perrisites," 9 to 5.
ln the Hemet Senior High game, our heavies showed what they really
could do. Hemet has always been a foreboding opponent. When our bat-
tling six won with a score of 22 to 9, it was a real celebration. The lights were
not able to keep up with the pace of the Hemet lights. I-lemet won 9 to 6.
Beaumont played Elsinore on our floor and their heavyweight team
was defeated 20 to 7. The lights played an exceptional game but luck was
against them. When the whistle blew, Beaumont was one point ahead.
San Jacinto's two teams were easily defeated.
ln the Hemet Junior High game, our heavies were too large and too
fast for their opponents. The game was a walk-away, resulting 69 to 0 in
favor of Elsinore. The lightweights, completely out of form, and handicapped
by the illness of Pat Whig, lost the game to Hemet Junior High, 14 to IZ.
The final league game was played with Perris. School spirit was at its
height, for much depended on this game. ln spite of the disadvantage of play-
ing on the outdoor court, both Elsinore teams won. With this game, the
heavies won the district pennant.
As is t.he annual custom, Elsinore played a practice game with Corona.
The heavies played a superior game, winning over the larger school, I8 to 2.
The lights were unable to hold up against Corona's speedier team.
Much of the success of the year is due to the excellent coaching of Miss
Smith. ln addition to the class periods, long practices were held after school.
Throughout the whole season, splendid sportsmanship between schools was in
evidence, even between the bitterest rivals. The heavyweight team of 1930 will
have lost three of its players when this Senior class graduates. But with the
promising material among the lower classmen, we need not look forward to
i930 with nothing other than an optimistic eye.
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GIRLS' HEAVYWEIGHT BASKETBALL
The Girls' heavyweight basketball team this year made a splendid
showing by winning the county championship. This is the first time for several
years that Elsinore has accomplished this feat, so we are especially proud of our
ln the Hemet-Elsinore game, Elsinore won at Hemet by a score of 23-8.
The Corona heavies had no chance at all against the fast-playing of
Elsinore, for they were defeated by I8 to 2.
The usual luck followed the girls in their game with Beaumont. They
defeated them 20 to 5.
San Jacinto only made a small splash when they played Elsinore. The
final score was 29 to 7 in favor of the Elsinore quintet.
Hemet jr. High was too inexperienced to have even the barest of
chances against the fast-winning team of Elsinore. We carried the game by a
score of 69 to 0.
Perris, Elsinore's old rival in all sports, lost the game with Elsinore by
a lop-sided score of I8 to 3. This was the deciding game for the county
championship, as Perris had won all her games before meeting Elsinore.
Elsinore ............ Z 3 Hemet .............. 8
Elsinore ...... 20 Beaumont ......
Elsinore ...... I8 Corona ....,.....
Elsinore ...... 29 San Jacinto ........
Elsinore ...... 69 Hemet Jr. .,,...
Total ........ ,. l 7 7
The team was made up as follows: Margaret Lewis, Ruth Keith. for
wards: Pearl Kolb, Denise Estribou, centers: Ethelyn Graham, Anna Rhein-
holdson, Margaret Burrell, guards.
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GIRLS' LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL
The lightweight team started off with a good start this year but a few
lmd defeats kept them from the championship.
With l-lemet our Iightweights showed their stuff and won by a score
of 8 to 5.
Beaumont lights had about as much chance as their heavies when they
played against Elsinore. The final score was I 3 to I0.
The Corona lights put a damper on the Elsinore team by winning with
a score of I4 to IO.
San Jacinto lights also came down out of the clouds when they met the
Elsinore lights. We won I5 to 7.
The lightweight team of Hemet jr. high made up for their heavyweight
team by beating Elsinore I6 to I2.
The lightweights didn't play as good against Perris as our heavies.
Ferris won by 9 to 5.
Elsinore .... .,...., 8 Hemet ..,............. 5
Elsinore ........ I 3 Beaumont .......... .. I 0
Elsinore . ....... I 0 Corona ................ I4
Elsinore .... ......, I 5 San Jacinto ,....,.... 7
Elsinore . ....... I 2 l-lemet jr. .......... I6
Elsinore .............. 5 Perris ...,,,,..,.,..,.,. 9
Total .............. 64 Total ,.,,...,..,,.. 61
These were the girls who composed the lightweight team: Loreita
Brown, Vera Lewis, Pat Wing, Olga Parizek, forwarclsg Agnes Kuen, Ferne
Chandler, centers: Dorotha Cooley, Mildred l-ladsell, guards.
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lp- GIRLS' INDOOR BASEBALL
l I Elsinore . ....... Z4 l-lemet ................ l
Ig!! Elsinore . ..,. 3 Beaumont ............ 6
3 Elsinore . .,.. 5 San Jacinto ........ 3
I l Elsinore . .... 4 l'lemet ................ 8
l l Elsinore .............. 5 Perris ...r.............. l l
l The Elsinore Girls' Baseball team started off with a bang by defeating
F lclemet at Elsinore by a score of 24 to l. The girls played especially well and
l their coach, Miss Smith, is to he complimented for her coaching.
l The game between Elsinore and Beaumont at Beaumont was disastrous
to Elsinore, the final score being 6 to 3 in Beaumont's favor.
Elsinore brought San Jacinto defeat on their own field at San Jacinto by
X a score of 5 to 3.
1 The l-lemet junior High again defeated the Elsinore girls at Hemet
l A hy a score of 8 to 4.
l The Perris girls' baseball team defeated the Elsinore girls on the home
ki diamond, with fast playing, by a score of l l to 5.
5 Pearl Jackson .............. Catcher Mildred I-laclsell ........ 3rd Base
' Pearl Kolb ........... ...... P itCl'1er Ruth Keith .,.............. Left Fielcl
l Ethelyn Graham ..,....... lst Base Margaret Burrell .... Center Field
Olga Parizelc ........,..... lst Short Margaret Lewis ....., Right Field
Vera Lewis ..............., Zncl Base Helen Bucy .............,........ Sub.
W Ferne Chandler ...,.,.. Zncl Short Denny Estribou .,,..,....,..... Sub.
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SENIOR DITCH DAY
This morning was dark and creepy,
All the Seniors came very sleepy,
We went through the windows and down the halls
And wrote on the boards and all over the walls.
The truck drew up and we crawled under,
And for forty miles, we all raised thunder
We stopped and ate at the Harvey House,
And made more noise than a Skirt and a Mouse.
For thirty six miles we shivered and shook,
And when we arrived, toward a fire we snook
We ran up the hill and slid on the ice,
And the place we hit to tell wouId't be nice.
We got a toboggan and ran for the slide,
When we fell off, we skinned our hide.
We went up the hill and throu' the snow
And saw all the bear and buffalo.
Xve opened the beans and down went the meat.
And up came the Juniors crying for meat.
We grabbed up a bun and slipped in the pork,
And dished out the beans but were minus the fork.
After chilling and freezing in the snow,
And made up our minds to take in a show,
We enjoyed the show and the music more,
And all the way home we rode on the floor.
"One who knowsf
IVIEDITATIONS OF OUR GIRL'S GYM CLASS
Where's my bIoomers?"
Lend me a pair of socks will ya, kid?"
Gee whiz. kid, I can't find my shoes."
Heyl Dot, did you borrow my middy yesterday?"
What am I going to do? I can't find my clothes!"
Well, somebody made way with my sock."
Hey you, that's my shoe."
I..et's not dress today, Huh."
I Wonder if we are going to play basket ball."
Aw, we have old Exercises."
Wonder if we get time to take a shower."
Hey there, don't sit on my purse."
Ouchl Stay off my toe."
Did anybody see a pair of shoes running around here?
Gosh, there goes the first beII.'
Hurry up, Christmas."
What do you think I am, an aeroplane?"
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On September Seventeenth
With a whoop and a rally,
Came all the students
ln Elsinore valley.
A medley of scholars
Appeared on the scene,
From the Seniors so learned
To the Freshies so green-
With that came the classes
Co'op store and clubs,
With sophisticated Sophies
Torturing the poor scrubs.
And then we were almost
Worn to fatigue
By a hearty old party
Giv'n us by Girls' League.
Season of foivtball came,
For the first time
For the noble work the boys dicl,
l must allow this line.
ln the fall, our scholarship
With heads full of knowledge
Went over to Redlands
To look over the college.
Then W. W. W. had a jolly
With a T. N. T. party
Up close on its wake.
We roused up Coachella
And gave them their chance
With a tough game with our boys
And a lively school dance.
The Senior Ditch Day
Chimes in with our news
P For which clay of pleasure
1 The Juniors paid the dues.
I The boys game with Blythe
Sat the warm til they dripped
And the green little Freshies
Off picnicking skipped.
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Our basket ball girls
Showed their real worth
For the other teams' score '
Showed always a dearth. ' K ' --
We were all pepped up --k. ' "' M" ,
By Thanksgiving vacation l
And close on its heels ,P
The Phy. Ed. 'nitiation. q
Our report cards with their 5's hd!! V
Caused quite a sensation yi 'K
But we were sustained V H
By a lovely Xmas vacation. Q "RUN X q 0
Very shortly our Music Dept. ggglll
With some dramatic skill , 94g
Entertained the whole town
To a ritzy vaudeville. ... id
ln March, Girls' Baseball began
Their new suits perfect fits ' QW S
And the Girls' League Hi Jinks ibm Haag A
Had its series of skits. W
q ..4"Mt 4.
Contests followed in close succession, 7 W 'l 29
Spelling, typing, oration, essay. M Shan? J
Our school represented 'fi
ln the best way. f' " 1-ii.. +
Then the Seniors so learned x
Woke up in May
'n gave "The Aclmirable Crichton"
For their Senior class play. OFFICE
Soon the perserving uniors Spent their money on treats
For the honorable Seniors A
They must needs fill with eats.
Then the poor distracted Staff
With a whoop and a wow
Turned out this old annual
Your nose is in now
J Q I
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. , -D'
5 -, "" , - - A
H 'C' 'I' 'G' -57K 'S' 'Q' T 'G' Q
55 -:- -4- -:- -4- ' -:f -:- 65
f:::::::::::::::::::::::-: :::::::::::::::bQoc::: :::1:
COIVIPLIMENTS OF THE
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
lt has been charged that modern youth Two fleas were talking in a zoo.
has made no contribution to science. We "Join me in a game of golf?"
offer the following amazing anatomical "Where?"
discoveries by way of refuting the "Over on the lynx."
The ST1ak9'S hips- A Freshie stood on the burning deck-
The m0SQUit0'S eyebrows. As far as we could learn
The g'H2t's elbow. He stood in perfect safety,
The Cl1igg0I"S ankle- He was too green to burn.
EQQQYQEQQQ-532: : 3 W Us A: 2-52: ::::: : : : S2?5Z?5liT"
if HARDWOODS ' ROOFING PAPER
1: --f-- as
1: Elsmorc Lumber Co.
if PORTLAND CEMENT ELs1NoRE, CALIFORMA
if Mutual Bulldmg and Loan
i c. A. LOVEJOY
ii Resident Agent
P3133 "'A'AA 3:3333 1333312
f:::A' v-:::: 22:222fffff1f:f2fff:::::::::' -22:2
H MURRIETA GARAGE
If Harry Lewis, Prop.
1: COMPLETE AUTO SERVICE
H Phone l5-I MURRIETA, CALIF.
R 'llli Z1l iiiillzli--lllll1l2llll1CCCClZ2
Q 'Q' 4' 'U' 'Q' 'Q' i 'Q' Q
4- 4-l ae- 4- Ie- 4- 65
UNAF RAI D---EXCEPT
l'm a proud big man, and then, why not?
l'm a Sophomore from the Elsinore lot.
l fear no man, no beast, no storm,
But at a woman's voice I shrink like a worm.
lt's a teacher that l chance to mean,
And not those flappers l've often seen.
There are Fords that creak and rattle,
There are Fords that bounce and jump,
There are Fords that go sailing and careening
Whenever they hit a bump!
There are Fords bright red and yellow,
There are Fords dull blue and green,
There are Fords painted and inscripted,
Dumb enough to make you wanta' scream.
There are Fords manned by shieks and teachers
There are Fords driven by the fool,
But the Fords that make you laugh the loudest
Are the Fords that some "kids" drive to school.
What's the use o' studies?
That's what I don't know
Why do us busy-bodies
Have to be bothered so?
History! Oh, what's the use?
ln bothering my pate
About some ancient goose
VVho's gone all out of date.
Algebra! It makes me macll
With x an' y an' z,
l'm glad it's easy for my dadl
'Cause it's too deep for mel
And all the other studies-Whew
Whatever they're about-I l
Why don't we organize a school
And leave all studyin' out?
Marjy Keck fas they meet bulldog!-
It was midnight on the ocean,
Not a street was in sight,
So I stepped into a cigar store
To ask them for a light.
The man behind the counter
Was a woman, old and gray,
Who used to peddle doughnuts
On the road to Mandaly.
She said, "Good morning stranger."
And her eyes were dry with tears,
She stuck her head beneath her foot
And staid that way for years.
Her children all were orphans
Except one tiny tot,
Who owned a house across the street
Above a vacant lot,
"Women and children first," he cried
As he passed his plate for more.
He took his hat off the door
And hung it on the floor.
Alice Hersey-"Where's the feath.
"Go on, Clyde, dfdn't you say you'd face ers ?"
death for me." Mary Slosson-"Sh! This is a picked
Clyde-"Yess-ssg but he ain't dead." team."
Ib- 4' 'I' 4' 4'
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4' 4' 4' 'Q' 'lf 'D'
F '-A-'-"A A-'ff'
v- ..... -- vvvvvvv ........ - -v ...... I-.
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
GRADUATING CLASS OF 1929
A word to the Freshmen, just a word.
Neckties should be seen, but never
We editors may dig and toil
Till our finger tips are sore,
But some poor fish is sure to say,
"I've heard that joke before."
The night was dark-as nights should
The park was full-as parks will be,
The bench was empty-as benches
The reason was-a sign, "Fresh
Bob Hudson-"Lemme your hat for
over the week-end ?,"
Hugh Walker-"Where else would you
Mrs. Clark-"So you want to join the
Dramatics Club, eh? Well, have you
ever been in a play?"
Johnny Parks-"I had my leg in a
Nic-"Why did you go to see your
girl yesterday instead of coming to track
Doc Freeman-"A Miss is as good as a
mile any day."
f' -AAA------"' "'A----- AA---------" A A AAA-----' ' 'A
vv ....... ....v ...... .vvv ........ .vvvvvv ..... -v--:-:Q:::::q
H COMPUNENTS Q
H , , u
55 McEwen s Confecuonery QE
ii QUICK LUNCI-IES E.. L. McEwen, Prop. ii
1: Hats Cleaned and Blocked H Pressing and Repairing
ig PETER VINHOLT 1:
0 Tailor 1:
fl Cleaning Gents' Furnishings and Shoes I I6 N. Main 'I
fi -of-- ..
H BuRNHAM'sGRocERY H
1: Staple and Fancy Groceries Lou E. Burnham, Prop.
gp 4a 4+ 4: 61 4a 4: - 4+ gg
R!! 4- 4- 4- 4-
if General Contracting ALPHA
:: 4 1: MARKET 44
0 u 4,
if D. R. A Complete Market Under
4: One Roof nw
4: Electrical Engineer
44 ll 4,
El '22 Graham Ave' Mr. and Mrs. L. A. F. Macs
44 H :r
ii FORD LINCOLN
5: Graham 8: Graham 11
:I ELSINORE., CALIF.
Horace Parker-"Did you take a Marse-"Does that mule ever kick
shower?" you?" '
Art Wilkes-"No, is there one miss- Wm. Massey-"No, sah, he ain't yet,
ing?" but he frequently kicks de place where
Jim Stewart--"Well, I must be off."
Doc Freeman-"Yes, I noticed that."
Louella T.-"I get twice as much sleep
as you do."
Dorotha C.-"You ought to, you have
twice as many closes."
Bob Hudson-"That was sure a nifty
party you held last night."
Hugh Walker-"Wasn't she though."
"They say the moon has an influence
on the tide."
"Yes, but more on thet unti-ed."
Salesman--"Is your mother home,
Industrious Frosh-"Do you think I'm
mowing the lawn just 'cause the grass
is too long?"
ah recently was."
Louella Teskie-"My goodnessg if
those are running trunks I certainly
would hate to see the young men in suit
Fond Mother--"Ah, glad to meet you,
professor. My son, Kenneth Smith, took
geometry from you, I believe."
Mr. Colley fsadlyj-"He was exposed
to it, but he did not take it."
A dollar bill is sweeter than any rose
under the sun,
For it has a hundred cents and a rose
has but one.
"It's the little things in life that tell,"
she said, as she dragged her little brother
from underneath the sofa.
7022 ,W 'D' 12.-- 'QL 62 5' 'I' 'Q' QQ
'-e---:- 4- -o-'flora-+ if
Hugh Walker-"Girls are prettier
Hugh WalkerA"No, artificially."
Don Hopper-"Quick! Give me a
round trip ticket."
Car Office Clerkh-"Where to 'V'
Don Hopper-"Back here, you fool!"
Coach Nic-"Want a ride to school in
my new lizzie, boys?"
Boys-"No thanks, we're in a hurry."
Pat Ridley-"May I have the last
dance with you?"
Louella T.-"You've already had it."
Miss Johnson-"When do the leaves
begin to turn?"
Denny EstribouH"The night before
Bob Hudson--"A rattling flivver
:fathers no women."
Who is your favorite
Miss Johnsonef-"Why, what floes she
'Did you speak to
Romantic Freshman-"No, but I'd like
Jack Neblett-"I've come to thank
you for all I know."
Miss Hood-"Don't mention t h e
Helen made an angel cake
For her darling' Kenny's sake.
"Kenny, you a piece must take!"
This she meant.
Kenny ate it, every crumb,
Then he heard the angels hum,
Calling' softly, "Kenny, come!"
,- 'QL 4- -- 'Q'
4' ' K 4' '-ml' TFNW
R5 4- 4- 4- 4- -4- 4- 65
Bell Cleaning Agency
lVlrs. Fogle, Prop.
Electrical and lrrigation
D. R. CRANE
Phone 472 N. Main S
Geo. Bewick, Prop.
Q 4- 5-: -:L -:L 5- 4- gg
'I' ' -4' 'C'
-4- --:r -2+ Q4
Permanent Wave Shop
The Realistic System
with the Croquignole wrap
which wraps the Hair from the
ends to roots.
Finger Waving Marcelling
36 Grand Ave. Elsinore, Calif.
2521 South Main St.
Los Angeles, Calif.
Seventh at Olive Faber 8181
Secure your complete foot-
ball equipment at D Y A S.
Our line of Wilson football
equipment is complete from
whistles to helmets. Make
all of your touchdowns in
Dyas correctly designed togs.
Lower Street Floor
Everything in Hardwoods
Lumbers, Panels, Flooring
2014 E. 15th Street
Los Angeles, Calif.
ye ------- -----------A-+A-C
Leather Goods Cards
Dr. W. E. Christie
---:---- ......,.. ,AA ---- ,--- AA., ........A - A - AAAAAA-----
Congratulations to the class of '29 as they worthily complete their
High School courses. May success crown all your efforts in life
and may the good of your attainment be of noble character.
Our churches need the High School graduates and the
High School Graduates need the churches.
COMMUNITY CHURCHES OF lVlURRlETA AND WILDOMAR
Russell C. Stroup, Minister
oc- --------- -------
4- Je- -0- -:- T
95? F65- -:- -e- gg
N 4- 4- 4- 4- 114- 4- E35
Mr. Colley-"Between you and I, now
did you ever cheat in a test?"
Bob Hudson--"Nope, I always flunk-
E. P. Beach--"This necklace belonged
to a millionaire?"
Jim Stewart-"You must be Germanl
Clyde Longe-"How come?"
Jim Stewart,--"Because your marks
are so low."
Junior-"What was the question?"
Senior--"I failed to completely co
prehend the nature of the inquiry."
II 15 gg I
Gee on Tires Tubes 11 ELSINORE 1
EE Accessories PHARM E
1: The Rexall Store :
Il C. Fred Klarer, Prop. 5
12 Practical Repairing 1l . . 1
ll T S . B , ll Drugs, Medicines, Perfumes, 1
Il ow ervlce attenes ll Rubber Goods, Kodaks, 1
1: Phone 22 Temecula, Calif. Stationery 1
EE EE ll
ref: -A:: ::::::::::::::::33:::::::533:5:::::::::::94::::":::::f9
ll lof-- 1
ll 9 '
1: Keck s Hardware Company 3
ti PAINTS vARN1s1-1Es 1
EE Qi EE 1
IP 11 1
QQ Special reeeieeieee fee EE QE BOB'S sERv1cE 1
li . ll 11 l
EE Hlgh School Students Shell Gas and Oils 5
, ll 1, 1
lg Hot and Cold Lunches l
ll , 11 '
EE Elsinore, California U Temecula, California E
gg Il li I
ll 11 Q
'82 WJQL. 4.c,.-e,:1'IeL 'QL.,,... ,ff-" .9 - 'I'
7i -66- its
525 4- -4 4- -4- '44 -4- L
QE DRUGS PATENT MEDICINES CANDIES
1: Elsinore, California
"What made your Pontiac that way ?"
He asked Diana for a date and she said
it was Willy's Knight.
T'hat's twice she worked that dodge
on him, why doesn't he whippit out
'Cause later she laid her little auburn
head on his shoulder and-well you know
a kissel do.
Don't make fun of the jokes. You
may be old yourself some day.
"I got the dope down Pat," says Mrs.
Murphy as she put the castor oil on the
" Sterling Pharmacy
All That the Name lmplies
Cape of Good Hope-Sweet Sixteen.
Blessings on thee, little -dame,
Bare-back girl with knees the same,
With thy rolled down silken hose,
And thy short transparent clothes,
With thy red lips reddened more,
Smeared with lipstick from the store
With thy bobbed hair's jaunty grace,
And thy rouge upon thy face,
From my heart I give thee joy,
Glad that I was born a boy.
ff Clark's Furniture Store
1: Elsinore, California
l... D. Clark, Prop.
A-A-------A--------'--AAA-----A----- -A----- ----- -------Q
Q' --AAAA --AAA------AAA-----AA-- - --
9532 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4 4- gf
E35 4- 4- 4- 4- Jn-
Student Body of the Elsinore Union High
School, and particularly your active El
Lago staff for the editing of such a credit-
Co-incident with the 'go-ahead' attitude in
a community is the spirit manifest in the
With Elsinore, the Clevelin Realty Corpor-
ation begs to commend that growing spirit
evident in your student body. We extend
Subdividers of Country Club Heights.
Aloha Beach Club Clevelin Country Club
gg: 4- 5-Q 4-g .4- 4- 4- sig
41 4' 4' '4' ' 13" 'Q'
Cleveltn Realty Convorcttion Compliments
Earnestness of Student Body
Adjoining the city limits of Elsinore and only a quarter mile from the
grounds of E.. U. H. S., one of the greatest pleasure piers in the west has been
constructed by the Clevelin Realty Corporation, as a part of the develop-
ments on its great sub-division. Country Club Heights.
Students of the High School are well aware of the many opportunities
for pleasure offered by the Aloha Beach Club, as the Clevelin Realty Corpora-
tian has been extremely liberal in the past in the offering its free use to the
young men and women in the institution. lts gratis use for school picnics,
beach parties, boating parties and dances on its over-the-water dance pavilion
have offered numerous good times to students in their recreation hours. The
Clevelin Realty Corporation has again liberally offered the use of facilities at
Aloha Beach Club for the school functions during the remainder of the year.
Mr. H. C. Schultz and lVlr. Abe Corlin, owners of this corporation, have
declared their pleasure at being able to aid in the activities of E. U. H. S., and
have commended highly the community spirit so well manifested already by
Elsinore's men and women of tomorrow, now taking the initial steps of their
education in this progressive high school.
To prove that a. rotten potato is a
A rotten potato is a speck tater.
A spectator is a beholder.
A beholder is a beehive.
Therefore a rotten potato is a beehive.
My parents told me not to smokey
Not listen to a naughty joke:
'I'hey told me it was wrong to wink
At pretty girls, or even think
About intoxicating drinksg
Girls' faults are many,
Boys have only twog
Everything they say
And everything they do.
"Dick" Miller ftearfullyj-"My par-
ents don't want me any longer."
Dick-"Cause they think I am long
City Slicker-"And what does your
Slicker-"Oh, I see, you mow hav
while the sun shines."
l never kissed a girl, not even one,
In fact, I don't know how it's doneg I
You may think I don't have any fung
A bird in the hand is bad table man-
I don't. On Frosh's enrollment card-Name of
P - t : "P d M ."
"Why Ruth, have you penciled your mon S apa an ama
eyebrows?" Teacher-"Can you spell avoid?"
"Heaven's no! Does it show?" Abie-"Sure, wot is de woid?"
gg: -o- -4- 4- -e- -o- - -e-
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gg Bell s Confecuonery Eg
RAPID SERVICE 11
if If lt's Sweet You Can Fincl It Here F
BELL'S Formerly the Black cat
li Pa 81 lVla's Place is out to win the
Ei public trade through thick and thin
gg PA sr MA's NEAR MURRIETA QQ
ii Congratulations to the Class of i929
gg TEMECULA VALLEY LUMBER co. .,
if Temecula, California Phone ZI
:I BRICK'S AUTO ELECTRIC SHOP ii
2 DELCO-REJVIY--AUTOLITE. 0
1: U. S. I...
1: ELSINORE BATTERIES CALIF. :Q
Dot C.--"I never was whipped but
once, and that was for telling the truth."
Don H.-"Well, it sure cured you of
He-"Do they ?"
Don Hopper-"Do you believe in a
feller kissing a girl's hand?"
Dot Cooley-"I think it's entirely out
Her liair is brown,
Her eye is blue,
Her lip is red,
Her nose is too.
fl-'hoiographere--"Now watch and you
-will see a pretty birdie come out."
Modern child-"Don't be an ass, ex-
pose the plate and lets get it over."
"Rastus, who is dat solvent looking
gentleman speculatin' up and down de
aisles, wid de gold obstacles?"
Don' yo organize him?"
No, ah don'tg ah's never been induced
I'se franchised you don' organize
him. He's de most confiscated man in
our whole diaphragm. He's de new pas-
ture at our church."
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