Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1920 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY STUDEN T5 0'
FUILERTON UNION HIGH SCHOOL
Federated Student Body ......... v..... 4
Dedication ..............,............... .. ,... 7
Faculty ........ . .... 8
Editorials ........... ...... 1 1
Class History ...... ...... 1 4
Class Poem ...... ...... 1 5
Seniors .................. ...... 1 7
Senior Prophecy ......... ...... 3 4
Class VVill .,..,,...... ...... 3 5
Classes ........o...... ,..... 4 1
Organizations ...... ...... 4 8
Society ..,.,....w. . .,.r 58
Literary .ti,, ....... 6 1
Athletics .................. ...... 7 2
Senior Ambitious ......, ...... 8 6
Calendar .,............ ...... 88
Alumni ....,.. .......... 9 4
joslxes ..,... ...,...... 1 01
Uhr i'llrhm'uteh Svtuhvnt iinhiw Olnmminzinn
Before the year 1917 the members of the Junior College and High School
were united in one student body. In that year the two student bodies organ-
ized separately and since there were so many interests common to both or-
ganizations, it was decided that a commission be instituted to take charge of
all business pertaining to both bodies. The underlying purpose of forming
such a commission has accomplished much good along this line in the past.
Indeed, it has done its work so well that at no time during this year has it
been called upon to solve any weighty problems, so cordial are the relations
between the two student bodies.
The commission consists of six members, three elected at large from the
junior College student body and three elected at large from the High School
student body. The members elected for the year 1919-20 are: junior College,
Beatrice Bushnell, VVilliam Dowling and Paul Sieversg High School, Donald
Munger, Mary Blanchard, and Henry Wright.
i fl-W 411 lx
Ennis ZE. iilummvr
Jn apprniextinn nf thr stur-
ling qualitivs nf his grnu-
inv manhnnh emh his frirnhlg
rn-npvraiinn with all High
Srhnnl aflinitivs, mr af-
fvrtinnatrlg hehiratr thc
lilriuhrs nf 19211. 1 1
55- K ,gg
Mr. L. B. Steward. President Mr. W. Travers
Mr. O. A. Kreighbaum, Clerk Mr. F. M. Dowling
Mr. J. D. Sievers
James M. Alcorn-Agriculture
Alvin A. AmesiManual Training
VV. T. Boycehllean of the junior College, History, Civics, Economics
Miss Mary Hraly' -Domestic Science
Miss Campbell-Latin, English, Ancient History
L. O. Culp-Commercial, Athletics
H. W. Daniels-Mathematics, Physics
J. E. DonalclsonALatin
E. N. Edwards-Debating, Charge of Weekly Pleiacles
Miss Rita Good-Geometry, Algebra, M. 81 M. History
Miss Jessie Grieve-Gymnasium, General Science
Miss Henrietta Helm-Domestic Art
Miss Marion Helm-Oral Expression
Miss Nelle Bate-Library
Miss Claire Hornby-Algebra, Arithmetic
Carl S. Knopf-Psychology, Ancient History, Philosophy
T. H. Lodge-Commercial
Miss Mildred Mansurf--English
R. A. MarsclenAManual Training
Miss Ida B. McAdow-English
Miss Hattie B. Paul4French
A. S. Redfern--Vice-Principal, History, Civics
Miss Lillian Rivers 4Con1mercial
Miss Nellie Rumseyf-Physiology, Chemistry
Miss SheparclsonfStudy Hall
Miss Ida Shrode-Commercial
Stewart Smith-Physical Culture
Miss Clara Stephenson-Gymnasium, English
A. E. Stuelke-English, Dramatics
H. H. Tracy-Botany, Biology, Zoology
Miss May Vertrees-Spanish
Miss Helen VVisharcl-Music
H. E. VValberg-Music
C. A. VVorsley-Chemistry, Physics
Mrs. Donaldson-J. C. French
Greater illullvrinn Hninn Eigh Srhnnl
Fullerton Union High School is famous for its wonderful athletic team,
its splendid equipment, the beauty of its campus, and the efficiency of its
entire system. That Fullerton has won fame for her scholastic work is shown
by the splendid records made by Fullerton graduates at Stanford, Berkeley
and other well-known colleges.
Fullerton is growing fast, in fact, the attendance has doubled practically
every three years since 1906. ln view of the fact of the rapid growth which
the school has made, the Board of Trustees has seen fit to make plans whereby
the entire school might be enlarged. The Board offered a prize of S2500
for the best plan for the enlargement of the school. After due considera-
tion, Mott M. Marston of Los Angeles was awarded the prize. ln his set
of plans the development and enlargement of the entire system was taken
into consideration. The first building which is to receive attention is the
cafeteria, which will probably be followed by the Domestic Science and Art
This reconstruction will be a great advantage to all who attend the
school, and we, who are to be benefited by these improvements, wish to ex-
press our appreciation to the Board of Trustees and the entire district through
this, our school book.
There is no impelling force that does more to place a high school or col-
lege among leading educational institutions than does the school spirit. It
is the strong feeling or emotion that causes students, faculty, alumni and all
who are interested in school to do everything in their power to assist in
raising the standards and keeping the ideals for which the school stands. It
is this force that makes debators study long hours in preparation and at
the critical time to use all of their knowledge and ability to wing this force
that makes the athletes train faithfully, give up privileges and during the
final contest, to give evey ounce of strength and energy in order that their
school may be victorious.
School spirit is probably the most easily shown at athletic contests,
but the true enthusiasm will show itself in support of debates, and all literary
activities, in the attention given to speakers, and in a wide variety of ways.
Our student body has shown enviable school spirit during the last few
years and it seems that this is growing to be a very essential part of our
school life. VVe have supported our different activities whole-heartedly and
have taken our victories and our defeats in a sportsmanlike manner.
VVe hope in future years that this same school spirit will be fostered and
maintained, that our defeats and victories will be met in the same honorable
way and that Fullerton Union High School will become noted for her clean
sportsmanlike school spirit and will be pointed out as an example for others
As we draw near the end of our four years of high school, we have a
feeling of sadness that we must soon leave these pleasant surroudings for
wider fields. The wish comes to us that we might staybut the realization
that the great opportunities of life are in front of us shows that we must go
on and make room for those who may follow.
VVe felt a degree of the genial, democratic spirit during the first few
years, but not until we had been here four years, did we realize the full value
of the friendly and kindly spirit which seems a vital part of this school.
The high standard of scholarship and athletics have set up before us
ideals which we can follow and uphold in years to come.
XVe also appreciate the generous spirit of the Juniors whose only show of
rivalry was manifested in an amiable spirit.
So by this means the Class of 1920 wishes to say farewell. VVe hope
that as time passes these ideals and this spirit of friendship and democracy
will be cherished and upheld so that all of us will be proud to be graduates
of the Fullerton Union High School.
The staff of 1920 has had great pleasure in editing the annual Pleiades
due to the fact that everyone called upon to help it in any way has been
ready and willing. Mr. l'lummer has given generously of his time on all
occasions. Miss Mansur, as faculty adviser, has been a constant source of
inspiration and a very capable aid. Mr. Retszolcl, the photographer, has
made numerous trips to Fullerton to take pictures which appear in this book.
The printing Firm of Giles SL jolly was always considerate and has done ex-
ceptionally good work. The excellence of the engravings we owe to the
American Engraving and Electrotype Company of Los Angeles, and the
helpful suggestion of Mr. Smith, a representative. XYe also wish to extend
thanks to the Dramatics Department of the school for the financial aid it
Qiatnrg nf the Swninr 0112155
Do you remember a day-oh just ages ago-when a band of
insigniflcent, innocent Scrubs wandered sheepishly over the campus of F. U.
l-el. S.? At first we didn't feel a bit at home, and kept a watchful eye upon
the wily Sophs, and held the dignihed Seniors in awe. But after we had
organized our class, and wiped the Sophs off the map in the shoe fight, we
felt as important and grown up as anyone.
And deep down in our hearts we believed that we were the most dutiful
and studious class that had ever happened, and we felt quite confident that
our teachers agreed with us.
At the last of the year, we became better acquainted, and by taking
an active part in school affairs, we let the students know that the class of
'20 intended to be a record-breaking one.
Once more we tripped up to school, but this time as big-headed Sopho-
mores, who viewed the Scrubs with disgust and scorn, and duly initiated
them into the joys and cares of High School. We hardly knew each other,
because the boys had donned society clothes, and girls had deserted their
braids and pigtails for the latest and most elaborate styles, but believe me
-we were the same old class, and during our Soph year, our pep and jazz
and school spirit never faltered.
juniors, you know, are inclined to be just a little reckless, but we were
so very daring that it frightens us to think of it even now. Wide-awake and
brimming over with enthusiasm, we aspired only to the highest goals, and
it is needless to say that we attained them, not only in football, track, and
dramatics. but in scholarship as well.
but all good things must have an end, so we closed the year by giving
the Seniors a reception. which proved to be a wonderful success.
At last we have reached the goal of our ambition-now being wise and
dignihed Seniors.-and we are all proud of the reputation and name which
we have made. We have been pilgrims to the shrine of knowledge for four
short years, and now we are ready to advance to high standards. But yet
it is with a feeling of regret and hesitancy that we leave, for we realize
that the best and happiest days of our lives have gone by and will soon be
only a memory-a memory which will lighten our way and our hearts in
the years to come,
MAVIS BALL, '20,
Elie Banning nf 19211
The Day has come when we must part,
Must leave the dear familiar ways we've loved so much,
The great world call has come and we must go-
With eager eyes but footsteps slow-
Only a backward look, a farewell touch,
And we shall answer it and part.
Four years ago with laughter in our eyes we came,
Half-timid children welcoming Surprise,
Four happy years singing we've played the game,
Singing we've vanquished failure, challenged fame,
And now the greater call has come
And we arise.
Farewell, we grieve not thus to go.
To worthy hearts and hands we leave the task,
Worthy are those who follow-wise, we know,
Only remember we have loved--have fought-
lle ask no mercy but this-only
Farewell, lfarewell, the call is answered-
And we pass.
BE'l"l'Y-DICK FRAZEE, '20
Ehr warhlr waitri thr arulptnr,
3111 thr quarrirri bark anh him.
Uhr mtmir waits thr mantrr
3111 thr nrgan anh thr hgmn.
Uhr glnrimm hiapaaun
Gln thr hanh unzkillrh in humh,
Anil thr marhlr waits fnrrnrr
Elf thr zrulptnr hu nut rnmr.
lgnu arr thr zrulptnra, Svrninrz,
Eifr in thr quarrg him,
Eifr is thr granh nlh nrgan,
with itrf waiting altar hgmn.
Qlarnr thnu thr marhlr hraurlg
Ellnr all ita hihhrn wnrth
Anil ntrikr thr nlumhrring rnnrnrhu
illnr thr liatrning mira nt' rarth
CLEM ENCL ALLEC Plafvntia
Her little sparkling eyes are always
CARRIE ARMSTRONG Fullerton
Although Carrie has been with us but
this year, she has shown much en-
thusiasm for the class.
Oc'rAvm BALCOM La Habra
Octavia has wisdom and willingness
which has made possible her task of
successfully completing H. S. in three
Red Cross Bazarr, '18
Latin Play, 'l8
Mfxvis BALL Wlziltivr
Mavis is a little fun maker, and
though she can be serious her path is
always one of joy and laughter.
Class Historian, '20.
Red Cross Bazarr, '18.
Latin Play, ,l8.
Vmsvnu BALL V Brut:
Vesper is small, but like a small pack-
age she has a valuable personality.
Mrs. Pat and The Law, '19.
The Twins of Bergamo, '19.
Amen BPICK La Habra
Through out her four years in high
school, Alice has displayed an excep-
tional artistic ability.
DALE BELL Fullerton
Dale comes new to us this year, but
we have enjoyed his presence among
Yrom BEMIS Yorba Linda
"Topsy' is sweet and kind to one and
all. She has completed her high school
course in three years.
House Next Door, '20,
Homer: BLAIR Fullerton
He works when he works, and plays
when he plays, though quiet, he is
U. S. Navy, 1 year.
Board of Control, '17.
Nominating Committee, '19.
Football, '16, '17, 'l9.
Baseball, '16, '17, '19,
Basketball, '16, '17, '19,
NIARY BLANCHARD Brea
Mary is quiet and retired, -but beneath
her still ways she has a "Mary" heart.
Board of Commission, '20,
Mabelle makes her coming and going
known by her merry whistle, and her
ELYIJOLPHA CLARK Fullerton
Endolpha has been a conscientious
student through all her years at High
HATT11-1 B. CONN Olinda
Hattie starts the day with a smile and
finishes it with a good thought for
Class Secretary, '20.
JUANITA Cooivms Placentia
VVith high asperations and keen deter-
mination, Juanita has won her way
through school and into the hearts of
Literary Editor Annual Pleiades, '20.
Spanish Play, '18
Lois COOPER Ifnllerton
Eager, ready, enthusiastic, and willing
is the part Lois always plays in school
Red Cross Bazaar, '18.
HELEN CULP Brea
Helen is active at all work, but like all
busy people she never takes time to
sing her own praises.
Girls' League Cabinet, '20.
KIARGARET ClfRT1s Fullerton
Margaret is always quiet but like still
water her thoughts run deep.
lllA NlARlE DAI.Y Buena Park
Ida Marie has an ever smiling face
that has made her many friends.
CYRIL IJ.-wsuu Fullcrton
Cyril always sees the bright side of
life at all times,
Class Yell Leader, 'lS.
Track, '18, '19.
House Next Door, '20.
LIARJORIE DAVIS Fullerton
VVe know that Marjorie is full of love
and honesty, and weighs her words
before littering them.
Girls' League Cabinet, '20.
Pl-ARL DRAP1-QR Fullerton
Pearl is full of life, and "pep" and
has been a happy addition to the
,l'liXVlfl.l. IDVNN l"ullm'lwz
,lewell is true to her name as she is
well liked and highly esteemed hy all.
Board of Control, '19, '2U.
ET1i1iI, Exxxxs lfzzllcrlmz
Ethel is another person who has risen
ahoye the usual, having finished high
school in three years.
XXICRNA FXAIIICR La Hahn:
Yerna has worked earnestly and thru
her efforts she has made high school
in three years.
IRMA FORD Olinda
She is a clever impersonator and in
many of her scenes we can not realize
that it is our Irma that we know.
Forensic Manager, '19, '20,
Class Secretary, '19.
Editor Weekly' Pleiades, '19, '20,
Spanish Play, '18,
BIQTTY DICKINSON FRAZEE Fullerton
Betty is our little poetess, part of her
talent being hereditary and the re-
mainder natural instinct.
Class Poet, '20.
ROWLAND K. GOBAR Fullerton
His actions are honorableg his past is
MARGARET GURLY La Habra
Margaret is "up and coming" from
moming until night.
Roy HAL1-3 Placcntia
"Swede" as he is known to all for his
strength and determination, has right-
fully won this name.
Merchant Marine, M year.
Strong Heart, '17.
The Man From Home, '17.
The Ally, 'l8.
The College VVidow, 'l9.
NINA HANlI"ION La Habra
Nina has ben at F. U. H. S. but one
year, and her presence has gone far
toward making school pleasant,
Nonimzr S. HAM1-'roN La Habrtz
Norbert is a busy man who finds time
for everything, and has made many
friends during his year at F. U. H. S.
House Next Door, 'Z0.
KRISTINE HANs12N Plaucntiu
Though Kristine has had many inter-
ruptions during her high school
course, she has finally attained her
goal, thru patience, persistency, and
HORTENSE HARKPIY Brea
Her gift is quietness.
GLENN HARTRANFT Fullerton
"Slewfoot" during his High School
career has taken active part in all
student activities, and has carried them
Student Body Vice-President, '20.
Football, '18, '19.
Track, '19, '20,
Josh Editor Annual Plciadcs, '20.
Aucrmz HAWKINS Fullcrton
Archie is one of a class that can be put
in any position with absolute security
that the work will be well done.
Football, '17, '18, '19.
Baseball, '18, '19, '20.
Track, '18, '19, '20.
Basketball, '18, '19, '20,
Executive Board, '19, '20.
JOHN HAWKrNs Fullerton
"Johnnie" as he is known to all will
be missed both for his enviable record
as a student and also as an athlete.
His work in these is well worth praise.
Student Body President, '20.
Athletic Editor VVeekly Pleiades, '20,
Athletic Editor Annual Pleiades, 'Z0.
Football, '18, '19.
Baseball, '17, '18, '19, '20,
Track, '19, '20.
Tennis, '19, 'Z0.
Basketball, '19, '20,
ARNOLD .loHNsoN Fullerton
Arnold can be termed an all-around
good fellow who is willing to work
for any good cause,
Tennis, '19, '20,
Naomi JOHNSON Yorba Linda
To make life's load lighter is the
manner in which Naomi greets her
HAROLIJ LANG Placentia
Harold has done much for the welfare
of this school and is a boy who always
meets hard tasks face to face and
never says no.
President Senior Class, '20,
Athletic Editor Annual Pleiades, '19,
Subscription Manager Annual
Football, '19, '20.
Track, '18, '19, '20.
"Franz," Windmills of Holland, '19,
MYR1'LE Li2L'Tw11.ER La Habra
Myrtle is loved by' everyone and her
exceptional leadership is well appreci-
ated by her vast number of friends.
Board of Commission, '19.
Class Secretary and Treasurer, '18.
Girls' League Cabinet, '18, '19.
Girls' League President, '20.
Stall of Weekly Pleiades, '20.
Spanish Play, '18.
House Next Door, '20.
Editor in Chief, Annual Pleiades, '20,
LA XYICRNIC LINDSAY La Habra
A smile and a good word for every-
one is the way La Yerne goes about
her work and play.
Nominating Committee, '20.
Song' Leader, '20,
Mn' l.ol'i:rl1:o1ao HIIUIILI lhzrk
She is ll good example of an ever go-
ing, up and reacly type.
ls.xm.1a Low ICN
ALXR-IORIIC MCCOMBIQR Huvmz Park
"Midge" has ways of a girl who is Il
true friend to everyone at all times.
Social Editor Annual Pleiades, '20.
Board of Control, '19.
House Next Door, '2U.
Red Cross Bazaar, 'l8.
Twins of Bergamo, 'l9.
ETHICI. MCNI-:IL Buena Park
Striving for the highest and best has
been Ethel's motto all through school.
HOBER1' MCPROUD Fullerton
He believes in taking the bright and
humorous part of life and just leaving
the rest alone.
Baseball, '18, '19, '20,
Track, '17, '18, '19, '20.
JULIAN IXIARSHALL Fullerton
julian has worked earnestly and is
sure to reap tl1e fruits of his toil.
Traek, '19, '20,
House Next Door, '20.
XIARY KIARSHBURN Yorba Linda
She is willing to work and does l1er
share in a business like manner.
DONALD MUNGER Fullerton
"Shorty" is a man of few words, bllt
like all other men of his type has
Board of Commission, '20.
Track, '17, '18, '19, '20.
HlCLl'IN Nk1l41LY Fullvrtofi
Her smiles are simple and eoyg
Her ways are not those that annoy.
G1:RTRum5 NELSON Buena Park
Gertrude is habitually quiet and hon-
orable in every action.
MARGARET NESLON Buena Park
Margaret has ever been eager to learn
and goes about her tasks with a smile.
CARRIE NOBLE La Habru
Though quiet in her ways and calm in
her manner, Carrie had made many V
friends during her brief stay at Ful-
lerton High. I
HOWARD NOBLE La Habra
"All work and no play, makes Iackv
a dull boy," so Howard finds pleasure
in study as well as play.
MAl.COI.BI PARKER Fullerton
"His mind aspires to high thingsg
Growing rich in that which never rusts."
RUBY PICKICTT Fullarlon
Pleasur, joy and duty mark the path
Class Song Leader, '2O.
GEORGE RAFF1 Platwztia
Ge0rge's stay at F. U. H. S. has been
brief but busy, as he has made high
school in three years.
Spanish Play, 'lS.
RACIIICL IQANDALL Fullerton
What ever she has tried in life, she
has tried with all her heart to do well.
Mrs. Pat and The Law, '19.
MARION IQAPP Fullerton
Marion displays two noblest things,
sweetness and light.
HMTLE ROIRERTSON La Habra
Hattie is known to this bright world
as "Happy," and well she may be
called so, because of her cheerful
Nominating Committee, '20.
Girls' League Vice-President, '20.
Girls' League Cabinet, '20.
Weekly Pleiades Staff, '20.
MAIQIE Rom-QRTSON Placentia
Her air, her manner, all who saw
FRANK RVTTAN Fullvr-tm:
Frank comes to F. U. H. S. from
Canada and has been gladly welcomed
into school activities.
EVA SAl,'r1:R Plarmztifz
Fva is slowly provoked, and she
The Prodigal Son, '18.
SHERMAN SALTER 1314411141 Park
Sherman is merry as the day is long,
and we regret that he has not been
with us longer.
Class Treasurer, '20.
PHILIP ScHRoT'r Amzlzt-im
Philip's happy smile and cheery face
show his interest in his daily tasks.
Baseball, '18, '20.
FRANCES SHEPHIQRIJ Fullerton
Those about her will read from her
the perfect ways of honor.
Nominating Committee, '20.
HELEN SHIP: Anaheim
Helen has been with us hut a short-
while, and has followed her high
school Career in five different schools.
VV1N11fR1f2lm SMITH Brea
VVinifred's sweet and kind ways have
won her many friends.
Calendar Editor Annual Pleiades, '20.
Girls, League Vaudeville, '19.
Spreading The News, '18,
Spanish Play, '18,
Red Cross Bazaar, '18,
f,i1coRc14: SM ITHBURN Fullerton
George is as proper a man as one shall
see in many a day.
IM NA SPICER
PEARL STOGSDILL Fullerton
Pearl is forever flashing about like
a bright star.
CECIL STRAWN Fullerton
"Curley" is the little boy with the big
voice who has taken an active part in
Class Treasurer, '19.
Photograph Editor Annual Pleiades,
Christopher Junior, 'l9.
House Next Door, '20,
Spreading The News, 'l8.
Tennis, '19, '20.
GLADYS SULLIVAN Olinda
Glady's very eyes, and voice radiate
with music and kindness,
Girls' League Vaudeville, '19,
Girls' League Cabinet, '20.
MARION THING Yorba Linda
A quiet mind is richer than a Crown.
GLAIJYS TOPPINS 'Fullerton
Gladys like other quiet girls, has prof-
ited much by her high school work.
The very name "Violet"
impart the knowledge of
VVho ever secs Marion wishes to know
Class Vice-President, 'l9.
Victor has true enthusiasm which
burns with a bright flame.
Those who know Lucile can not help
loving her for her modest
She is a girl that is kind to
well worth our love.
Board of Control, '20.
Class Vice-President, '18
Class President, '19.
all, and is
HAROLD VV11.1.mMsoN Fullvrlon
Harold has displayed many executive
abilities and his work will long be
remembered at F. U. H. S.
Class President, '18,
Associate Editor Annual Pleiades, '20.
Business Manager VVeekly Pleiades,
Christopher Junior, '19.
Spreading The News, 'lS.
Latin Play, '18
House Next Door, '20.
Student Body Treasurer, '19,
Tennis, '17, '18, '19, 'ZO.
ALICE VVILBER Fullerton
There is none as lovely, sweet, and
fair as our own Alice.
Vice-President Senior Class, '2O.
Class Prophet, '20,
Spreading The News, '18.
Red Cross Bazaar, '18.
Latin Play, '18,
HENRX' VVRIGHT l"H1lCl'l'0ll
"Peewee" has a head to contrive, a
tongue to persuade, and a hand to
execute any mischief.
Nominating Committee, '1S.
Football, '19, '20.
Track, '19, 'Z0.
EDNA XN'1T'1'Y Ifullerlou
Edna is an ever willing worker, full
of enthusiasm and energy.
GEORGE YAHIRO Placentia
A true friend is forever a friend.
JOHN YAHIRO Plafmztia
john is a boy that endeavors to excel
VVe started out Friday 13th, 1933 by areo-taxi in our own little Hoyles-
Hoyce to Cooper gl Johnson Million Dollar Beamy Joint. After examining
curiously the real wood and solid brick of the structure, our first shock
came when we found Ethel McNeil financing a company of operatic enter-
tainers, and Helen Neely receiving flowers from the leading man, VVilliam
Dana Spicer. At first we ordered cream puffs, angel food cake, and diluted
water, but the waiter, Philip Schrott, the had slicked red hair and adorable
sideburns of the same colorj slipped us some pasteurized milk, which was
some treat. VVho should drop in but Mrs. A. VVichers VVanderhilt and
Gladys S. Gottawad wearing gowns imported from the Bemis Modiste
Shop of Paris, New York. and Fullerton. VVe, having only worn our pearl,
ruby, and coal solitaires, left without addressing them.
Upon departing, the first thing We saw was "News Monthly of the
VVorldls Celebrities" flashing on a big electric sign. We decided to enter
the silver-sheet show, anticipating the pleasure of seeing ourselves. VVe
paid our money to the pretty cashier, Lucile XNells, and had a long chat
with her, in which she said that Helen Shie had nearly killed herself using one
of those new "little wood and no hole tennis racketsf' Obtaining our
seats in the roof garden we see flashed on the screen:
"Worlds Greatest Welfare Speaker, Miss Myrtle Leutwiler, is elected
to the Senate by large majority over Julian Marshall. the slickest politician
in America. The rivalry between these two has always been pronounced
since their school days in 1920"
Then comes a picture of Miss Rubye Pickette, demonstrating the latest
fashion creations of Frisco, designed by Hortense Harkey.
Next the Jazz queen, l,aYerne Lindsay, is shown playing latest compo-
sition, "l -lust Roll My Fyes And--!" Her jazz followers and assistants
are Clemence Allec and Eudolpha Clark.
A portrait of XY. Jeanette Smith is shown. She is the star writer of the
"Heavenly News." Her latest editorial was "How to Catch 'emu which
contains some excellent advice.
Suddenly we see the flames and a woman in tears. This woman is Hat-
tie Robertson, who is founder and principal of the "Celestial School for
Girls" in which home temperament is taught. No family quarels exist in the
homes of three of her married pupils, Miss Culp, Miss Davis, and Miss
f'Isn't it a shame the local school had to burn down from lack of care
in using llot Tempers, a powerful explosive
Now we see the world's greatest choir of appealing inharmonies and
wonderfully touching discords, composed by Eva Salter, Marie Robertson,
Malcolm Parker, Howard Noble and Mrs. Vesper B. Bells, the latter being
directoress. She strives to overcome the contented masses of self-made
Flash-"George Raffi, the greatest statesman in America, breaks down
under the stain of overworkf'
Suddenly we see a law court. Donald Munger is presiding iudge and he
is lecturing Victor Yelasco's wife for speeding in her husband's chummy
Next a great naval battle is told of. taking place in Mexican waters,
where Harold Lang represented the United States. He is shown ordering
Norbert Hampton to survey the bottom of tthe ocean for Mexican submar-
ine warships and liners. A terrible submarine battle ensues in which Harold
VVilliamson is killed. Six wives survive him.
Then the head of the I'niversity for the Advancement in all 'Xthletics
is shown, he being the Honorable John Hawkins. In the University his
brother, Archie, is teaching the proper way to tackle all obiects without
hurting them. Horace Blair is Dean of the training department and re-
quires that all men refrain from eating cauliflower as onions are more formid-
able to the enemy. His strategy is considered very keen.
Xkhat is that great body of learned men we see now? Oh-the I'nited
States Congressiand if there isn't Glenn Hartranft speaking on universal
child suffrage. Isn't he grand? Roy Hale is there too.
VVho are those beautiful women on the screen below? "The society
leaders of Alaska, Mrs! Ida Marie Renard and Mrs. Hattie Conn Duvertf'
Oh-I wonder if they'd know us now?
Now look at that sweet little bungalow in the Rockies: designed by
Mary Blanchard and her husband. Isn't Mary too sweet? Oh! it's gone now.
Look! Theres a wonderful new hospital. VVe see the surgery now. and
there is Henry XN'right still cutting up, with the aid of the head nurse,
'Who is the brainy looking man we see now? Cecil de Strawn, of course.
He is a wonderful movie director, author and star. We remember how emo-
tional he was in his school days, don't we? "The most original and clever
star in his company is Octavia Balcom. Her latest triumph is 'Fashion's
Darling' Some other notables are Irma Phegley, Ethel Evans and Pearl
Oh! what a beautiful bride! If it isn't Jewell Dunn! Oh dear-we
canit see who HE is,-but she knows.
Now look at that sweet lil' car. It's certainly a dream of a D. M. -Tones
special. Carrie Noble and Mary Marshburn both invested in one. Some say
they are terribly foolish. They run an elocution school, you know.
Dear me.-how dark it is now. All the lights have gone off. XYhy doesn't
someone fix it? George Smithburn is electrician here. He'll Hx it,-you just
wait and see!
I wonder who that is bawling out the head usher for something. Oh,
I see, it's Sherman Salter, of course. He's the soberest, grouchiest thing
now that he owns a dairy. He never could see through a joke.
That's Irma Ford sitting next to him. She's a movie and drama critic,
Maybelle llohanon was married yesterday. I attended the wedding.
Marion Rapp, the famous woman chemist, was there too.
Everything's fixed now, thank goodness. 1kFlashj "Betty Frazee, well
known poetess, has published ten new and appealing poems.
Bart llcproud. the editor, has a monopoly on the publishing of her
"Nelson sisters do missionary work in Armenia." You remember them,
'IR'achel Randall, popular short-story writer, soon to marry." My, haven't
seen her in years.
"Cyril Dauser, inventor, recuperating from recent illness due to over-
work on his new anti-studio inventionf'
Margaret Curtis and Pearl Stogsdill, farmerettes, entertain in their
joint and very precious potato garden, which they have preserved since
Oh! did you know Marion Thing is teaching Domestic Science? And Ed-
na XYitty Civics? They were sensible like us and have a profession.
Aren't my violets sweet? I bought them at the Toppins nursery. VVhile
I was there I saw Marian Vanatta, the banker, ordering lilies. I wonder
who for? As I was leaving I saw Violet Tremaine on the street. She's
prettier than ever and married to a Lord somebody.
"Yahiro Brothers Vehicle Company adds new addition to already large
Did you know that Isabel Lowen inherited a fortune from a long-
lost husband? She's surely lucky.
"One of the foremost lecturers of the American College of Letters,
Miss Carrie Armstrong." Good portrait of her isn't it? She is very influ-
ential in law circles, my dear. Her assistants are Juanita Coombs who does
all her literary work, and Dale Bell, her advertising agent. Rowland Gobar
rides the hobby-horse of Civics and Economics there, too.
"VVomen's Indoor Athletic Club house will have its formal opening
in two weeks." Margaret Gurley is the club's coach, you know. All the mar-
ried ladies of Fullerton belong to it. Nina Hampton and Naomi johnson are
officers in it. May Loughboro is press-agent. Seems as if everybody's mar-
ried, or famous, or both, except us, old dear.
Oh, look at that man in front of us trying to tlirt through smoked
glasses. VVhy it's Frank Ruttan! How unusual for him. VVonder if he'll
Did you know Alice Beck has left for Europe to study music? She'1l
soon be famous.
Oh, it's all over now. It's been a pleasure to see everyone but, Midge
dear, why arenlt we great and famous instead of confirmed old maid spin-
sters? But then, we have our teaching. YVe'll never give that up!
cs ,4 M E D
East 1'-Hill aah Efwtamrnt nf Gilman nf 'EU
VVe the Senior Class of '20, declaring this to be our last will and testa-
ment, do hereby leave and bequeath our most beloved possessions to those
who will cherish and appreciate them.
To the Junior Class we hereby leave and bequeath the Biology room
as a fit place to hold their "pow-wows," as we know by our own exper-
ience that it will influence them to conduct more orderly meetings.
I, Clemence Alec, hereby give and bequeath my brillancy in French
to Mildred Yorba, hoping that she will make good use of it.
I, Sherman Salter, leave my dimples and vampy eyes to Helen Dressell.
XVe, Alec Beck and Eudolpha Clark, bestow our musical and dancing
ability upon Esther Gohlman.
I, Roland Gobar, confer upon Leroy Royer my ability in keeping on
the good side of the teachers.
We, Mabelle Bohanon and Ruby Pickett, bequeath our winning ways
to Velma Cargay.
I. Dale Bell, leave my fondness for queening the ladies to Jimmie Hol-
I, Roy Hale, present to XYilliam Vance, my skill in oratory.
I, Ethel McNeil, bestow my ability in translating Virgil and Cicero
upon Julia Davis.
VVe, Hortense Harkey and Naomi Johnson, bequeath our information
on "How to keep a boy safe from the bewitching glances of other maidens,"
to Bertha Philips.
I. Harold VVilliamson, bestow upon Bob Goodwin my talent for "tick-
ling the ivories."
XVe, Hobart McProud and Cyril Dauser, present our amiable and lovable
dispositions to Harrison Acker.
I, Irma Ford, bequeath to Edith Burnett my extreme tallness.
I. Pearl Draper, leave my most cherished possession, my powder puff,
to Alice Fackelman.
VVe, Margaret Curtis and Pearl Stogsdill, bestow our booklet on "How
to Beautify Yourself" upon Katherine Bryan.
I, Horace Blair, confer my habit of never missing a goal on Martin
VVe, Norbert Hampton and Howard Noble, bequeath our Mutt and Jeff
appearance on Nathan Morse and John Thuet.
VVe, Octavia Balcom and Verna Fader, wish to give our latest book,
"Improvements on Instructor's Methodslf to the Faculty.
I, Helen Culp, leave my talent as a dancer to Esther Sparks.
I, Phillip Schrott, leave my fondness for the girls to Billy Wilson.
I. Mary Blanchard, bestow my cute little feet upon George Meiser.
W VVe, Marion Vanatta and Harold Lang, leave our bashfulness to Boyd
I, Kristine Hansen, present to Josephine Maigre, my ability to sew.
We, Lucile Wells and Anna WVichers, bestow upon Josephine Eseverri,
our record of being the most brilliant Seniors.
I. Frank Ruttan, bequeath my would-be-vampy ways and also my popu-
larity among the girls, to Perry Callahan.
I, Mary Marshburn, leave my art of flirting, to Emery Marshall, firmly
believing that she is in need of it.
l. Henry XYright, present my bashful and backward ways to Ernest
XYe, Gertrude and Margaret Nelson, consign our latest discovery in
curing freckles to Lucile Hall.
l, Donald Munger, leave my peculiar fondness for blondes to llimmie
lYe, Hattie Conn and lda Marie Daly, leave our sinful vanity to Lucy
l, Alice VVilbur, leave my book on "How to VVin a VVife Though Timid"
to Ralph Carhart.
l, Cecil Strawn, bequeath my tendency to stroll around the campus with
juniors to Russell Heck.
I, XYinifred Smith, bestow my wonderful voice upon Merrill Miller.
l, Victor Yelasco, leave my marvelous dancing ability to Talbot Biele-
Vve, Nina Hampton and Carrie Noble, bestow our inexhaustible giggling
upon Eva Madsen.
l, Margaret Gurley. bequeath my beloved tennis racquet to Irma Greg-
ory, knowing that she will make use of it.
l, Glenn Hartranft, leave my newly acquired specks and studiousness to
l, Marjorie Mcfomber, bestow my faculty of kidding the boys along
upon Mae Vance.
I. Ethel Evans. leave my sweet smiles to julia Ruckmaster.
NYe, Marjorie Davis and Frances Shepherd, bequeath our vain endeavors
to ,avoid the boys to Gladys Kimber.
l, jewel Dunn, bestow my straight locks upon Lois tlacobs.
l, John Hawkins, leave my position as Student Body President to
l, Iietty lfrazee, will my talent as a poetess to Virginia McClellan.
l, Mavis llall, bequeath my angelic, dignified behavior in Study Hall
to Honey Earle, hoping that he will keep Miss Shepardson busy.
l, Archie Hawkins, present my habit of talking in the library to Gilbert
lYe, LaYerne Lindsay and Viola Bemis, will our gift-o'-gab to Minnie
Wie, Malcolm Parker and George Raffi, leave our speediness to Ed Salter.
l, Gladys Toppins, leave mv willowv form to Miss Shepardson.
VX'e, Marie Robertson and Eva Salter, bequeath all our forgotten loves
to Evelyn Lemke.
I. Marian Rapp, bestow upon Ruth Dowling, my privilege of ditching
I, Rachel Randall, leave my dazzling blue eyes to Clem McCulloch.
NYe. Helen Neely and Gladys Sullivan confer our naughty habit of
chewing 'luicy Fruit upon Elizabeth Reese.
VX'e, Myrtle Leutwiler and Happy Robertson, bequeath our studious
attitude to Doris Lee.
HE PLEIAD :i
l. lflelen Shie, leave my f1111clness fm' llnielcs to lillllllil ljllllll.
XX'e. George Illlfl hlllllll hvilllllll, will our lmezintiful curly h:1i1' tn llilly
I. .luliun Kl:11'sl1f1ll, lJt'il1lC21tll mv ahilitv as 1111 nctm' to 1Xlv:1 -lflllllSOl'l.
l, liclna XYittv, leave lily wicked wnvs to l11z1 SZ1l'Q'C1lt.
We xl'll'lUl1 rllllillff' 'lncl Yiulet 'll1'e111'1i11e l1e1111ez1tl1 our cliffnitv tu l.ettv
l. IXIOITUI1 jones, present to Gecrge Parr my fcmclness for jcmy-ricling.
,.1 he 1 , 5 I -
l, Czirrie ,X1'111st1'o11g, will 1115' English zxhilitv to .luck linhs.
I, Yesper Bull, leave my sto11t11esstu Revu l'lz1wki11s.
l, hlllllllltll CUU1l1lJS, hestuw mv st11cliu11s11esS upon IXlz11'iz1 llz1111m:1n.
l. Luis Ll00PCl', leave my love for tall clark 111en to Mae Stogsdill.
As executor of this, our last will and testzunent, we Ilillllllliltl' M11
ln witness wl1e1'eof we have set om' hand and seal this tl1i1'cl clziv nf
May. A. D. Nineteen lln11d1'ecl and Twenty. i
CLASS OF '20,
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Our Dear Mother Shepardsou lived in a shoe,
She had too many "l7reshies" to see her way through.
She started to name us, but ere she was done,
Decided to call us just "Class Zl."
We hung to her skirts and we clung to her hands
As she towed us around our wondrous new lands.
The things we should "don't" and the things we should "do",
Hy her kindly advice in our "noodles" soon grew.
They launched our career in a most proper way,
By spreading us out on the green lawn one day
And passing us "suckers" that lasted so long
VVe swallowed the sticks with the very last gong.
A party so gay at the Gym, one line night,
And a Rube party. livery one dressed up just right
In aprons and overalls. That is you see
Each garment was worn where 't was proper to be.
A peppy affair was our lovely sack rush.
Altho the results made the Sophomores blush.
To celebrate rightly we went to the beach
And from rumors that followed it sure was a peach.
The Sophomore year followed close with events
As short Kniekerbockers grew into long pants.
1VVe hope that the censors deal gently right here
For chopping too much throws this all out of gear.l
A picnic to Haldy with good things to eat
Rewarded us some for our poor frozen feet.
One day in assembly the bonnets galore
Exhibited so that they made us all roar.
Some things we have given and this I may tell,
Our Corky's a leader that knows how to yell,
He has led us through moments when pulses were low
And the sweep of his hands brought our pep with a How.
In orcler to close up our Sophomore year
NYe heaclecl once more for Olcl Long lleach. so clear
l:l'CHl1 tl1e surf to tl1e -lack lialuhit with all of its thrills
NVQ all lanclecl l1o111e withollt any spills.
lYe eoulclnlt i111p1'c:x'e on Our Corky you lmou'
So we gave l1in1 Il seat in the very front row,
lxllll now as Z1 .Iunior l1is jolu is just right
To leacl us along ill our yells at the tight.
'We like to he inoflest hut still up to :late
Confess we have furnishecl in lHZllIfCl'S clelmate
.-Xll entrants save one, ancl tll2ltiS soniething, y
For it proves tl1at we juniors have plenty of go.
Our Junior picnic we will never forget
For the goocl time we hacl put us all quite i11 clelmt
V.'l1e11 our junior Day Caine an envious green
flll the faces of Seniors coulcl plainly he seen.
lilllt we 111z1cle it all right with tl1e Seniors you know,
For tl1at brilliant reception sure cost lots of "clo11gh,'.
Now wl1e1'e coulcl you rind a11ywhere 'neath the sun,
1-X history more snappy than of Class 21?
jOSEI"lllNE MAIGRE '21
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The Sophomores sure whizzed through the year with lots of "pep," and
we kept it up even until the end. Last year we were terribly ignorant, as
Freshmen usually areg some bright upper class students tell us we haven't
changed much since last year, but we have reformed greatly.
Under the step-motherly care and guidance of our class teachers, we
had the "peppiest" class that has struck this place for several centuries.
The first exciting thing pulled olif this year at which we broke loose
and enjoyed ourselves was the Freshmen reception. XYe were all present
at the ceremony and every one went home in tears when the hour of departure
But we didn't have long to weep, for with such athletes as Gilbert Mc-
Dermont, Honey Earle, and Perry Callahan, in our class winning honors for
the school, we are always happy and contented.
Uh joy-bells! Our picnic was last of all but it was sure a success--so
our dear chaperones informed us. XYe had several members of the faculty and
others as our chaperones and under the circumstances we behaved like
angels. XVe certainly rambled over those mountainsg l think we wore them
down an inch. Everyone returned home in excellent condition with no one
killed, missing, or seriously injured. It was the only picnic we had but we
had enough fun for three or four others.
Our class meetings during the year were few and far apart but those
we did have were wisely presided over by llerry Callahan, a11d in his absence
by Dorothy Dean.
We showed considerable pep at all the games for we had several Soph-
mores on both the football and baseball teams.
ln assembly we were led in yells by Orie Dale, who looked as if he were
taking physical exercise, but he did drag us through the yells.
'l'hen-more honors came to us when Reva llawkins won the champion-
ship of the school in tennis, and received the lilatz trophy. Immediately
afterwards, to show our gratitude we elected her treasurer of the class, and
from that time until the end of the year we were steadily parting with some
of our hard-earned cash.
Last year we were divided, there being the Scrubs and Sub-scrubs, but
now we are one, the combination of the two being successful. Next year
we hope to take the places of the Juniors, and live happily ever after if our
examinations permit us to do so.
Y. X lf KIA C lf-,ZZ
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E111 Zfuirg limih
ln Septemher Il h11nd of young folks entered. for the first time, Z1 most
magnificent p11lace adorned in front with golden pillars.
The first thing they did w11s to go to Queen 'l'itania 11nd ask for infor-
Illiltitlll. lnstead of telling them anything. she QILYC each ll card with ll few
words written on it. Now, this C21l'il was 11 mystic key to various rooms. If
these children did not know into which rooms this key would admit them,
11ll they lliltl to do was to ask some of the heautiful fairies, and they would
gladly tell them, which p11th to take.
They had only heen in the place Z1 few hours, when, Zlll of Z1 sudden,
they heard the pealing of hells. Uf course they didn't know what it XYLLS,
hut instinct seemed to take them to il heautiful room, in which were 11ssem-
hled. King Oheron, Queen 'l'itania, many heautiful fairies, Zllltl several youths
11nd maidens who appe11red to he older than the newly arrived h11nd.
XYhen they were 11ll seated, they he11rd some very wonderful music llllll
there could he seen, Zl heautiful fairy. playing ll pi11no. Ny! there never he-
fore was anything so gre11t.
Xfter the ceasing of the music, King Uheron addressed them. lle told
them which fairies to go to, in order to acquire certain knowledge, 11nd also
in which rooms to find them.
'l'hey were then dismissed to start on their journey of "hliss," which
was to last for ten long months.
There were f11iries who taught them how to make g'Ill'Illt'lltS, some
t11ught them the use of numhers in order to use them quickly, others tllllgllt
them scores of games, 11nd still. others showed them all sorts of mysterious
w11ys known to fairy folk.
ln the course of a few weeks, there was 11n older maiden 11ppointed for
each of the younger lll2lltlt'llS. You know, young maidens 11re sometimes
very hashful when they 11re in ll strange wonderful place, so these older Illlllfl-
ens were chosen to take care of them, Zlllfl explain to them what they did
'l'here was, hefore long, ll hig reception given, in honor of the com-
ing of the younger youths 11nd maidens. Qllyl lt was grand! .Xll the fairies
assemhled there, were dressed very heautifully. and ahove Zlll, they were
very graceful. .Xfter the g11iety had ceased. those ZlSSCll1lDlCil were served with
some very rich refreshments. liach took a partner 11nd marched hy some
wonderful music l7l2lf'Ctl hy Queen 'liitania.
.Xnd so for ten long months the group of happy. care-free children
15l2lyCtl in the golden palaces, learned useful 11rts from the good fairies, and
were finally 11d1nitted into the realm of fairy land. where 11ll were striving
after greater knowledge hy the help of the mystic "key,"
l.enora L'nderwood, '.23.
Uhr New leiahen
The policy of the New Pleiades this year has been the same as that of
last year. The effort has been to give the news of the week, and to serve
as the mouthpiece for all persons interested in the welfare of Fullerton Union
High School and junior College. Each Friday the paper has come off of
the press, and, according to the policy of the administration, has been sent
through the mail to the home of each student.
A review of the year reveals a number of gratifying results. The
publication has consistently carried its policy of conservative journalism.
Petty news, local prejudices, and sensations have been kept out of the
columns. The news has been given in an impartial manner. with an effort
to state merely the facts. The staff has been solicited from the junior
College class in journalism, and from individuals elected from the High
School student body or chosen by competitive tryouts. This corps of work-
ers has kept in touch with the various phases of student life and adminis-
trative policy in a manner that has made the news representative of the
school. The financial problems of the paper have been solved by the gen-
erous appropriation granted by the lloard of Trustees.
Even as gratifying as these matters has been the response of the students
in using the columns for discussional purposes. At one time a single subject
was the center of a written controversy which extended over a period of
one month. Students and faculty alike joined in this discussion. At other
times students have offered voluntary contributions for publication.
The success of the New Pleiades depends upon the manner in which the
students offer their services as reporters and editors. The great need for
next year's publication is a force of willing energetic workers. Those who
have been associated with the paper this year will, to a large degree, be
absent next fall. Their places must be filled if the paper is to enjoy pros-
perity. The inexperienced have a great opportunity to win a position on
the staff of next year. lf the editing of the New Pleiades receives the same
honor as does participation in' athletics, the coming generation of students
will enter the task of publishing a paper that will be a constant credit to
the school, and a growing iniiuence in school life.
lf. N. Edwards.
Uhr Girlz' Hlvuguv
This vear has been indeed a successful one. Under the guidance of Miss
McAdow 'as faculty advisor, and four wide-awake officers, Myrtle Leutwiler,
President: lrlattie Robertson, Yice-Presidentg ,losephine lfseverri, Secretary,
and Kate Travis and Geraldine Kraemer as Treasurers, this organization
closes the season with a feeling of satisfaction that its work has been help-
ful and well done.
The cabinet has also been at work throughout the year accomplishing
much worth while work.
The lirst work of the year was providing Big Sisters for the Freshman
girls, which we know brought joy to many a Freshman heart.
ln order to make the new girls feel the spirit and enthusiasm of the
school, each Big Sister took her Little Sister to a football game early in the
ln the early part of November a vaudeville was given which netted the
neat little sum of 35156, which went toward the Scholarship Fund.
Soon after all that excitement had subsided, the Girls' League Conference
was held at the Redlands lligh School, on November the 22nd and 23rd. Our
representatives were Hattie Robertson and Mildred Yorba, accompanied by
Miss McAdow. Both of the delegates returned with interesting reports of
what other Girls' Leagues were accomplishing.
Of course we did not forget our mothers. This year it was decided that
each class was to entertain the mothers, so that in this way more time could
be devoted to each of them.
According to our usual custom, the little children of the David and Mar-
garet Home were provided for at Christmas time. ,X Christmas party in the
nature of a "kid party" was held in the basement of the Study llall. liach
girl brought a gift, and all of these were sent to gladden the hearts of the
children of the Home.
A second convention was held in Monrovia on May l of this year. Our
representatives to this were blosephine Eseverri and Viola Bemis. This
meeting was more of a social convention than that of November. The girls
both report a very delightful day, that will long be remembered.
H PLEIAD 5
l.ast but by far not the least, that big event called High Hlinks, which was
held April 16, came and passed all too soon. Everyone was there right on
time, if not before, so as to be sure no fun would be missed, and we are sure
Every girl put on her truly worst clothes, and in some cases it was her
father's. brother's or her friendls discarded clothing. The evening passed
quickly with a delightful program which was rendered by the girls, and every-
one parted for home, wishing and hoping for another High links party soon.
Closing the year with a wish of success for our future Girls' League, we
are THE GlRl.S' LEAGUE OF 1920.
MILIDREID YORITX, '21,
Every year in about lfebruary all those in Orange County who aspire
to literary or oratorical heights begin to work steadily on "something" for
Forensic. Freshmen hurry hither and thither hunting for some appropriate
reading, Sophomores shut themselves up in dull libraries reading endless
numbers of patriotic speeches, ,luniors gather together immense sums of
knowledge and compile it into compact, interesting essays, and Seniors use
all their learning and ideas, also that of others, on popular subjects in ora-
tions written with the sole purpose of confounding all other orators.
ll'hen this report goes to press the representatives from Fullerton for
1920 stand as follows: Martha Oaks and Fern Keller, Freshmen: Mariorie
Travers and l'ercy llarker, Sophomoresg Richard Swallow and Ruth Dowl-
ing, hluniors. No Seniors have yet been chosen.
lfinal try-outs will be held on May 12, before the assembly, on which
day. one person from each class will be chosen to represent lfullerton Union
High School in the Forensic contest to be held on May 22, at Orange.
TRKTA FORD, '2O.
T? .V ,
Uhr, iliullrrtnn iiigh Srrhnnl Qbuintrt
The string quintette is a new organization in our school. lt was organized
at the beginning of the year by Mr. XYalberg, who presides at the piano and
condiicts the rehearsals. Chamber music is quite new in pi bli s 'hool work
but it is winning its place among the indispensible activities of the school. A
quintet needs trained leadership, especially in its earlier stages and in this
respect the Fullerton High School Quintet has been fortunate to have as
their leader. Mr. XYalbery, who has been trained especially for this type of
work and is a thorough ensemblist. Mr. NYalberg has studied under the
world's best leaders in this work, among whom are Tirendelli of Cincinnati,
and Alfred Hertz of New York.
Many difficulties presented themselves in the organizing of this quintetg
it was hard to hnd live people who were willing to work and had the stick-to-
itiveness to work through the year. lint lfullerton High has always come for-
ward with the right people at the right time, and the quintet has gone through
its iirst year and come out with several successful appearances. A pleasing
program was given in our assembly as well as in the assemblies of several
other Orange County high schools. lt has also appeared on several recital
programs. playing music of the best type in a manner showing the real en-
semble spirit necessary to the success of such an organization.
The instruments included in a string quintet are two violins, a viola,
cello and piano. Violins are generally known but the cello and viola are
less common. However, these instruments have the deepest and sweetest
tones of any instruments. Quintet playing has helped to introduce these
lovely instruments to the public in a manner which cannot be reached by or-
The quintet has a distinctive place in that it brings to the community
the highest type of rarely heard music and this necessarily takes the highest
type of work and intelligence. So the organization of a quintet in our school
really means something to all of us. lt means the establishing of an organi-
zation willing to serve the school and community with a tine quality of music.
GLADYS SL'l.l.lV.'XN, '20
The Uraniaties class has prospered this year and its achievements have
been greater than ever before. This fact is shown by the number of plays
presented this year and the interest taken by the class in the study of the
draina. The classes of the future will add even more to the life of the lligh
School. The llramatics class is worthy of its envied position among various
iXfter due credit has been given to the Senior Class, for the interest they
have added to the study and the presentation of the drama, we nmst remem-
ber that were it not for the untiring efforts of Mr. Stuelke, who has given
unsparingly of his time, energy and enthusiasm the success attained would
have been impossible.
The enthusiastic manner in which the various plays of the year have
been received expresses the interest and appreciation of the entire com-
munity. .Xs long as the students and the community are behind the class,
it will prosper.
lireat ability and talent was shown when the first success of the year
was given, "The llouse Next Door." The characters for this play were as
Sir .lohu Cotswold----Nlorton hlones
Lady Margaret, his wifeffyiola liemis
Cecil, his son-'llarold lyilliamson
Lflrica, his daughter-l,aYerne Lindsay
Yining, his servant--Cyril Hauser
Captain, the Hon. Clive Trevor-llana Spicer
Sir Isaac blaeobsenfNorbert Hampton
Lady Rebecca, his wife-Myrtle Leutwiler
.Xdrian, his son-Cecil Strawn
Esther, his daughterfalarjorie NlcComber
Maxiinillian, his servant-.lulian Marshall
Xlvalter Lewis, musical agent--XYilliard Berry
.X very clever little play, WX Proposal Under Difficulties," was presented
in assembly Senior Day, The east for this play was,
Dorothy .Xndrews--Klary lllanchard
hlennie. the maid lrnia lford
Hob Yardsley-Harold XYilliamson
-lack liarlow-Sherman Salter
".Xll of a Sudden Peggy", will long be remembered in the high school and
district. Everyone will agree that it was exceptionally well presented and
pleasing to all. The people who took part in this play were,
Lady L'ranlienthfrrpeilfranees Shepherd
Millicent, her daughter-VVinifred Smith
The Hon. jimmy Keppel--Harold VVilliamson
Lord Crakenthorpe-George Smithburn
Major Archie Phipps-Arnold johnson
Mrs. O'Mara-Gladys Sullivan
Mrs. ColquhounHLois Cooper
jack Menzies-Cecil Strawn t
At the time this goes to print, the east for the Senior play "Maggie Pep-
per," has not been chosen but it promises to be as interesting as the other
plays given by the department this year.
JEXVELL DUNN. TZTO.
This year, even more than last, the students of the music department
have taken a very active part in the life of the Student llody and in that of
the surrounding community. The glee clubs, orchestra, and quartette have
been kept busy since the beginning of the year working up programs of dif-
ferent combinations for the many and various calls that have come to them.
One of the best offerings was the opera, "Love Pirates of Hawaii," giv-
en by the glee clubs and orchestra under the direction of Miss Helen XYis-
hard. The combination of blood-thirsty pirates and the dreamy Hawaiian
girls with their ukeleles made this opera one of the most popular ever given
here. It was a financial success as well, for the Xylophone, which has been
the most popular instrument on the campus since its arrival, was paid for.
"The Family Doctor," a short opera, has made four professional calls at
During the year the students have appeared on the assembly programs
with vocal and instrumental numbers. On one occasion Miss Vliishard and
Mr. VVa1berg gave the entire program. Their vocal and violin numbers
made one of the best assemblies this year.
The enlarging of the department his year has made possible a much
larger class in individual instruction in vocal, violin, and piano, and a con-
sequent higher standard of efficiency in the music work to meet the needs
of the students wiho are interested only in the cultural value of music to-
gether with those who are specializing in the work.
The orchestra has grown faster than any of the other organizations, hav-
ing more than doubled its membership in the last two years. A varied in-
strumentation makes the work more valuable to the members and gives
more pleasure to the audience. The organization has played for all of the
school plays, many assemblies and has given concerts in the communty. The
work for all the programs has been almost entirely handled as a part of the
class work and whatever hard work there may have been, it was forgotten
as a result of the enthusiasm, cooperation, and splendid good times all have
Judging from the standpoint of victories won and lost, debating in
Fullerton High School this year was not exactly a rousing success.
The Hrst debate was on the question: "Resolved, that the principle
of the open shop should be generally adopted in the United States." At
home, where Virgil Show and Talbot Bielefeldt upheld the affirmative against
Orange, we lost the decision by a vote of two to one. At Santa Ana, where
George Knight and Helen Dressell tried to convince the judges that the
negative had the best case, we fared even worse, losing by a vote of three
to nothing to Santa Ana.
In the second debate, on the question, "Resolved, that an illiteracy test
should be required of all immigrants to the United Statesf' we were deter-
mined to win the decision-but Fortune again frowned on us and we lost
by a greater score than in the first debate.
The afhrmative team consisting of Mary Marshburn and Talbot
Bielefeldt lost to Huntington Beach by a vote of three to nothing, and the
negative team, George Knight and Virgil Shaw, to Santa Ana by a similar
The result of these two debates was that we finished with the lowest
standing of any school in the league except Anaheim who forfeited all her
However, the number of decisions lost does not tell the whole story.
All the debaters on the team this year were "green" hands having had no
previous experience. Most of them will be back next year and with -the
experience gained this year should be able to make a creditable showing.
Although no decisions were won, none of those who participated in
the debates regret that they did so. They gained a great deal of knowledge
through research work for evidence, learned to think clearly, quickly, and
incisively and to express their thoughts coherently to an audience without
any marked trembling of the knees.
And on the whole they enjoyed the work, particularly the frequent
arguments in the debating class, which assisted materially in preparing
for the debates.
So if any one in high school has any inclination to take up debating
next year, and follows out that inclination, he will not regret it.
TALBOT BTELEFELDT, 'Zl.
BOARD- OF CONTROL
T A A
Fullerton, California, Oct. 20, l9l9.
Say, do you remember that Freshman Reception three years ago, when
you were here? Vvell, you know we thought we had a real jazzy time, but
the reception last Saturday night was one of the peppiest parties the school
has seen for many years. All the little Scrubs were there in their best bibs
and tuckers and were given the double "once overn by the gang.
The gym looked like a million dollars. lt was decorated with red and
white streamers and Freshman Class Numerals, the Seniors ?? doing all the
work!! The football team had defeated San Diego that afternoon, so the
party was a double celebration. As each person arrived he was given a "get
acquaintedu card with a yell printed on each one. Then four sections yelled-
you know what l meaneand the section which yelled the loudest was
sprinkled with candy hearts--H ..., candyu hearts. A-Xfter we finished yelling
each one went forth and gathered all the names he could on his card and the
highest winner had to eat crackers-'fdryw crackers.
After a program of singing, dancing and a little skit, the boys took part-
ners and got away with the eatsvrefreshments, pardon me, which happened
to be ice cream and wafers,
So endeth the biggest Scrub party of our history. XYish you had been
December 9, 1919.
Gee! but last Friday night we had the swellest time. XYhat do you
suppose we old ladies did? To save arguments and time, l'll just tell you.
XYe had a "Kid" Christmas party and all of us dresed in our old kid uni-
forms, which made us children for the evening. There were a whole lot of
us little girls there and we played our old Gramar School games again,
such as drop-the-handkerchief, ring-round-the-rosy, tag, n'ev'rything.
Vyiho do you suppose entertained that evening? The smallest girls
gave us different kinds of little skits. Oh! they were sure cute, too. And
oh! what else, do you supose we had that evening? l know you can't guess.
The Little Girls' Santa Claus came tripping in, clear from the North pole and
she was the darlingest little lady. Her dress did kind of Hare back in the
back, but anyway it was soon known to be Miss Shepardson.
Oh! yes, I mustn't forget about the presents, because that's really
what Christmas means to wee little girls like us, doesn't it? NYe all
brought a present and instead of receiving one, from our dear little Christ-
mas tree, just put it on the tree and all the presents were given to the
the children of the David and Margaret Home.
VVe sure all enjoyed ourselves that evening, because it was a regular
Little Girls' good time party, even if it did rain a good many bucketsfull of
water and pitchforks.
I almost forgot the Heats." 'l'hat's the real party, you know, to the lit-
tle folks. VVe had lots of great, big, red apples and all the sticks of pep-
permint candy that we could eat. It was all just like the parties we used
to have when you and I used to wear gingham aprons and long pig-tails.
Say, Patty, you've just about forgotten to write, so snap into it and do so.
Always in a hurry,
April 20, 1920
Oh! how I wish you could have been here last Friday night, to see
our annual doing, the greatest and best Dove affair of the year, which was
High links. Say-we sure had a ripping good time and the biggest program
was given, since I have been in school and that seems ages.
There were all kinds of stunts featured that night, in the footlights of
drama, over in the Gymnasium. NYe had a swell jazz orchestra, which con-
sisted of junior College Gals. The Physiology class taught us how many
diseases may be sured quickly, in other words, "fixed while you Wait." Say,
the faculty sure had a real dramatic feature for the evening. Do you remem-
ber Miss Mansur? She was a Grammar School teacher and taught all of
her naughty boys and girls how to spell. You should have seen how those
children chewed gum--"experience" was their only teacher. Oh! there
were a whole lot of good things, too.
After our program we all marched by twos and we were served ice
cream and dainty candies. Umm! that was good.
I just looked at the clock and it said ten thirty-just think of that
hour for a "little,' school girl, so I must send you a fond farewell for the
Your old school friend,
Tune 6, 1920.
My dear Patty, '
The Seniors have certainly got to confess that there are other bright
ones in the school besides themselves, because the 'junior-Senior Reception
sure proved the clever idea of the juniors. The idea of the evening was
purely Californian and was very original and interesting.
The first part of the evening was spent very sociably. Here and there,
little groups were discussing the new frocks and party dresses that had
Then, the program followed. The cutest dance was given. A vocal and
instrumental piece, also, helped the evening along beautifully. Oh, yes! l
just about forgot to tell you a snappy reading was 'freadf' toog
That completed the formal part of the evening, but Oh Roy! the in-
formal part consisted of-"Eats" Doesrft that sound interesting? XVe
promenaded from the gymnasium to the lunch room, which was decorated
very prettily. Here, at small tables. we were served. Talk about good-
looking and good-tasting-there wasn't a thing left out, not even vanilla.
These wonderful refreshments consisted of jello with sliced bananas and
pineapples in orange cups with whipped cream and cherries heaped on top.
lVe certainly had a good time, as the evening was f'peppy" all the way
through and also original, because romantic dreams of old Spain were car-
ried out very cleverly.
The juniors should not feel that their hard work has been in vain, for
we Seniors certainly enjoyed every minute of the evening.
This was the last social event for us Seniors and was certainly 3 won-
derful climax to our last year. l know you must be having just as exciting
a time and l would love to hear about it.
Each night within the hair of heaven
Fireilies flutter restlesslyg
Like trembling moths in dusky evn',
O'er singing leaves an a wind blown tree.
Each night the Heaven adorns herself
NVith feminine vanity.
BETTY DICK FR.-XZEE-'20
A5 51111521 Elurna in Night
llax1 you 1111 sat 1111 .1 glassy shape at sunset, UYt'l'llJUlil1lg range after
range of green 1111111ntains c11vere1l witl1 lllj'S'Ct'l'lUl1S, purple haze? 'l'l1e streain
helmv whispers gently the secrets it l1as llfilllgllt fr11n1 rocks a111l llltbllllfillll
crags as it wencls its way to the great sea. 'llall Sj'CZlll1UI't'S tower niajestic-
ally ahove. an1l as '1l1e lmreeze sways their g'l'ZlCCll1l. wl1ite hranclies. 11110 catch-
es a gliinpse of tl1e f11a1ning' trmrrent they are trying to conceal. illllflbllgll the
1lr1111pi11g willows tl1e wi111l plays sweet Stl'ZllllS of soft. l111v niusie. .X quail
calls l11u1lly i11 tl1e 1listance a111l :1 1l11ve cups l1is llltlllfllllll trail. lle sits :1n1l
tail scurries tlll'Ullgll tl1e tall sage hrush, out into tl1e trail. He sits an1l
liste11s for a INOIIICIYE Illlfl l111rries h11n1e, for tl1e night apprcmaches. ilraclually
the purple haze lifts liflllll those fllStZ1l1t llltllllltlllll peaks, hut night llZlS left
them clark a111l forhi1l1li11g. .X chill, 1la111p hreath steals stealtl1ily tllfflllgll tlllx
1l1-ep canyon, as over the range ahfzve tl1e 111111111 h11rsts l.Ul'tll, lIlll'OXX'lllg' its
silver hea111s full upon tl1e white lll!llllil'f of fog tl1at c11n1es like a thief fr11111
the sea. AX joyful chorus of frogs welc11111es the lllUUll,S hright rays, Illlfl as
it travels tllfflllgll its starry path, there c11n1es a pr11l11un1l sile11ce anrl na-
.I L'.XN l'l'.X DOOM IES--J20
The iliL'l'lllTllC l11 use was ill a turn1'1il. l':XCllClllClll reigned supreine. lt
was the XYCfl4llllQ' night ul Nliss llele11 illCl'lll1l1C, tl1e el1lest of a family of
. t 1 .
1.ve. .Xt the 1111111111111 tne l5l'!ClQ-ll?-lit' was Slll'I'U11l1llL'il hy a Cll2lttCI'll1g group
111 1l'1i11tily cla1l hri1le's n1:1i1ls, wl1:1 were giving tl1e last little touches tu her
The 1-1111111 was llillllittl higli with Hwwers sent lflblll the lllllllj' 1lClIllll'0l'S.
l'-l'1'lll heluw flfllltllll 11p the vuices 11f tl1e guests, wh11 fille1l tl1e large I'CCL'IDtl0ll
l'f'tlll. Tall ll1111r l1lllllJS threw a 111ell11w gluw over all. giving IL cheerful
aspect tu the sce11e. .Xt tl1e e111l 111 the Tlllblll wl1ite passi11n flowers lluttere1l
like 111:1tl1s against tl1e lacy ferns, which l-lll'll1t'fl the l1ri1lal huwer.
.Xn arist11eratic ll'lIlt1'Ull in tl1e first aisle wl1ispere1l t11 l1er l1Clg'l1lJOl'.
"Such a well IllZ1tCllCfl couple. a111l l.arry is such a clear hwy!" tl1e11 excitely,
"fJl1. they are starting." .X mystic, rlistant I'll6lUflf' broke the silence, as the
hri1lal party appeare1l 1111 tl1e stairs.
lfirst came little llobby, the youngest of the family, bearing on a pink
satin pillow the ring. Next came saucy Carol, the youngest sister strewing
rose petals before the satin shod feet of the party. The bride was a glow
of loveliness in her shimmering gown of satin and tulle. The misty veil was
caught up wyith blossoms and held there by a string of pearls. After her
came the pretty bride's maids. clad in Hlet lace with large drooping hats.
and carrying baby roses. At the bottom of the steps the father of the bride.
his eyes a bit misty. met them. Behind him the sleek, handsome bridegroom
smiled reassuringly at his shy little bride.
Then the whole procession walked up the aisle to the strains of the
f'XYedding March." lt was very pretty indeed when Larry said, "I, Law-
rence Delmore, take thee, Helen Terhune, for my lawful wife. to love thee
in prosperity and adversity: and as an emblem of the same I give thee this
Then the pastor. kneeling over the couple said, "Lord, hear their prayers
when they call upon thee."
ln another part of the city a similar wedding, though in somewhat dif-
ferent surroundings, was taking place. lt was the wedding of Miss Libby
Hollyhock .lohanna Emmaline Taylor to Mr. Zeniah Lincoln Davis. Libby
Hollyhock had been Miss Terhune's maid until Miss Terhune decided to
wed, when libby followed the leader and also took the fatal leap. Being of
a domineering personality. she had little difficulty in obtaining a mate.
She had laboriously copied almost every detail of her former mistress'
wedding arrangements. but instead of a private home, she had queenly sway
over the public band hall: and in place of iced mint julep there was pink
lemonade. Her matrimonial undertaking had progressed for far satisfactorily.
Let us leave Libby Hollyhock and go back to the other bride. After
a beautifully appointed supper, she made a hasty change into a smart suit,
and amid much laughter and rice throwing, bride and groom escaped into
a neat little roadster which stood in the driveway and hurriedly drove away.
Beverly Hotel was their destination, a secluded sea resort and ideal for
their honeymoon. Again the similarity on the other side of town made its
appearance, but again there was a slight difference, for in place of a roadster
they were the proud possessors of a truck. Libby had wheedled Zeniah into
wheedling his employer into letting them use it for a few days, and the new
Mrs. Zeniah Davis sat as proudly in it as any society bud ever reclined
against the cushions of her limousine. Their destination led in the same
direction as did the other newlyweds, but the former were not going to stop
at such a pretentious place. They rattled along at a fair rate, the meek
Zeniah almost running into the ditch now and then when he tried to steal
a kiss from the disdainful Libby.
A mile ahead of them the other lovers bowled along o-n clouds of happi-
ness, which suddenly vanished as they came to a halt with a Hat tire. NVith
provoked exclamations, Helen Terhune's brand new husband got down to
Hx it. He was leaning over the tire when a curt voice commanded, "Put
up your hands there, and you in the car get out and stand beside him."
Fearfully the girl obeyed, while the highwayman relieved them of their
valuables. He was just on the point of ordering them back into the car
when the headlights of another car car came in sight. He held the gun
over the bewildered pair and waited for the coming car. It rattled up even
with them and came to a stop, also with a flat tire. Sensing something
wrong, Libby reached down into her handbag and something blue gleamed
in the moonlight. Holding it tight in the pocket of her coat she clambered
down. The curt voice rang out again as she stepped forward. "join these
people and make it snappylu
If Libby llollyhock Johanna Davis hated anything, it was to be ordered
about. ls-fer ire was so great now that her eyes fairly rolled with wrath. .-Xs
the man turned to order the frightened Zeniah down another voice rang out.
It had in it the same amount of curtness and meaning, not to be ignored.
"Now you po' white trash-jes drop dat gun or l'1l shu' shoot you as you
turn around." The surprised man wheeled about suddenly, changed his
defiant attitude, dropped the gun, and slowly raised his hands.
Now the problem was what to do with him-both machines with fiat
tires and not a house nearby where help could be obtained by the use of a
phone. Presently around the bend came the solution, the long arm of the
law. lt was represented by the motorcycle squad, who were patrolling the
highway in search of the man who had been terrorizing the whole country
with his holdups. The chief relieved the highwayman of the uncomfortable
position in which he was placed, with his hands raised high and staring into
the blue barrel of Libby's weapon.
:Xs they prepared to go the chief turned and commended the domineering
figure of Mrs. Zeniah Davis, and casually added that a liberal reward would
be given her if she would call at his office.
After the departure of the motorcycle squad, and the tension was
relieved, Mrs. Lawrence Delmore cried a little on the ample shoulder of
Libby and promised to give her another wedding present. Her husband
shoved into the hands of the dazed Zeniah a crisp Hfty dollar bill, which
he dazedly put in his pocket. After the tires had been repaired and both
parties were once more en route upon their blissful journey, Zeniah leaned
over the erect. haughty woman beside him and inquisitively asked, "Honey,
since when did you all start totin' a gun."
His mate scornfully retorted, "Gun, nothing-Density! dat was my
LA VIERNE LINDSAY, '2tO.
A BROKEN HEART
I got a second-handed heart very cheap the other day:
Someone had grown tired of it, and thrown the thing away.
It was all torn and battered up, and every string whereon
Young love had once so sweetly played, was gone.
So I took some of the heart-strings and started to repair
That poor old second-handed heart, with dilligence and care
It took a lot of labor, but when 'twas all remade,
It was the best heart l have seen, and love came back and
B ETTY D IC K F RAZ EE-'20
THE WEEPING WILLOW
A wood nymph was Anaide.
To her were sacred both Hower and tree.
Of Yenus's beauty too. had she,
This beautiful nymph, Anaide.
Lipon her lyre did she play,
Sweetest music and saddest lay,
And when she lifted her voice and sang,
The woods with joyous echo rang.
llut happiness it did not last,
Sorrowful future and happy past.
For mortal man she met at last,
And Cupid's arrow at her was cast.
Q-Xrtimion. her lover, displeased the God
Of war. fury, and thunder rod.
And vengeance with his power is shown
lior ,Xrtimion was changed to stone.
llhen Anaide saw her lover's fate,
ller love for the Gods, then changed to hate,
And 'ere she could raise her eyes to see.
She took the form of a willow tree.
And gracefully standing by the shore,
A beautiful face to know no more,
But a heart she has and it is sore,
And she weeps for her lover, for evermore.
ODEAN PUMPH REY, '23.
MY TRIP ACROSS THE OCEAN
On the morning of embarkation the sky was clear, and the sun was
shining brilliantly. A large steamer bound for America was at anchor beside
the wharf in the port of Honolulu. lt was an inspiring sight to see the
great thunder clouds rolling out fro1n its three smokestacks. This ship
extended the whole length of the wharf and towered high up to the second
floor of the building on the wharf. The upper part and the deck were white
washed: and the bottom, made of hard steel to withsand the stain of a long
voyage, was painted black. Noise was heard everywhere. The engine on
the deck was busy hoisting the heavy sugar sacks up, and the laborers were
loading the cargoes. People, cars, and wagons, loaded with the shipis cargo
came from every direction.
The time had come when l was to set off on my long journey. lly the time
I reached the wharf it was filled with people. The Hawaiian lei girls,
stationed near the gangways, were selling the leis. A lei is a floral wreath
made of flowers and green leaves. They were showered upon the trav-
elers as compliments from their friends. Laden with these around my neck
I struggled my way thru the excited throng. VVhen the last whistle blew
and when the last line was cast ashore from the trans-Pacific liner, the
people came close to the edge of the pier to bid farewell to their friends.
The passengers showered the leis, which had been bestowed upon them, back
to their friends on shore.
HE PLEIAD I
As the ship slowly sailed out of the harbor. a feeling of sadness was felt
throughout the company as they began to realize that they were drifing away
from the familiar acquaintainces and the island in which they had lived so
long. I felt homesick, but I realized it was too late to turn back. We
watched the shoreline until it disappeared in the darkness. One by one the
people left the deck. VVithin the boat everything was strange. Thr passen-
gers sought rest and quiet. Yet, we were like beasts brought into a strange
place: for as time passed, we grew domesticated and began to enjoy the eve-
ning in conversation with one another.
At dawn I did not know what to do, but to find a companion. It would
be a lonesome life on the journey without some one to enjoy things with me.
It was pleasant to meet strangers and talk to'them. They told stories of
their homes and of experiences that they had had. Soon I felt free to tell
them where I came from and why I wanted to cross the ocean. VVe stood on
the deck and watched the fish frequently leaping out of the water. Turtles
were floating about. Sometimes we saw the flying fish circling around for a
short distance above the waves. As the boat sailed on with its swinging
motion, riding up and down with the great billows, it made me feel as though
I was on a swing. When meal time came, some people rushed to their meals
to satisfy their appetitesg others who were less fortunate remained in bed
during the entire trip. In the evening the people gathered around for jolly
games and enjoyed themselves as long as they pleased. No one hindered
them. There is perfect liberty on an ocean voyage.
There were many exciting occasions during the trip. In the Fire call
practice every passenger was called on the deck to watch the sailors in drill,
handling the boats to show how quickly they lower them down. They dem-
onstrated to us the easiest and the quickest method to get on a life boat when
any emergency arises. A warning was given out that whenever our lives
were affected by distress during any misfortune of the ship, ladies and chil-
dren whose lives are more easily perishable. should be attended safely into
the life-boat. before others. The men's part was to stand for this law and to
struggle courageously to save lives. One night some one sighted a light in
the distance that seemed to Hash from the evil eyes of a submarine. Some
one shouted out "submarine," The next moment many eyes, with the fear
of the terrible disaster coming, were turned in that direction. VVe clung to
each other as closely as we could, but still watched. It might be a German
submarine. The lights gradually approached, but because of darkness. we
could not see the body in which the Hashing lights were set. The whistle
on our boat blew. We waited for the answer a moment. Then the whistle
on the other side told us it was a happy meeting of two sisters of the seas.
On the fifth morning we neared land. It was a foggy morning. and the
land ahead was invisible. Sirens were in action to avoid collision. Hut as
the sun shone thru the fog, the day brightened. Golden Gate at last appeared.
Oh, how wonderful and fascinating it was to behold the beautiful natural
gate and the mountainous surroundings. The beams of the early morning
sun, gleaming thru the passage and over the hills produced a golden image
that no human hands could ever have made. The boat was slow in getting
into port. VVe were eager to reach land. The people on the pier were waving
their hands to welcome us. NVhen I landed, my first thought was how
wonderful it must be to be a sailor and ride the ocean waves.
. TONI YA HI RO T22
Cast of Characters
Tom Gibson: Former College chums, now prosperous
Dick Turner: young business men in their higher ranks
Harry W'ood A wealthy young bachelor and chum of Tom and Dick.
Marion Reese: An independent young woman with modern ideas.
Betty Compton :A clinging little vine, meant for admiration and love.
The Country Club porch very late in the afternoon of a summer day.
W'hen the cutain rises Tom and Dick are lounging in large chairs
and enjoying the refreshments and coolness of the club. They have evi-
dently just come from their city offices. Harry at once breezes in carry-
ing the evening paper. He wears a Palm Beach suit, white shoes. and
he carries a straw hat.
Harry: Hello there, you secretive old fishes! It's a pity you couldn't tell
your old chum when you're planning to hang yourselves up!
Dick: XfYell, we thought you would find it out soon enough.
Harry: Yes, I found it out. VVant to see yourselves in print? tHe throws
the paper to Tom, lights a cigar and sits down.j I supose you're trying to decide
who's going to get banged with the rolling pin first.
Tom: XVrong again, old man, we were debating as to who had the finest
girl, and we've come to the conclusion that it's an even race. Xifhat do you think?
Harry: O, I love 'em both. Marion's some polo player and Betty's some
piano player. lletty's some looker and Marion's some talker, and there you are.
I'll visit you both a few years hence, and if I've decided to marry by that time,
I'll decide which type of woman I prefer.
Dick: That's a go, old fellow. Shake on it! QHarry shakes hands with both
Tom: CLooking at watchj Say Dick, we,ve got to hurry if we meet the
girls at six. QTo Harryj So long, old timer, see you tomorrow. QThey start off.j
1-larry' fIn a paternal tone with a jeer behind itj Good bye, my poor child-
ren. tHe watches them as they go, then speaks to himself.j They're fools to
marry. NVhy couldn't they remain single and enjoy life? CA pausej They're
marrying entirely opposite types of women-Betty dainty, Huffy, irresponsible,
, i -umessg Marion independent, selfreliant and-well, a good sport. I wonder
who'll be happy? Vvhich is the ideal woman-? W'hich? Time will tell. tHe
gets up, picks up his hat and looks about for some diversion. Feminine laughter
is heard off to the right and he turns ouicklv in that direction. lle smiles and
waves his hat, callingj Margaret! Alice! May I come too? ffalls of "Yes,
come on Harry," and he hurries offj
Time--Ten years later. just at dusk.
A comfortable living room, well and tastefully furnished. It contains :1
fireplace. several large chairs, a davenport, library table, Floor lamp, etc.
Books, magazines, a piece of sewing and several toys are scattered comfort-
ably about. A rather small, extremelv good looking voung matron clothed
in a fiuffy. white frock enters leisurelv. followed closely bv our friend Tom,
who looks slightly older but very well cared for. They talk as they enter.
Betty: No, Tom, let's don't go any where this evening. I know you've had a
long hard day in that hot old office. fTom seats himself in one of the comfort-
able chairsj Now tell me truely, fShe sits on the arm of the chair and teases
himj wouldn't you rather stay home and rest?
Tom: Of course I would, dear, but-- ,
Betty: But-not buts sir. fShe picks up her needle-work and sits down
on the davenport near himj I knovx what you're going to say. You're going to
say that you thought I'd like to go somewhere and that you don't want me to get
tired of you, and-CA tiny, curly-headed girl rushes in almost cryingb
Little Beth: O, Muzzer, the kitty was playing wif my toy mousie, and
she bited it so hard she made her toof bleed, then she got mad and carried it off,
and I can't find it!
Betty: VVell, isn't that too bad? Poor kitty! XYe'll have to take her to the
dentist. Come, show mother where she is. Cghe starts off with little Beth. She
turns and speaks laughingly to Tomb I'll have to rescue the mouse! fTom looks
after them, reads a few minutes and a tall boy of about eight years of age entersj
Jzmioia' Say, dad, will you help me with this stuff? CTosses several books
and papers on the tablej I'm having an awful time.
Tomi Surely son, bring them here. fThey bend over the work, Betty
comes to the door, then steals up and looks over Tom's shoulderj
Time: Same as scene 2.
A well furnished living room in which a lonely man sits reading. Everything
is in perfect order. Maid brings in a card. Dick looks at it dismally.
Dick: Another reporter, I suppose. QBrighteningj Harry Hood! Thank
goodness! fTo the maidi Shoe him in!
Harry: tHurries inj Hello Dick, old boy! QThey shake handsb How's
everything? CRemoves gloves and overcoatj
Dirk: Say, it's good to see you again! Hovv's the world been treating you?
Harry: just great! And I was up to Tom's last evening and-- QA small
boy enters hurriedly. He is sleepy and there are tear stains on his cheeksj
Boy: fGoing up to Dickj Daddy, I'm so lonesome and I've lost my Teddy
Bear and I just can't go to sleep all aloneesand nurse is after me and O, please
come up stairs with me, daddy, please! Cl-Ie starts to cryj
Dick: There, there, sonny. Of course daddy will go up with you if you
want him to. fTo Harryj I'll be back in a few moments. Marion may come in,
in a short time. She is delivering a lecture, Cappologeticallyj on the Ideal Hus-
band tonight at the Industrial Club. fHe goes out with the Boyj
Haffffyf flaooking rather dazedj VVell, I'll be-darned! I'll never say
"XVhich" again. Bet on the "useless" woman for a happy home.
HAZEL E. COOK-'21
Uhr GPIB Srnufz Earle
"So you want the story," the old scout mused as he looked into the eager
faces of his companions. "VVell-" Stinson looked away, oblivious to the
fact that the party of tourists were waiting impatiently for him to begin
The wonderful panorama spread before the party at Sentinel Point,
overlooking the Grand 'Canyon of the Colorado. It was always new to Stin-
son, and truly, the most prosaic could not remain insensible to the mystery
of the scene. The sunset had painted the barren walls of the canyon with
mystic colors of blue and grey, red and mauve, constantly shifting and
changing. The mighty walls seemed to say in the words of the poet:
"I am the land that listens, I am the land that broods,
Steeped in eternal beauty-, crystalline water and woods
Long have I waited lonely, shunned as a thing accursed,
Monstrous, moody, pathetic, the last of the lands and
The party felt the spirit of the wild, untamed land and were silent.
The scout turned his weather-beaten face around, looking with his calm,
black eyes into the expectant faces about him. "I had been here only about
two years," he began reminiscently, Hwhen young Dr. Gordo and his wife
were touring the canyon. They were about the finest people I have ever
known. She was a curious combination of feminine beauty and good sports-
manship. Xlfhen first I saw her I thought she was a regular clinging vine-
baby blue eyes, golden hair, and all that sort of thing you know. I soon
found out that she was about the gamiest little sport I had ever known.
He was a husky, vigorous, likeable sort of chap. You know the kind-a
"There was at the time a guide here-a young Indian. He was a superb
specimen, the last of his race. He had been educated by the fathers up here
at the Mission, but civilization seemed to rest heavily on his shoulders. He
preferred to live as his ancestors had lived-it was almost impossible to
get him to speak English. VVatomatah was a moody, silent sort of fellow,
even for an Indian. He seemed always to be looking for someone, but
he never said much, although he had taken quite a fancy to me.
"One day, the Gordos and I were going up Hermit's trail and I asked
VVatomatah to go with us. He had never met the Doctor and his wife. I
had often spoken of them to hi1n but had never hapened to mention their
name. VVell, we started up the trail, the Indian leading the way. I rode just
just behind him, and the Gordos were several yards behind me. About half
way up therels an abrupt turn in the trail. You noticed this afternoon-
where you have to be pretty careful or your burro may miss his footing. I
turned around and called Gordo by name, warning him of this place. IYato-
matah whirled around, looked quickly at Gordo, then looked at me question-
ingly. The next instant his face was as stolid as ever. The others did not
notice this, but it surely puzzled me, knowing him as I did.
"In about fifteen minutes we reached the turn spoken of, and Mrs. Gor-
do's burro stumbled in spite of the warning I had given her. Funny thing too,
she was a good horeswoman. She pitched over the burro's neck and if it
hadn't been for VVatomatah, who had slowed down and was riding along
beside, she would have gone over the precipice and been dashed to pieces.
In less time than it takes to tell the Indian jumped from his burro and caught
Mrs. Gordo as she was hurled over the animal's head.
"Gordo and I were so horrified at the thought of what might have hap-
pened, that for an instant we stood rooted to the spot. Then the Doctor
silently held out his hand to the Indian, but Watomatah ignoring it, gave
him a look of intense malevolenceg and turning on his toe walked to his
"Gordo looked at me in amazement. 'VVhat the dickens is the matter with
the boy ?" he asked. I didn't understand it any better than Gordo did, but it
made me uneasy and I watched the Indian.
"About an hour afterward we were sitting here on Sentinel Point. Sud-
denly we heard some twigs snap behind us. Mrs. Gordo gave a frightened
scream. I whirled about, and there stood Watomatah wzith a stilleto in his
uplifted hand. He glared at Gordo, with unspeakable hatred in his eyes.
Gordo returned the look unfiinchingly. I never witnessed such absolute
poise and calm. At length Gordo half carelessly said, 'Wfhose scalp are you
looking for, VVatomatah P'
"'Yours, Mr. Gordo, the Indian replied in slow, menacing tones. 'For
many years I have searched for you. Today by accident I found you. The
time has come. Many years ago your father wronged my tribe. He used us
for his own gain, and at last shot my father, the chief of our tribe. I swore
then that I would have vengeance, if not upon him, upon some member of
his family. An Indian never forgets. This longing for revenge has grown
as the years passed. VVhen I saw you and heard your name, I knew the
hour I had waited for had come. It matters not to me that you are innocent
-your father was guilty and the blood of the son shall pay for the crime of
the father. You or I must die. I could not live knowing that the son of my
father's murderer lived.'
"During this speech we had been standing as if turned to stone. With
the last words the Indian sprang toward Gordo, and at the same time Mrs.
Gordo jumped forward, grasping the hand that held the silletto.
" 'You shall not kill him !' she cried passionately. 'Kill me if you must have
revenge. Surely, Watoniatah, you would not kill him for what his father
did. Only an hour ago you saved me from death. Now you want to kill
the man I love. It would have been kinder to let me die. Watomatah, where
is your sense of justice? You are not a savage altogether. You have learn-
HE PLBI D
ed the white man's standard of honor. You are proud of your ancestry
and family name. VYould it not be a blot on the good name of the tribe if
you, the last of a noble family, should kill a man for a crime he did not com-
mit, just to satisfy your lust for blood P'
Hvvllllljllliltilli looked queerly into her beseeching eyes. looked long and
stonily at Gordo, then with a helpless gesture droped his hands to his sides.
The Indian and civilized man were struggling against each other for suprem-
acy. At length he spoke:
" 'Squaw with sun hair, I have given my word that I would avenge my
fathc-r's death. An lndianf he drew himself up proudly., 'never forgets. I
have tried to forget what I learned from the white man at the Mission, but
you are right, I am not altogether savage. I am weak: I will let your hus-
band live, and I--.' Smilingly he stepped backward over the ledge into
the profound abyss below."
1,,x v ERN E A NDRIEXYS-'21
'I'here's a languorous lull in the evening breeze
As the settling of wings in a nestg
Like the shimmering seines in the slumbering seas
I.ike the waning stars in the west.
Then night breaks her bands and comes over the lands,
Sighing at peace-at rest.
H ETTY I J I C K F R A Z E E-'20
3111 igigh Snririg
"My! but bananas do taste good. I guess a coup-le more won't hurt me."
After eating those I tried to read a book, but the six surviving bananas
left on the table were too great a temptation and one after another I man-
fully ate them.
VVhen I was in .bed I began to wish I had not eaten so many, for I was
most uncomfortable with visions of gods and goddesses before me. Finally
I fell asleep. During the night I felt a queer sensation and thought some-
body was jabbing me in the stomache with a pitchfork. Opening my eyes
I saw Pluto industriously pecking away at me with a long-handled fork. He
looked familiar to me for he resembled a school teacher I had once. I
grabbed a shoe and threw it at him. but he ducked and I heard a crash
of glass as it sailed through the window. Pluto followed and I started to
sleep again, but I remembered I had forgotten to say my prayers that night
so I said them.
The next time I opened my eyes I appeared to be on top of a great
mountain covered with marble palaces and beautiful temples. Before me
I saw a large diamond sign that read: "VVelcome to Mount Olympusf'
I rubbed my eyes. Surely, I thought, this is a nightmare or the after
effects of reading the "Classic Myths." I walked up the street and was just
in time to see Apollo starting his day's work. After t-he day was well begun,
the gods and goddesses drove about the streets in their golden chariots. I
noticed jupiter walking along leisurely and I ran up to him wishing to shake
hands, but he only nodded and asked if I were a news reporter. NVhen I said
"No," he grew friendly and invited me to dine with him that night at the
Bachelors Club. He said he vvasn't exactly a bachelor, as he had three or
four wives, but he liked to get out with the boys once in a while and have
a good time. I thanked him and said that I would be there at the appointed
XYhile strolling about the town I met many gods and goddesses whom
I recognized. I saw Minerva. Neptune, Juno, and Cupid. I was careful to
keep a wary eye on Cupid as I observed him glancing eagerly at me and
pulling a wicked-looking, gold-tipped arrow from his quiver. Then I beat
a hasty retreat.
The banquet that night was a great success. I guess the gods never
heard of prohibition. XYhen the dinner was over. I asked ,Iupiter how I
could get home. I'Ie called Mercury and bade him carry me down-stairs, as
he called it. I didn't like the looks of him for he seemed lazy, but tI couIdn't
object as I was his guest so I climbed on his back.
When we were about halfway down. he grew weary and wanted me to
walk the rest of the way, but seeing nothing to step on, I politely but firmly
refused. Getting angry. he started back for Mount Olympus. Not wishing
to wear out my welcome with gods, I let go of Mercury and down I fell,
I struck something hard. and awakening I found myself on the floor beside
ARTII UR LOVERING. 23.
Coxwlm Smith john Hawkins Couch Culp
First row-A. Hawkins, .Iohn Hawkins, Irlarle, Ms-llemont, Jones, V. Smith, XYa,:'nvi', li.
Salter, Coach Smith, I
Second row-llapp, IG. Smith, Daly, l'a1'ker, l'arhai't, Goodwin, Yorba, ,l. Smith, XYi11iamsoli,
Third rowflkvaeli Culp, S. Salter, Mi-iser. Usborne, Altlrigi-1', Ilartraiift, Hale, lllair. XYi'ig:ht.
Once again the Reds are Champions! .Xgain the husky lads of llear Old
Fullerton have demonstrated that they are made of the stuff from which
winners are selected.
VVhen Coaches Culp and Smith called the hrst foot hall practice last fall,
there were those who said, "lt cannot he done. Fullerton has stars, she has
a good array, but she cannot repeat. She cannot again win the Orange League
Championship, for Pomona is strong, San Diego is dangerous and Orange
has a whirlwing aggregation, while Santa .Xna will give the Reds the once
over and the day will be lost." Hut now again it has come to pass, Fullerton
is the champion of thein all and she has done it hy going hard and fast from
the first to the end of a most grueling season,
First row-D. Sheperd, Shores, XVe1in, Cyrien, Hill, Cooper, Neely, Sehrott.
Second row-Parker, XVaits, Berkey, Ogrleshy, Kenny, Ford, Gregory.
.lust two weeks following the
opening of school, Fullerton began
to lay 'em low. The first to taste
the dose that Fullerton had in store
was Covina. ln a practice the Reds
romped freely through. over and
around the Covina squad and after
48 minutes of play the score stood
61-0 in Fullerton's favor. A week
later came 'Hollywood to try her
hand and the johnson hosts went
home sadder but wiser with the
score of 46-6 hanging to their weary
loins. Then came the husky Polyites
of l.os Angeles and after one of the
hardest tussels of the season, Bren-
nen's lads were vanquished hy the
close score of 7-6.
These three games were the prep-
aration that Fullerton made for her
league contests. Santa Ana was first,
and such a first season game! The
Reds were fighting mad, they were
determined, they were at top season
form and when on October 18, they,
accompanied by the whole student
body, journeyed to Santa Ana for
the initial league scrap, it was with
but a single thought, "get Santa
Anaf, The game was a whizzer.
Fullerton started things with a hang.
ln the first three minutes on a per-
fect pass, the hall was over, Hawkins
to Hawkins, and the score was 7-O.
Fast and furiously the battle raged.
Every Fullerton man was a hero, "a
scrapping fool," so to speak. Every-
thing worked, bucks, end runs,
passes and trick plays. Santa Ana
was completely smothered. The
score was 41-O when the count was
made. Fullerton had won her first
game and was ready for other
worlds to conquer.
Pomona, the school which stood
across Fullerton's path, more than
any other institution in the league.
was played on her home grounds.
The day was ideal for Pomona,
cloudy, wet and cold. but the Fuller-
ton spirit was not dead. Determina-
tion that could not be outdone was
there and the Cardinals after one of
the hardest and one of the most sen-
sational games ever played at Po-
mona, were vanquished. The score
was Fullerton, 21 3 Pomona, 14. And
the score tells the story. Lfntil the
last minute, the game belong to any
one, each team fighting desperately,
but Fullerton had just a little the
most under the belt line and again
the Reds were on top.
Orange. the dark horse of the
league, the determined, never win-
ning Orange team was number three
on the list. They came, they fought,
and they too were defeated, though
not in the same decisive manner as
the others, for Fullerton never de-
feats Orange decisively, but com-
fortably, the score of 21-O telling the
Then number four was San lliego.
Uncoached, motherless and alone the
Blue and Gold team, as line a bunch
of fellows as could be met, invaded
our quiet city and they too tasted
from the withering hand of defeat.
The score was 33-O in Fullerton's
favor, but unlike what the score
would lead one to believe, the scrap
was a real one and the Reds were
pleased to have the thing through
with and more than pleased with the
score, for there was many a weary
leg before the day was done.
One week later came the last of
the League men. The Vvhittier poets
invaded Fullerton held, and filled it
from top bottom. They came from far and near. They
came to see .Fullerton and to defeat Fullerton. They
fought as tail-enders some times do. They were good.
They did a full-sized day's work and left only after punc-
turing the Fullerton goal line and with the score of 55-6
chalked up against them.
Thus Fullerton plowed through her preliminary games
and through her league season. She again demonstrated
that the lighting Fullerton Reds are foot ball fiends and
fighters of the lightingest kind.
Captain John Hawkins has led his men in every scrap.
He has been a mainstay, a general to be proud of, and a
sterling foot-ball man. Much of the term's success de-
pends upon the captain and the position that the Reds
attained but reflects the ability of its fighting captain and
Right Half Back Arch Hawkins, the Passing Vtfizard,
lived up to all advance dope and was easily the teams'
sensation. Reeling off end runs and hurling the oval were
his main events, but Arch could hit the line too and on
defense never a man passed hm.
Vlones, Morton D. Jones, the full back of other days,
and a returned service man, came back. lt was his work
that broke Pomona's heart and won for him a place in
the hall of fame. On offense and defense alike he was
more than good, he was great.
Then there was stubby, stout Bud Smith, at left half,
a man who never knew stop, a fellow who hit 'em hard
and hit 'em low, an honor to the illustrious crowd whose
name he bears and a Fullerton pride.
Fullerton's strength lay not alone in a few. Her power
was in those who could take up the load and carry it on
when others faled. "Gil" McDermont was one of these
who did the heavy work, a utility back field man, who
could play any position offered him, made Good and
made it with a big G. "Honey" Earle, another of the
Virgil Smith main stays of the squad, a utility back, a short husky
sturdy little man of some 160 odd pounds, made life a
burden for all whom he chanced to meet and he, too, was
a lighting fiend, a whirlwind in embryo.
The Fullerton line was ever a tower of strength, a hard charging and a
powerful bunch of men. The ends, VVright, Lang, Salter and Yorba did great
work all season. Their tackeling was good, their blocking of good high-school
caliber and their following of the ball splendid. Meiser, Blair and Hale, our
tackles, were a combination that it will be hard for any school to equal. Their
work was more than one usually finds and equal in many ways to the best.
Each man had particular traits that made him best for particular games,
though all were at all times capable, grand players.
The guards, Hartranft, Osborne and VVagner were charging and fighting
all the way. Good men, they were. Hartranft and his huge form was in every
play, while the Duke silently plowed his way to one victory after another.
The center, Munger, was the season's find, quiet Munger, fighting Mun-
ger, Shorty Munger. "Some 'Centerv is what we say.
There were others who were good too, but they were not quite first-
team men. Their time is coming. They will make Fullerton's fame greater
another year, hut the squad of 1010 has clone its share. lt has done more than
its share and every Fullerton student, every Fullerton supporter and all
Southern California sees in the squad of passing Reds, many whose names
will appear in higger company soon: for of those mentioned, Arch and hlohn,
llucl and Mort, Lang and Wrigflit. llale. Hartranft. Klunger and Salter, have
had their day. Their places will he hard to fill, hut their memory will linger
and he an impetus to those who must "carry on" for Fullerton.
. . A 5
GIRLS' '1'1+1NNas 'lwzalxi
BOYS' TENNIS TE AM
Qur Tennis schedule of this year was very short, but incidentally it
was also very sweet. The tea1n "scrambled'l thru its games with winning
form and came out on top with the county championship.
This was accomplished on the last day of April and the first day of
May at Santa Ana High School. VX'e eliminated Anaheim completely in the
semi-finals. The final score was S. A. 3, Orange 2, and Fullerton 6. Ry this
victory we were able to retain the cup won for the hrst time last year. Santa
Ana and Fullerton are tied with two "wins" apiece. for permanent holding.
May Fullerton be successful next year!
Harold XVilliamson played a neat game thru out the year as a first
single individual. lie looks like a Ucomeru in the Tennis llvorld. Another
adept was Martin Clark who held down the job of second singles. The
longer he played the better he became. "Cheese" never quit trying. Ilohn-
son and Carhart formed an enviable double duo and were "up to snuffn at
all times. lloth boys look promising.
There were two promises of big league material among the girls this
year on the team-Margaret Gurley and Evelyn llielefeldt. They played
first and second singles respectively and were successful thru out the "acid
testing" tournament. La Verne Lindsay and Edith Burnett playing girls
doubles, were in first class shape and justly earned their letters.
In mixed doubles, the same plague that has been with this Student Rody
for some four years, was the representation. The Hawkinses did the 'Hdirty
work." Reva and john went thru their schedule without the loss of a set
and were particularly steady at all times. Reva will have to be watched
for summers to come.
So, on the face of the thing. it really seemed like a Htting conclusion
for athletics in F. U. H. S.
Our baseball season quietly but untimely crept upon us a little over a
month ago, over-lapping as it were, and taking the better part of the sap of
other seasons, namely Basketball and Track. It came on with its wavering
schedule, sometimes offering hard and difficult opposition but on the whole,
showing much weaker enemies than the previous year afforded. A con-
clusion arrived and represents the last toils of a poor worker or laborer,
handicapped heavily by a big family and untimely injuries, who gave all he
had for his all, but found in the end that his efforts were not sufficient fbr
his upkeep and who knowing his weakness, slowly but with little suffering
passed out to a world beyond.
Our season simply came upon us too quickly, so quickly that we could
not fill the emergency. Some of our players were on the basketball team,
some on thel track team, and the rest played baseball. The remainder, sorry
to say, were not the men to conquer our opposition in the first league games
and the help from the other teams was not in form. Therefore we lost our
Championship before we really started to play ball. The results are that
we have not played much ball this year. Therein lics the story of the quiet
Our team this year, if it could have been properly organized in time
would have been one of the best ever representing our high school, but facts
stand out and so does the weakness of this year's baseball team.
Callahan and A. Hawkins were good pitchers on any amateur team. Our
catching department has seen many faces, Dunbar, Salter and to a lesser de-
gree old reliable Gil composed the staff. ln the infield, Blair, Schrott,
Hawkins, and Earle stood out quite prominently. McProud, Goodwin, and
Sheppard played as the "pig-tailqrs" and rounded out a fairly strong team
that would, if it had been possible to be handled properly have cleaned up
most any opponent.
However, praise is due "Shorty" Smith and his cohorts who fought man-
fully under their handicap which although they knew not, was nevertheless
too big for them to overcome and handle.
C g PLEIADES
Track and our track team-have come and gone, and never has Fullerton
High School enjoyed a more record-breaking aggregation.
We did not have the best rounded team for stiff competition in Southern
California, but we had one, when going right. that would make the best
stand up and take notice.
Standing school records and traditions that men on the team always
looked upon with a certain degree of inspired awe, and tried manfully to
break were blown to the four winds.
No less than seven school records were broken. Our sprinter, A.
Hawkins could at any time lower the prevailing records in the hundred, two
twenty, and four forty yard dashes. XVe had three men who "busted" the
discus standing, four men who put the shot for new distances, one man
broke the pole-vaulting mark, one the high-jumping level and our relay'
team set a target in the Southern California meet for future gunners
to "explode" at.
XYe came in third in the big Southern California meet. really won the
County meet again, and were extremely successful in all of our dual meets.
A. Hawkins was the individual star of our track team. It will be a
long while before another one will show so much. This demon was able to
break records in any run from the half mile down. He was also able to
toss the leaden pillet forty-five feet: he hung up records in the county and
Southern State meet and has negotiated the hundred several times in ten flat.
Glenn Hartranft CCaptainD, was a record breaking discus thrower, a
good shot putter, and a relay man.
Callahan broad-jumped twenty feet six inches and ran the relay.
H. Lang ran the relay. threw the discus, and tossed the shot.
D. Munger pole-vaulted eleven feet consistently.
H. McProud was able to high-jump five feet nine inches at his best.
S. Salters ran a strong race in the half mile.
I. Hawkins put the shot and threw the discus.
Many Scrubs showed up in Hne fashion that will warrant success in
future years. Smith, Shores, and Lovering did fine work at times.
So, on the whole, our track season was very successful and the showing
made by the squad on the average was nothing to be regretted. Coach Culp
was the instructor and great credit should he given him for his development
of "our stars."
And now we come to Basketball, the second of our major sports.
Our basketball team started out with the same sort of material that
every Fullerton Union High School student has witnessed in the last two
years. From the time that Huntington Beach was beat unmercifully and
Anaheim was annihilated, until the crippled aggregation went down to a
death-defying defeat at the hands of Orange, the members of the team showed
fight and nothing but fight.
Our season's record is very brilliant, having won every contest up until
the Orange game, including victories over Anaheim QZD, Huntington Beach
CZJ, Orange, San Diego, Pomona, Whittier, Pomona College, Manual Arts
and our noble Junior College team on repeated occasions.
The personnel of the team was brilliant indeed. Blair, A. Hawkins, J.
Hawkins, H. Bodenhamer, Cf. McDermont and P. Callahan present a team
with all the natural qualities of being "VVorld Beatersf' They were all tall,
strong. husky, fast. nervy and full with fight that was unbeatable. Those
people who witnessed the Orange and San Diego games were thoroughly and
deeply impressed with the never-say-die fighting spirit of our men against
Blair, our captain, was in the game every minute, led the men with a
will, and really in the stretch of the season, played the most consistent game
of the six men.
A. Hawkins and J. Hawkins put up the same kind of a game that they
display in all branches of sport for this High School.
H. Bodenhamer, fighting against odds, made a very capable guard for
the team. 4
G. McDermont was Bodie's running mate and his effective playing
brought up the work of the team. Hiss loss surely wrecked us at the end.
Cally, after becoming eligible, filled the gap in the Orange game and dis-
played real fight.
Wright and McProud were capable subs when called upon.
But to make a long, sad story short, the writer will have to say that the
same fate met this team that has awaited and finally overwhelmed every Ful-
lerton aggregation in the past two or three years, defeated because of not
being properly and scientifically drilled. VVe showed the same amount of
true basketball at the end as we did at the start, with an added amount of
fight. lt is really sad but true.
MH1"j01"iC-2 Devi 3 ates o-f Heaven
CY'I'1-1 D21-ISS e ephone operator
glargarit Gurle . 1?-mlnister
'OI' 91' H5-VHP 0 aperon I' Qu n s C1 b
Isabel Lowen 1 ' ee erbmoetegs
Glenn Hartranft. ' ' . ector of a stock company
Maryl lgiaighburn nu. ' ongre s swoman
Haro . n ' 'airyman
Clemence Alle Av, . ancer
Roy Hal 39,-gegllg Q' I' cu1pt,or's model
Ludclpha Clark QFWFQQA ,1 A rained nurse
Dale B61 Q-Pm! el ,ressimaker
Betty Fraze Q., I ,octor
Roland Gobar IM cenario writer
Naomi -10111160 y f pJ U U. S. chauffeur
Archie Hawkin ook aggnt
Viola Bemi nusician
Julian M81'Sha1l irector of a jazz band
May Lvuehbor' fffgvggm 16. Ay- ncing teae-her
Jewell Dun wiglm, unday ochool teacher
Marjorie Mccom er- -. llll . " "v ubli steno ra her
Hebert McProu 4 amous vigligisf,
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John Hawkins Q at F. U. H. s.
Nina Hampto t,,filk!kii3r:, S ectur-er on nuts
Hormigce 5-Ilarke of me U. s.
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Juanita Coomb Q, het,
Margaret. Curti' "Was rchitect
Mary Blanchard NfQ4NQ'2ami" eng! inger
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Ida Marie Daly s.'f4?fQxygaB4KX.' o be loved
Horace Blai I XQQOQQQSQQSX e tenographer
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Hattie Conn M Q 5- Q5 , x air dresser
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Helen Cul ,v o be a heron.-ne
Maybelle Bohano 'ali Q.Q ASQ, W' ollege "prof"
Octavia Baloo L S otrees
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Mavis Bal 4 4 ivy ld maid
Irma For I I 4' o be "boss"
Ethel Evan 1, A Culptor
Vesper Ball ,il Q jeweler
Pearl Draper s-A missionary
Morton Jane Quai - ' K-A 3 Ovie actor
Harold Williemso indergarten teacher
Violet Tremaine o stand up straight
Victor Velaslcio-A Lotor car distributor
Francis C. S eppar P-- siology teacher at Berkeley
Cecil Strawn K anager of orphans' home
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Edna Witt rick layer
Dana S ' A .5
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eorge mi ur 5 1 ' viatrix
Alice Wilb D . 5 if . eener
'Philip S0111'O1?12 OVW! klngt ,nr gh school telacher
winifrea smith ,llhv 'ph n ym.. teacher
Gladys Toppin ',Q5Abaw,4g"'-Q'Q entist
Marion Vanatt km 5v357pQl2q, uthoress
Glad s sulliv llWl'At"' -'ull' 'O a
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Helen S111 IAQ. -Q59 Q Q. 0 graduate
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Helen Neel .643-H63 At? 'Q 0 be graceful
George Yahir ,dlblllba I. ity", hiropodist
Ruby Picket flln'4'lAQE'i'i7QNfu,l, andscepe gardener
Malcolm P9-'fkel' '9 lue?ngnuns.', uffr gette
Marion Rap -
Imkwiiwk he m sffliirs
John Y9-hi1'0 J U o learn to smoke
Gertrude Nelso' rancher
Frank Rutan ' el O Stay xrwittyn
PGS-Tl 59985511 ' H Oriental perfumes
Donald Munge' ,wth 1-ugg-ist
Marion Thing 4 s4 . W. C. A. secretar
Kristine HB-USO tre t car conductor,
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Erma Phegley 1 nbassa or to Honolulu.
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Alice Beck Q 0-to ra er
Marie Roberstonv AJ ' eader f S clligir
School opens with a mighty ding
"Scrubs" and "Sophs'l rushing ing
About six hundred, 'tis said in all,
Have entered into learning's hall.
Professor Plummer's first message in Assembly
Scared-faced Scrubs receive all awed and trembly.
Minnie resigns as song leader,
The Student Body will not heed 'er.
Singing in .Xssembly by Mr. VValberg is led,
Very loud clapping and he turned quite red.
R kg ywq
Football starts its grasping spell, 'l
And "Korkie" leads in the yell. M , Q-iq
. . . . . . V
Again in Assembly to resign Minnie tries, 53'
Hut they will not accept it and so Minnie cries.
First class meetings were held this day,
And their oflicers were eleeeted in the usual way.
Mysterious notice on Bulletin Board,
For Freshman girls onlyvflh my word!
We have no football game today
Covina lighting tire and COlCl11,t play.
Rig Sisters are leading their Little Sisters around
In a way that would truly everyone astound.
Rain, rain go away!
Girls swim in their locker rooms today
Second team with Anaheim plays,
13-O we'll sing our praise.
Accepted at last is Minnie's bewail
She goes on her way hearty and hale.
To the pupil's great joy, to the teachers' great sorrow
A session of institute, no school on the morrow.
Football game with Hollywood
40-6. That sounds very good.
In assembly the orchestra gives us a treat,
Gladdens our hearts and wiggles our feet.
For the best school song is offered a S10 prize,
Now get busy, all ye who are wise.
Practice football game with Polly,
Fullerton ahead-isn't that jolly?
Physiology classes go to the beach
To get all the bugs within their reach.
First meeting of Pleiades Staff
Lot of fun and many a laugh.
Caesar's ghost no more astounds,
Him who heard those gruesome sounds
Pouring forth from Fullerton's stage,
Like a wildcat's dying rageg
Those addicted to meloncholy
Thought life over and repented folly,
Others essaying to be gay
Wanelyf smile and feebly say
To those who come in late
"Have you heard the C.-Senior debate?
Rally for football game today
"Get S. A.'s goat," is what we say.
Our first league game with Santa Ana we play
They came on the Held all Hne and gayg
But long toward the end of that strenuous game,
They looked sort o' sick and felt sort 0' lame.
S. A.0-F. 41.
Singing in Assembly by Mr. Van Pelt
It ends too soon, is what we felt.
To beat Pomona was our aim
So we all went to see the game.
To make us all sneeze is the boys' delight:
Don't you forget, it's Hallow'een night.
Big football game again presides today
We're able to scare Orange in the best kind of way.
Freshmen reception is next in line
Everyone came and it went off fine.
To celebrate Armistice will now be the rule
So put away books, and stay home from school.
Whittier came with lots of pep
Look out Fullerton, watch your step.
The teams they metg 'twas awful tame,
Read the score--it shows the same.
The Girls, Leage Vaudeville is a great success,
Everyone came. we must confess.
The football boys were the honored guests,
And the evening passed with mirth and jest.
The Entertainment Course comes once more,
Plenty of music and pleasure galore.
To Redlands, Happy, Mildred, and Miss McAdow go
For the Girls' League Convention, we'll have you all know.
Mr. NValberg takes some girls to L. A.
Now, Mr. VValberg, what will your wife savi'
A Christmas "kid" party for all the girls.
Apples, and candy, pig-tails and curls.
Postponed is our Long Beach game,
The rain spoiled it all. Oh, what a shame.
Christmas vacation now is here
Come on, "Korkie," lets give a cheer.
We lost the game with Long Beach 'tis true,
But just wait till next year, then we'll show you.
Down to the ground our cafeteria burns,
It creates excitement when of it each learns.
After the New Year our school opens wide,
Good resolutions are heard on each side.
Assembly is called, Mr. Plummer says clear,
You must all bring your lunches the rest of the
na' U 4
Harkl Hark! How the dogs do bark!
VVe hear a man speak on Joan of Arc.
Basketball at Huntington Beach
The score is way out of their reach.
H. B.-2. F.-35.
Full many a face wore a pleasant smile,
As pictures for the Pleiades were then in style
The building shook with mighty vim,
'Twas only Minnie fell in the gym.
The Skeeter VVeights with VVhittier play
'Twas a very good game, so they all say.
VVith Anaheim we play basketball,
Our teams both won and that is all.
lst team A.-10 F.-l2
2d team A.-10 F.-13 X
Given for school song a S10 prize G'
Betty Frazee is certainly wise.
Sophomore girls in basketball play
They won from the Faculty without delay.
And on this same day our High School boys,
Won from Whittier with a great many joys.
The Sophomore boys in baseball play
And win from the Faculty in an easy way.
Sad indeed, we bemoan our fate
To Orange and Santa Ana we lose a debate.
In all kinds of ball we play many a game
To keep up our spirit and widen our fame
In some we're successful, in others not so
But we have lots of fun wherever we go.
a f' 1'
1' R 1
. iw f- JE :
TH PLEIAD S
Mavis and Letty in the Study Hall hght,
Now, really, girls, that's not quite right.
VVe saw a good play, it's all very true,
If you saw Othello, you'll say so, too.
"Miss Marion Helm has the murnpsf, they say,
VVe hope shelll get better in the quickest way.
Mr. Brunton for us in Assembly reads,
All about Vkiashington and his great deeds.
For honors in track the classes all meet,
The Seniors were victors and won this big feat.
"The House Next Door" was a very good show
Each did his part, we'll have you all know.
The Seniors at last have their rings of gold,
They're proud and the-y're happy, we are oft told.
The Music Department now shows its skill,
In the "Love Pirates of Hawaii" was many a thrill.
The Baseball game with Pomona wasn't bad,
But we hardly say the score made us glad.
The Sophomore class to Baldy did go,
They had lots of fun and played in the snow.
In green and white the Seniors appear,
To make a great hit, it's all very clear:
Their caps were stolen by Junior boys, too,
Who were ducked in the pond, a smart thing to do.
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VVith Huntington Beach we had a debate,
The sequel of which we don't care to relate.
The Girls' League Assembly, we cannot let pass
For the mothers of the Freshmen and Sophomore class.
27 The League Track Meet at Huntington Beach, X
Put the championship just out of our reach. "
After a week of pleasure and rest,
VVe all come back to do our best.
Alas! Alas! Our grades we get,
And gloomy faces oft are met. T
The Pleiades Staff put on a good skit,
- X 1 - fx
The students responded by doing their bit.
The pleasure and stunts of the girls' High Jinks,
VVere the very best ever, every one thinks.
The Entertainment Course comes to a close,
VVith a musical treat as every one knows.
Today we heard Qthere were knowing smilesj
A howl that echoed perhaps two miles.
'Twas Harrison Acker, so 'tis said,
Sat on a tack, but not on its head.
With an interesting program, one of the best this year,
Some of the members of the Dowling familv appear.
To Bakersfield, Arch and Glenn go,
We have a rally, our good will to show.
We beat Santa Ana in baseball, 'tis true,
The score was appalling, 'twas 18-2.
The juniors at last at Long Beach had a lark,
They went after school, came home after dark.
The Pomona Glee Club, before a large crowd
Gave a good program, of which we were proud.
No school for the Seniors, 'twas their picnic day,
They frolicked and played and rowed on the bay.
To the High School Cabin in the mountains near by,
For pleasure and rest the faculty all hie.
All over the campus, many children you espie,
It's Eighth Grade Day at Fullerton High.
A special assembly was called at two,
The juniors showed us what they could do.
A fine banquet was served to the honor students all
There in the lunch room below Study Hall.
June l As we come to the end of another year,
We think of activities to the Seniors, so dear,
The junior Reception to the honored class,
Will come 'ere long and into history pass.
The Senior play for which we all wait,
VVill be of the best, we anticipate.
Baccalaureate Sunday toward which we all look,
Brings us a message from the Great Book.
The greatest event of all four years,
ls Commencement Day with laughter and tears.
Still last of all comes the Alumni Meeting,
To welcome the class with a hearty greeting.
And so ends the Calendar of 1920,
A year full of work and pleasure, a plenty.
The F. U. H. S. Alumni entertained the class of '19 at the Fullerton Club
rooms on Friday evening, June 27, '19. The meeting was called to order by
President Marie Beck. The officers for the following year were elected:
Florence Ford, president, Olga Johnson, vice-president, and Rebecca Burdorf,
secretary-treasurer. Several members of the alumni gave speeches, welcoming
the class of '19 into their midst. After a short but delightful program, the
remainder of the evening was spent in dancing, drinking punch and talking
over old times. F. F.
Knowing that our readers will be interested in the whereabouts of the
returned service men, the statf this year has endeavored to give some general
information concerning each of them. ' ,
Last year at this time most of our men were Overseas or in different
camps. At present we are glad to report that the majority of them are in the
State and are now settled at different occupations.
An effort has been made to locate all the boys, and give their present
occupations, but in some cases no data could be gathered.
Captain Delbert Brunton-Hljrincipal, O. U. H. S.
H. D. Campbell-Stout Institute, VVisconsin.
-I. D. Donaldson-F. U. H. S., Faculty.
Rita Good-F. U. H. S., Faculty.
Myra Hoge-Government VVork, NVashington, D. C.
May Vertrees-F. U. H. S., Faculty.
Frank Anderson-Rancher, Placentia.
Homer llemis--Rancher, Yorba Linda.
Edwin Bishop--Supt. of Packing House, Fullerton.
Horace Blair-F. U. H. S., Senior.
Frank Renchly-Supt. of Packing House, Fullerton.
NVill Benchly-Rancher and Oil Business, Fullerton.
VVarren Bradford-llancher, Placentia.
Rolland Howe-Fullerton Junior College.
Harlan Brownfield-Oil VVorker.
Howard Ruckmaster-Overseas, Italy.
Claude Puuzzard-Shop Supt. Garage, Los Angeles.
Ronald Collis-Building and Loan Assn., Fullerton.
Glen Callan-Rancher, Fullerton.
Ernest CampbellWfOil VVorker, Olinda.
C. S. Chapman-At Home, Fullerton.
Lloyd Cookson-Rancher, Buena Park.
Rolan Craig-Auto Parking Co., Los Angeles.
George Cullen-Oil VVorker, Olinda.
Sue Dauser-U. S. Army Nurse, San Diego.
Erwin Davis-Oil VVorker, Fullerton.
Lee Drake-University of California.
Francis Dowling-Rancher, Placentia.
Paul Dowling-Oil VVorker, Texas.
Vvllllillll Dowling--Fullerton Junior College.
Stafford Dunlap-Fullerton Junior College.
Stuart Dunlap-F. U. H. S. Senior.
Archie Ellis--Oil VVorker, Fullerton.
Charles Fallert-Oil VVorker, Fullerton.
Gifford Farrar--California Hardware Co., Los Angeles.
Clifford Ford-Fullerton Junior College.
Horace FordfAFullerton Junior College.
Maurice E. Ford-Oil Wlorker, Fullerton.
Herbert Ford-flbentist, Fullerton.
Fred Fuller-Banker, Fullerton.
Lloyd Fuller-Business College, Los Angeles.
Byron Gale-Home, Yorlia Linda.
Carlyle Gale-U. S. Navy.
James Gale+Oil XYorker, Olinda.
George Gleason-W A
VVilliam Glenn-Oil VVorker, Fullerton.
Edson Golvar-Rancher, Fullerton.
llarold Goliar+Soutliern llranch of lfof C., Los Angeles
Lincoln Good-Rancher, Porterville.
Thomas Gunn-Auto Dealer. El Centro.
Ray Hale-University of California.
Harry Hale-Oil NYorker, Fullerton.
Roy Hale--F. U. H. S. Senior.
Harold Hale-Fullerton junior College.
Rex Hastings-Hawaiian Islands.
Karl Harpster-University of Southern California
Lyman Harpster-College, San Jose.
Max Henderson-Dentist, Anaheim.
Jay Hopkins-Harvard University.
Orla Jenks-Rancher, Fullerton.
D. M. jones-F. U. H. S. Senior.
Carl Johnson-Oil VYorker, Fullerton.
Albert Kadelbach-Rancher, Buena Park.
Arthur Kelley-Lumber Mill, Fullerton.
Leo Kelley-Banker, Los Angeles.
Ernest Kelley-Teacher, Urban Military Academy Los Angeles
William Key-University of California.
Kent Knowlton-Horticultural Commissioner Kern County
Hollis Knowlton-Oil VVorker, Fullerton.
Arnold Kraemer-Rancher, Placentia.
Samuel Kraemer, jr.-Rancher, Placentia.
Minor H. Keith-
Aubery Lee-U. S. Army, Germany.
William Longhboro-Oil Worker, Taft.
Henry Maigre-Home, Fullerton.
Robert McGill-University of California.
Clarence Neal Miles-Rancher, Fullerton.
Stewart Miller-Rancher, Bishop.
Willard Moss-Oil Worker, Fullerton.
Donald McComber-Rancher, La Mirada.
William McFadden-Lawyer, Placentia.
Henry Matter-Oil VVorker, Fullerton.
Kenneth McClellan--Rancher, Placentia.
Robert McFadden-Electrician, Long Beach
Richard McKelvey-Oil VVorker, Fullerton.
Aron Ozmun-Auto Salesman, Los Angeles.
Harold Osborne-Fruit Buyer, Fullerton.
Rinaldo Ortego-Home, Fullerton.
James Poore-Oil VVorker, Placentia.
O. Pettigrew-Oil Worker, Fullerton.
jess Pickett-Oil Worker, Fullerton.
Horace Porter-Rancher, Fullerton.
Lloyd Porter-Rancher, Placentia.
Elwood Pickering-Oregon Agricultural College
Lucien Proud-La Habra Sand Co., La Habra
Ernest Perotti-Gil Worker, Placentia.
Emery Reese-Home, Fullerton.
Forrest Rhodes-U. S. Navy.
Dewey Rice--Rancher, Imperial Valley.
Byron Richman-Rancher, Fullerton.
Clinton Richman-Rancher, Fullerton.
Harold Robertson-Oil Worlcer, La Habra.
Leroy Royer-F. U. H. S. Junior.
Merril RoyerewSanta Fe Shops, San Bernardino.
Lee Richardson-Rancher, Fullerton.
Melvin Salveson-Rancher, Fullerton.
Laurence Schultz-Rancher,Fullerton .
Lyman Sherwood-Rancher, Fullerton.
Raymond Smith-Rancher, Fullerton.
Leland Smith-Rancher, Fullerton.
VVm. Dana Spicer-F. U. H. S. Senior.
Earl Stogsdill-Oil Worker, Fullerton.
May Strain-Home, Placentia.
Armand Sullivan-Rancher, Placentia.
Robert Timmons-Rancher, Calexico.
Eugene Townsend-Rancher, Arizona.
Gerald S. Twombly- Rancher, Fullerton.
Elton Vanderburg-Rancher, Fullerton.
Dewey Vanatta-Oil VVorker, Olinda.
James Vance-University of California.
Robert Vance-Fullerton Grocery Co., Fullerton.
Frank Velasco-Stone Cutter, Los Angeles.
-l. Everett VValker-Gil VVorker, La Habra.
George VVilcox--Salesman, Riverside.
Harold VVilcox-Attending School, Riverside.
Emil VVetzel-Oil Vlforker, Fullerton.
Emmit VVelin--University of California.
Lyle VVickershim-Electrical Engineer, Pittsburg, Pa.
Rudolph VVetzel--Rancher, Fullerton.
Fred Yaeger-Auto Dealer, Fullerton.
Samuel VValker-VVhittier College.
Raymond lllilkinson-University of Southern California.
Harry Zimmer-Rancher, Placentia.
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"XYell. well, well," said absent-
minded Klr. Marsden, as he stood
knee-deep in the bath tub, "VVhat
did I get in here for?"
if an sg
Mary Blanchard: "We had a beau-
tiful sunrise this morning. llid you
see it ?l'
,-Xrch Hawkins: "Sunrise? VVhy,
Ilm always in bed before that time."
:xc :if we
All good girls love their brothers,
So good I have grown
That I love another girl's brother
'Most as well as I love my own.
:if if Pk
XVho Am I?
Last leap year I did not want to
embarrass my best girl by making
her propose to me, so I asked her to
be my wife and she said, "I would
rather be excused," and I, like an
idiot excused her, but I got even
with the girl. Now l donlt know
who I am. XYhen I married the
girl's mother the girl became my
daughter, and when my father mar-
ried my daughter, he was my son.
XYhen my father married my daugh-
ter, she was my mother. lf my father
is my son and my accidental daugh-
ter is my mother, who in thunder
am I? My mother's mother iwhich
is my wifeb must be my grandfath-
erls wife. I am my own grandfather.
0 I1 e lm ndrvd one
Little marks in .Xlge-bra,
Little marks in lirencii,
Make the baseball player
Stay upon the bench.
Pk :sf :sf
Mrs. Davis: "Feeling 'better to-
day P' A
Mary: "A little, but my heart still
Mrs. Davis: "NVQ-ll, l'll soon stop
:cf :sf :if
Hlair: "W'ho gave you that black
Callahan: "Nobody gave it to me.
I had to fight for itf'
:sf :if X
Mr. Plummer: I intend to preserve
the manly sports of this school, if I
have to can the whole bunch.
4: :if if
Lines of Caesar all remind us
VVe can make our lives sublime,
And by asking foolish questions
Take up all our teacher's time.
bk :if wk
Raymond: "VVhat time is it? l'm
invited to a swell dinner tonight and
my watch isn't going."
Gilbert: "XYasn't your watch in-
vs :if vs
Arnold Johnson let a can opener
slip last week and cut himself in the
Miss Hansur: t'Now, Gilbert. why
did you laugh out loud P"
Gil: "I-I-I didnit, I was just smil-
ing and the smile busted."
:if X fi:
The physiology class had been
studying the structure of the brain.
Miss Rumsey : "I tried to buy some
brains for this class down town, but
I couldn't get anyf'
Talbot Hielefeldt, while harness-
ing a broncho yesterday, was kicked
just south of his corn patch.
PK :if si:
"Go see if the cloc': is running,"
said Grandmother to jim Hart.
"No, Grandmother, its standing
still," said jimmy, "but it's wagging
Pk Pk PF
I stood upon a mountain,
I looked upon a plain:
I saw a lot of green stuff
That looked like moving grain.
And then I looked again,
And thought it must be grass,
But goodness, to my horror,
lt was the Freshman class.
:if X as
Miss H. Helm: "How do you tell
bad eggs P"
Gladys Kimber: "I never told one,
but if I had to tell anything, I'd
break it gentlyf,
PF wk fi:
Mr. Donaldson: "What does veni-
vidi-vici mean P"
Calvin: "I see I'ye gone and done
if if if
Reya H.: "Don't you always pity
a girl who is frightened in the dark P"
Harold I..: "Naturally, I can't help
feeling for her."
ak :if Pk
In D. A.
As you sew, so must you rip.
one Imndrcd llzrcc
Mr. Culp: "Miss Davis, spell nee-
KI. Davis: "N-e-i d-I-e."
Nr. Culp: "There is no 'i' in it."
M. Davis: "Then it's no goodf'
:if wk if
A goat's head is sufficient proof
that a striking countenance does not
always indicate brains.
:ie wk wr
Miss Shepardson lin Study Hallb
This stopping has got to talk.
:if :if :if
On the road to San Diego, the por-
ter asked Shorty Smith if he wished
to be brushed ohf. Shorty replied.
"No, I prefer to get off in the usual
:ic as :sf
I-Betty: "VVhere are you going?"
Betty: "Wait a minute and l'll go
vw lk :if
Miss Hornby lin Arithmetic:
"Now watch out for leap year. Some
one always gets caught on that."
is if Pk
Miss Rumsey: "VVhat do plants
absorb from H20 P"
Parker: "Plants absorb water from
4: Pb ff
Mr. Knopf: "VVhat did people of
Ancient times go into Egypt for P"
Georgia Collins: "Dates"
:sc af PK
Mr. Tracy: "VVhat,s the difference
between a water lily and a pond
Dale Hell: "Une grows in a pond
and the other in the water."
bk :oc :sf
Miss Shepardson: "Clem, what are
you chewingP Your tongue P"
Clem Lfaintlyj: "Yes"
Miss S.: "Throw it in the waste
'T was a wintry day in summer
The snow was raining fast
A barefoot boy with shoes on
Stood sitting in the grass.
PK as vs
Captain: 'fAll is lost! The ship is
H. Blair: "VVell, we don't care, we
don't own it."
if vf PF
She dropped her glove,
He raised his lid
And picked it up
With, "Oh! you kid!"
"How dare you, sir ?"
He smiled at her
"Excuse me, Miss,
It's just like this,
I meant the glove."
we Pk :af
Stuart D.: "Whatcha goin' to do
this summer ?"
LeRoy: "Aw, stick around the
ranch and watch the pigs make hogs
if wk Pk
Did you ever see a
' Soup spoon?
Lip stick? Cvery longj
Negro? Qknee grow?j
Or hear a
is :si :sf
Miss Rumsey Cin Chemistryj:
"Under what combination is gold
most quickly released ?"
Esther S.: "Marriage"
John: "Have you read 'Freckles'?,'
Bessie: fNo responsej
john: "Say, have you read 'Freck-
Bessie Qimpatientlyj 1 "No, I have
not. I have brown ones."
X :ee sf
Lives of Seniors all remind us,
We can live our lives as well,
And, departing, leave behind us
Room for others' heads to swell.
vs va we
U. S. History Proverbs.
Many are called, but few recite.
Absence makes the marks grow
Pk is 4:
Bk Pk :sf
A New York Jew's clerk asked
him for a raise. The Jew said: "Why
do you want a raise? There are 365
days in a year: you work 8 hours a
day, and that is 122 days. There are
52 Sundays in a year: you get them
off. That leaves you 70 days. There
are 14 holidays and two Jewish holi-
days, which you get, which leaves
you 54 days. You take one hour OE
for lunch, which makes 14 days,
which leaves you 40 days. You get
Saturday afternoons off, which
makes 26 days, which leaves you 14
days, and I give you two weeks' va-
cation each year. When in hell do
you work, anyway ?" V
x wk as
Mr. Nliorsley Cin Physicsj: "Mar-
ion, what is a non-conductor ?"
Marion Vanatta this mind on a
joy-ridej : "A jitney bus driver."
one hundred four
To he 0.0 "
m edxu ue f
H vn fingfun
Mrs. Stuelke tin Englishj: "Can
'kiss' be declined ?"
Sherman S.: "I don't know: I
never declined one."
elf PF lk
Albert Yorba: "Archie has made
the Glee Club."
Ralph Carhart: "VVhat is he sing-
Albert: "First base."
Ralph: 'fVVho is short stop ?"
-if ff :sf
Raymond E.: "Gee, did you see
that classy dame smile at me ?"
Bob G.: "'I'hat's nothing, my boy.
I laughed out loud the first time I
P af :sf ff
Harold Stahler: "NVrite only on
one side of the paper FU
Miss Rumsey: "Yes, on one side."
Harold: "Which side ?"
X Pk :sf
Miss She ardson: "How do 'ou
' 37 3
like my new dress?
LaVerne L. funconsciously using
her favorite expressionj: "It's im-
:af PK we
Miss McAdow: "How many pe-
riods have we covered in English
Mae Vance: "Two periods and a
ik X -oc
"Do you think Miss Shepardson
would be cool in an exciting game of
"I think her feet might."
Pk :rc as
Edwin: "I have the best blood in
my veins, for the King of England
struck my grandfather on the shoul-
der with a scepter and made him a
Talbot: "Huh! that's nothing. An
Indian chief struck my grandfather
Qin the head with a tomahawk and
made him an angelf,
FOUND-On the Campus
Dear Girl :
Say I cant help writing to you Xz
seeing you once in a while. VVhether
I have been thrown over entirely or
not I am going to presist in hanging
I dont know whether I stand a
chance against Mr. ----- but
never the less I am going to hll in a
little time. I wish now that I had
never returned your ring because it
seemed like it entirely severed rela-
tions when I gave it up.
Might l be asking to much if I
were to ask you to please not give it
to friend --- -W-- . You seem
to think every time I say anything
about realy caring for yourself that
I am kidding you. I-Iut no matter
what you think I am willing to do
any thing that you consider right
that will in any way relieve the situ-
ation as it stands at present.
vk Pk bk
Figures of Speech.
I I der when I say 2 you.
"XN'hile ear 3 mains I will be true,
I never loved like this be 4-"
If 5 a chance at all to win
In this 6 pensive game I'm in.
It 7 ly to think you mine!
If 8 will only be be 9!
l'll love you I0 derly always
And O shall cloud our happy days.
:sf df Pk
Extract from a composition, "The
Greeks had but one wife, a custom
that they called monotony."
Dk :sf af
Gilbert: Ulf you don't marry me,
I'll get a rope and hang myself in
front of your house."
Martha: "Oh, please don't. You
know auntie doesn't want you hang-
one hundred .tix
Alice VVare Cin Englishl: 'KVVell,
anyway, that picture, 'Passing of the
Third Floor Back' did go right over
Gilbert: "That's because you are
is :sf :sf
Robert Lyttle fto Miss Batel: "I
want an Unanny-goat" to tell in Oral
vs :sf vs
Elzo Smith fin General Sciencel
First, we measured the water in an
:if :ic wx:
Lee Ellis Qin Englishl Prometheus
brought fire from Heaven in a hol-
if x :ig
Mrs. Redfern: "My dear, you look
tired this morning. 'Didn't you sleep
Mr. Redfern: "No, I had an awful
nightmare. I dreamed I had to pass
one of my own exams."
:if ik 4:
Miss Goddard took her art class to
the picture exhibit.
"This," she said, " is Minervaf,
Billie S.: "Was Minerva mar-
Miss G.: "No, my child, Minerva
was the Goddess of Wisdom."
wk vs as
Monday-F-elt too tired to study.
Tuesday-L-ost my lesson on the
NVendesday-U-sed up all my paper.
Thursday-N-o, I really couldn't
Friday-K-new it once but have
And so it goes till marks are shrunk,
And you realize in sorrow-
F-L-U-N-K spells Flunk.
I sat me down in thought profound,
This maxim wise I drew.
" 'T is easier far to like a girl,
Than to make a girl like you."
Pk :K :if
Miss Miller Cto US. History class:
"VVhat's the difference between a
National bank and a vault ?"
Virgil: "A National bank is where
the Government funds are kept and
a vault is where dead people are
wk PF :sf
A Lonely Life
Early to bed and early to rise
And you'll meet none of the regular
:ic if Pk
The Sophomores saw something
"Ho, ho," they laughed, "the Fresh-
They nearer came, when, lo. they
'T was only a looking glass.
ff xc X
Martin: "VVhy do the girls always
shut their eyes when I kiss them ?"
Arch: "Say, man, didn't you ever
look in a mirror ?"
x wk wk
Miss Rraly: 'KI-Iow do you make
Ethel D.: "Put it on the fire and
burn it, then take it to the sink and
Pk :ic :zz
Miss Ilraly: "Marjorie, never
bring a glass of milk in alone, but al-
ways on a tray."
fMidge, after apologizing, tried to
The next day when some one called
for milk, she brought it emptied out
on a tray and inquired, "Would you
like a spoon, or will you just lap it
one hundred eight
Ycrnu F. 1 K'l'x'e lixwl im vcgc-tzilmles lnzi Szirgcnt: nxxillllillll Yzmce
for two wceksf, wuulcl clzmcv pcrfvctly lrut fm' two
Octzlviui "'l'l1z1t's nothing, l'x'e thlggs' XX. ,WW , -.
lzvccl cm earth fm' Z1 number of 'u"'l,l . .'flt.fut tml'
Vcwq H lin S.: llls test.
if X if +
'lllicrc' was ai rum mtic yuung Mr.
llc lizul ll girl :xml lic oftvu kr.
llc' zislcccl liei' to wecl,
llut slic- solemnly sziicl.
"l cfm uc-vcr lac iiiurc- tlizm ll SIIU
Some Morc l'l1ysiulugy
Miss Rumsey: "WE imly lizive- mic
sct of lirains in this Class, so we-'ll
lizive to pass it a1'o11nfl."
X 4: bf: X :2 x:
. it Q Y l - 1 ' 1 ' w 1 -I r -4 . . .
1120- 535' I m Sllflfl tlllf lf l'1l' Inc .xllllllil is Il.g'l'CZ1t lIlYC"lltlIlll,
flu? The sclmol gots :ill tlic fume.
llukcz "Su am l. 'l'mi1iii-ww ia The priutcr gc-ts ull tlic mom-y
F:itui'clz15'. next day is Sumlziy night " .Xml the stall gcts :ill the lmlzxme.
our lI1Hl!1'l'i'!i tvn
1-LW. hi. ,
W W -f ' 0 V.
-J ' iiXlE3vQlk5E,,,'-Zgx,
i I f
'V I ' x QX
Wi' f Y
x gi? A ,.,
Zin hrhirating a unlnxnr in an
inhinihual, une mqarruura an ap-
nrrriaiinn inn ainrrrr tn hr apnkrn,
a frivnhzhip aah lugallg inn hnplg
frlt tn Huh uttrranrr. Eg Ihr all
me sham what all the mnntha anh
gram nf rnnperatinn anh rampan-
iunahip ham, inapirrh. Uhua me
nf thv 3lunim' Qlnllrgr Annual
Hlrihvn Staff hehiratr this unluxnr
in nur Evan, Mrnf. mm. GV. Engrr.
Siuilrnt Kung Obrgauizzitinn
The Student Hody of the ,lunior College feels Very proud of its record this
year. Under the guidance of Stanley Falkenstein, the college was united in
its class work, social life, and school spirit. lt has shown that a blunior Col-
lege can have as much 'lpep" and regular school spirit as a larger college or
This year, sixty members of the college came out ahead of live hundred
members of the High School in Relief work and Red Cross subscriptions. lt
also cared for the French orphan it adopted last year.
VX'hen the College undertakes to do a thing people realize that it will be
worth while. The proof is the College plays and the vaudeville shows put
on this year to raise money for annual Pleiades. Perhaps you have noticed
the Junior College students selling candy at High School allairs. This was
also done for the purpose of raising money, and it is surprising how much
money was made in little ways like this.
As a student body organization, the College has tried to help and support
the l-l. S. in all its activities this year. The College also has appreciated the
way the l-l. S. has supported her activities and is glad of the spirit of unity and
cooperation that exists between the two student bodies.
Stanley Falkenstein ,....... ..................,....... .....,..,.... I ' resident
Faye Kern ................,. ..... X "ice-President
Flora VValker ..... ...... . ., ........................ Secretary
Harold Hale ...... .....,...,..,......,........................ ' frcasurer
Florence Ford .....,, .... Q forensic Mgr. and Athletic Mgr.
Lillian Ryan ........ ........... .................... C o mmissioner
:Xlice Statoin ........ ,...... L 'onnnissioner
W. T. Boyce, Dean.
A. H., Guilford College:
A. li., Haverford Collegeg
A. M., Harvard University.
L. O. Culp.
Valparaiso Normal 3
Illinois State Normal Universityg
Eureka Business Collegeg
Orange County Business College.
H. W. Daniels.
HS., HS., C. Michigan State Universityg
H. P. M. S., Adrion College.
F. N. Edwards.
B. A., Pomona College-19143
M. A., University of California. l9l51
Graduate Student Columbia University.
Florence M. Goddard.
Ph. ll., University of Chicagog
Graduate School University of VVashingtong
California School of Arts and Crafts.
A. li., University of Southern California.
Carl S. Knopf.
B. A., Yale Universityg
I-1. D., Yale Universityg M. A. University of Southern California.
J. H. Lodge.
University of Chicago.
R. A. Marsden.
B. S.. Carlton Collegeg
University of VX'isconsin.
Ida M. Shrode. Commercial
B. A., Pomona Collegeg
University of California,
Sawyer Secretarial School.
B. A. and M. A., University of Southern Californiag
University of Wisconsing
Cumnock School of Expressiong
Egan Dramatic School.
H. H. Tracy.
B. S. and M. A., Pomona Collegeg
University of California.
University of Southern Californiag
A. B., Stanford University,
B., Music, Hiland Park Collegefof Musicg
A. B., Stanford University,
University of the Pacific.
H. E. Walberg.
Cincinnati Conservatory of Music,
University of Southern California.
C. A. Worsley.
B. A., Brown University,
M. A., University of California.
Qiatnrg anim CErun1th nf. FH. 3. QL
In the fall of 1013, Ifullerton junior College had its beginning. It was
founded by Mr. Brunton, to satisfy a long-felt need in the community.
There were thirteen boys and fifteen girls, who took advantage of the
privileges offered by the new institution. At that time, the course of study
was limited, as there were not the facilities for a wider range of subjects,
and there were only a few teachers.
The next year the number of students had increased from twenty-
eight to forty-four. Two years later the enrollment reached fifty-nine.
This year we are seventy-seven strong. A wide variety of subjects is
offered, a special commercial course is included.
Until this year, we have not had a building of our own, have used the
lligh School class rooms. This arrangement was not entirely satisfactory
and this year we have a Reference Room and Class Rooms of our own in
the old Manual Arts lluilding.
The junior 'College has been steadily growing and improving since it
was founded. lt has made for itself a fine reputation in the community,
and this reputation has been carried beyond the community by our Alumni,
who have made good in the various fields of work they have undertaken.
Those who have gone on to other colleges have achieved scholastic honors
which reflect glory upon our junior College. V
This year we are participating in a number of the inter-junior College
contests. lloth the girls and the boys have organized basketball teams,
which have been successful to a certain extent, and the boys a track team.
Fullerton ,lunior College is to be represented this year in the debating
league, in which a number of Southern California junior 'Colleges are par-
ticipating. lYe are also sending representatives to ani Inter-.lunior College
Vlfe have a number of highly successful organizations. The Dramatics
Club has staged some vaudeville shows, which have been artistically and
financially successful, besides some more formal evening entertainments.
The Jazz Orchestra is a new feature of our entertaining forces. The girls of
the junior College have organized a Glee Club, separate from that of the High
And so we are finishing another year-a year filled with new attempts,
and crowned with achievement. Behind us lie the years that have seen the
beginning and the building up of the Fullerton junior College, and before us
are the years which shall see her further growth and developement in new
fields. VVe have known her wish her all success.
fln service, 19195
Basket Ball, '20
Class President, '20
J. C. Orchestra. '20
Track, '20 '
Pleiades, '19, '20
J. C. Treasurer, '19
President J. C., '20
Club, '19, '20
"Glory of the Morning
"The Neighbors," '19
"Drums of Oude," '20
Basket Ball, '20
I. C. Orchestra, '20
J. C. Commission, '19
Club, '19, '20
J. C. Orchestra, '20
Track, '19, '20 4
"Glory of the Morning,"
"Isle of No Man's
"Drums of Oude," '20
Class Secy.-Treas., '20
Girls' Glee Club, '19, '20
Girls' Basket Ball, '20
Girls' Baseball, '20
The Neighbors, '19
Girls' Basket Ball, '20
Girls' Baseball, '20
Orchestra, '19, '20
Class President, '19
Girls' Glee, '19, '20
Girls' Baseball, '20
Merril Phillips K ,
S. A. T. C, Throop, '10
Basket Ball, '20 ' 0
Pleiades, '20 f iil """ 5
J. C. Vice Pres., '20
Pres. Girls' Glee
Forensiii Mg., '19
"The Neighbors," '19
e of No Ma11's
Girls Glee, '19, '20
Girls' Glee, '19, '20
The Neighbors, '19
"Isle of No Ma11's
Dramatics Club Sec'y,
Girls' Glee, '19, '20
G'rls' Basket Ball, '20
K 1 '
, ,f '
Our ho11or student
"The Neighbors," '19
"Florist Shop," '19
Vice Pres. J. C., '19
Girls' Glee, '19
"Isle of No Man's
Pres. of Dramatic Club,
"Drums of Oude, '20
Elirrzhirz Arr Aa illrwhiria Bn
'l'hereiore we are telling what we have been doing.
We are the Class!
lfurthermore we have some of the biggest people in LC. among us
XX hen it ci mes to Athletics you want to know about the representa-
tives we had on the girls' basket ball team.
Ifor instance there is Nell Housley who played guard. She certainly
could play guard too!
Dorothy Shaw was our wonder at jumping center.
Florence lford cur high tossing' goal thrower. and also 'Captain of the
lflora Walker "that slick little running center."
Fo you see our freshies helped to y- in " ' games for
Vye had two representatives on the boys' basket ball team, too.
You all know themvTheodore Kuchel and Merton Harlow.
ln fact we do not have many boys-they are few but brainy!
llut as to a one man circus!
Nye have him.
He stands up on his gasoline steed and makes many clever circles
around the campus.
Can you imagine anyone having an equilibrium developed to that ex-
tent except Ilill Dowling?
.-Xs to g'rls, we have swarms!
fs to varieties-
XYe have suffragettes, school m'u'ms, skilled typists, society bellcs and
We have a number of song birds in our class too.
Two most noted nightingales are Lillian Ryan and Merton Horlow.
The others who warble in the Cilee Club are Hazel Vlfallenius, Gladys
Rowland, Florence Ford. Dorothy Shaw, lleverly Smith, Margaret Gahr and
!Jon't think these are all the freshies-just read who the others are.
Ruth Klcllavid. listher Casner, Ruth Crawford, Katherine Steward, Helen
Shie. lllanche lfulwlder. Yiola fiaffner. .Xlice Goodwin. Alice Statom, four
jazz orchestra pianistl Lthat Xylophone playerj lilizabeth llartlett, Florence
Crane. liledvx lidwiirds. Louise llilbourne. lfrma Kleyers, Sherman Yost
and Nerrfll Tower,
Vfhen your studies are all over
q! nd your mind from ex'es free
XX'hile of next year you are thinkinff
Sometimes think of l7.,l.C'.
W? IIVI QI III
vl'l Ar X I
ii I I . A
, Ni ' IZ
,4.f,,,ff'v 4121? ,K I I
ff! ,L.,57ii1'f'Iuf I
I I S
JI sf-fig II I4 ,4 UQ,
VMI Z I ' I
VA IX fl X - X
XI R Qvl If ,
X, k--. , f fk II X,
f' ZX x
yf 3 4 T Q
X I Q
F iegr. 'CW'
President ,.,,,,......,, A7 ,, H elen Nlfetzel
Vice-President .....A e ,, 7,7..... Harold Hale
Secretary ..,.v.w.......,,., ,, ........,A,,.... F lora VValker
Treasurer .....................,.... ..AA.,..A,,.....,.....,. S tanley Falkenstein
Advertising Manager .,..... , , Y,....,., ,... , .. .,....AA , A, ,....... D orothy Shaw
Terer are just eighteen progressive J. C-ites who are members of the
Dramatics Club. The 'eighteen' with the help of the faculty advisors, who
are honorary members of the organization, have spent a very profitable year,
at least financially, having turned over two hundred dollars to the junior
.-Xt the beginning of this school year the first constitution was drawn up
introducing a dramatic tryout for the determination of membership eligi-
The club meets on Wfednesday evening regularly QPJ. At these meet-
ing actual rehearsals usually take place. The club has never devoted any
time to the study of drama. Presenting one-act plays of vaudevilles has
been its specialty. Such works of art as the tragedy of "Little Red Riding
Hood" have been conceived and written at the meetings.
Besides this work of plays the club has had several very exciting soc-
ial times. Toward the beginning of the year when the weighty and ever-
present question came up of "NVhat play shall we give for our big splurge F"
the club went up to Orange County Park to decide. An incident of the even-
ing was a most "gulubrious" spread.
The club was fortunate in being able to visit the Hollywood Community
theater this year. Twenty of us went up in a lligh Cchool bus. Even though
"Stevie" fell out of the bus, tno bones brokenl everyone was highly en-
thusiastic over the results of the evening.
The club has presented two programs this year. The first was an even-
ing program consisting of three one-act plays. Much credit is due Miss
Helm, Miss Stephenson and Mr. Edwards for he success of these plays.
'fPantaloons" under the direction of Miss Stephenson, a fantasy by Sir
James Barrie, was a play of a different type, being partly pantomime. The
cast was as follows:
Pantaloon .......,..... ..... ........ I o sephlne Smith
Columbine .... ...... l luth Hcllonald
Harlequin .... ....... F lorat Vtfalker
Clown .............. ...... l florence Ford
Little Clown ...... ...,.. K lax Robinson
E55 - ann
Mr. Bob, a farce in two acts, under the direction of Mr. Edwards, took
the house down with laughs. Phil Goodell, as Mr. Brown, and Faye Kern
and Merton Harlow, as the lovelorn maid and butler, deserve special mention.
The parts of the cast were taken by the following people:
Jenkins, Rebecca's butler ..........,..,............,.,i..,.,,,......,....., Merton Harlow
Rebecca Luke ....,,,,,,..,,,.....,, .,...... l leatrice Bushnell
Katherine, Rebecca's niece ..... ....,....... l ieverly Smith
Philip Royson ,,,.,...........,,,,,,,,,......,...,,.......,,,,.....,,,., ,,..... ' fed Kuchel
Robert Brown, clerk for Benson 8: Benson ,...,,,. ,,,.,,, l "bil Goodell
Marian Bryant, Katherine's friend ..,,,,,,,............,.,,, .i,...,.. I Dorothy Shaw
The closing play. "The llrums of Ondei' was one of tense dramatic
action. Thanks to Miss llelm's and Mr. Stuelke's help this play was a suc-
cess. The parts were:
Captain MacGregor ....,... ....... B lr. Stnelke
Lieutenant Hartley ..,, .,....... l 'larold Hale
Mrs. Clayton ............,.... ........ H elen VVetZel
Sergeant Mcllangal ...,... ............,,......................,,.. X Wiliam Dowling
Hindu Servants ...,...... ....,. S tanley Falkenstein, Stanford Dunlap
Sentry ,.,................,.........,..........,.....,......,,.,.......,..,...,,..... VVilliam Dowling
The vaudeville is becoming an annual event in the history of the junior
College and at each one some original skit is presented. This year the boys
of the Junior College dramatized "Little Red Ridinghoodf' starring Ted
Wie hope that the club will become more progressive with time and
that the future dramatists will enjoy the work as much as we of this year
have enjoyed it.
X N TA LULJX
TYX ry! fr 1 fy . 'Q
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The first Stringed Instrument Club was organized in 1918 with fourteen
members. This year the organization is not so large, but certainly plays as
good music as its predecessors.
This year, there have been two like organizations, the S. I's and the jazz
Orchestra. Late in the year they combined, forming one organization.
Music was furnished for the entertainment of the San Diego basketball
team, and featured at several assembly programs. Then you should hear
the boys practice at noon-inventing all kinds of class harmony.
The Club has added much to the life of the college, and we hope that the
J. C. in years to come will keep it up, or even make something better of it.
This year we have been without a leader, so we have been working under
The members are as follows:
Violin ................................................................................ Merril Tower
Mandolins ............ W'm. Dowling, Harold Hale, Josephine Smith
Xylophone ...................................................................... Alice Statom
Banjo .......... ............................................. H orace Ford
Ukuleles ....... ........ I .illian Ryan, Stanley Falkenstein
Drums ...... .....................,.................... J ack Abbot
Piano ....... .... N 'iola Gaffner
COFHH -.-,A. ...... C lifford Ford
Debating in the junior College has in the past two or three years been
somewhat dead, but, due to an increased enrollment this term and an urgent
call for debaters, we again can be proud of our college debating team.
VVay back in 1916 the college boasted of six excellent debaters, namely:
Henry Matter, Isabel Parker, Fred Rrambley, Horace Ford, Albert Radbbach
and Earnest Kelley.
Theiy worked faithfully and gained victories for our college. Then in
1917 the prospects for the year in debating and public speaking for the college
looked very bright when school began in September. The class in debating
though somewhat small had quality: not a few were debaters of wide ex-
perience. A. G. Coons was elected Forensic manager and debates were soon
arranged. The first debate of the year was held with Whittier College at
VVhittier. Fullerton on the affirmative with L. Pickering and A. G. Coons
won. Then followed a debate with the U. S. C. Law College. After that
came an oratorical contest in which Leland Pickering took second place. That
year's work gave Fullerton a higher standing among the junior Colleges of
the south here, and it secured for her a place of recognition among the col-
leges of Southern California. In 1918 and 1919 there was no college debating
because of no debaters.
Debating tryouts this year were held early in the second semester. The
four chosen for the team were VVillis Shay, Merrill Phillips, Margaret Fal-
coner and Flora VValker. We have had one debate, the question being: Re-
solved, That Ireland should be granted her independence. Flora Walker and
Margaret Falconer upholding the affirmative here against Santa Ana Junior
College and won the debate 2-1. Vliillis Shay and Merrill Phillips journeyed
to Santa Barbara to uphold the negative where they won with a 3-O vote.
The Irish question was well worth while debating on for it is a problem
which at present is receiving a great deal of attention and one which many
did not know much about.
For this reason it proved educational to most of 113. Our debaters were
very able to present it clearly, due to the excellent coaching they received
from Mr. Boyce and Mr. Edwards. The term is nearing a close but we as a
college hope to have other debates as interesting and worth while as the one
on the Irish question proved to be. W'e hope that in all of the years to come
the college will uphold and support debating as a real issue of Fullerton
Junior College for it is really worth while to the school and to the people
who take part.
The junior College can be proud of its Girls' Glee Club. In spite of the
many difficulties the girls have had a good year. There were 14 voices in the
club and to be "regular" the girls organized, having a president, Miss Faye
Kerng a secretary-treasurer, Miss Margaret Gahr, and manager, Miss
Under the competent leadership of Miss Helen NVishard, of the music
department, the girls, in spite of their only one hour a week class and that
irregularly, gave a splendid entertainment to the Assemblies and to gatherings
not of the school. The C. Yaudeville Committee was fortunate in having
the girls sing "Seein' Things at Night" was sung as the main number with
"Shame on De Vimmin" as an encore.
The Club was combined with the High School lioys' and Girls' Glee Club,
for the Easter Service on Reservoir Hill. The music rendered by the combi-
nation was very beautiful on that bright and happy morning. "Untold Ye
Portals" and "Christ is
the C. Club helped to
Next year we hope
xx ith regular rehearsals
Risen," were the two songs sung. Two of the girls of
make up the Double Mixed Quartette for the morning
for a successful year for a larger and better Glee L lub
and more good music.
-, 'f' - W
' as lo U -Till!
Girls Elzmkri Bull
Only nine girls came
out for the team and at
the end of the season
these nine still remained.
Dorothy Shaw proved to
he an admirahle jumping
center with the coopera-
tion of lilora XYallcer. the
running swiftest player ou
the team. Xhvllillll' XN'ilhur
the hest forward in the
country tl". -I. C. thinks
sob, and Florence Ford as
the other forward took
their turns at shooting
for goals. Nell Housley
proved to he the hest
guard. lfthel Heck and
Margaret Falconer were
close hehind her in repu-
tation. These guards were
always ready to go into
the game and do their
hest. Then our "subs"
Josephine Smith, Ilea
liushnell for center, llazel
VVallenius for running
center, and Ester liasner
as the team thru out the
The girls played tlitrus
High School twice for
practice games and lost
both. The lirst college
game was with Riverside
junior college on home
grounds. The team won
this game hut on a return
game at Riverside lost.
This of course resulted in
a tie. The final gnne was
played at l'omin'L High
- - an 1
T .- s 'fri
Al iss Stevenson, Coat-'x
Winifreml Wilbur, l"HI'xYill'll
Flora Walker, Runnin
rmiing' Venter. Venter.
5 it I
- ! ' l
Nt-Ile Housley, Guard.
llaxel Wallenius, Sub. Hun-
ning' Center III.
Esther Casner, Sub. Guard.
School grounds where lf.
ul. C. won the match from
Riverside. They also
played Los Angeles and
Santa Ana Junior College
defeating both teams with
a score of thirty-nine to
F, C. is proud of her
girls' basket ball team and
hopes to put out even a
better one next year. Full
credit is given Miss
Grieve, the coach, to Miss
Stephenson and Mrs. Stu-
elke for their interest and
cooperation thru out the
'lihe editor would like
to add tunknoxvn to Sisl
that the same Sis should
be given credit for hold-
ing the team together
throughout the trials ball
teams have, do, and will
always run up against.
Captain of Girls' ll. H.
Rah, rah, rah, Sis Ford.
139' ' i
dlElI'f.1'21I't'l Falconer, Guard.
Josephine Smith, Substitute
Jumping' Center IV.
litbel Heck Sub. Guard,
Efullvrtnu 31. 01. Erark Timm
Like most of the J. C. institutions the track team lacked quantity, hut
more than made up for this deficiency in quality. The quality was Harold
Hale and Hill Dowling who took upon themselves the hurden of represent-
ing our bl. C. at the animal track meet of -lunior Colleges
That they did nohly may well he proved hy the fact that they took
second place in the meet with four schools participating. They piled up a
score of 26 points while Chatlfey made 42, San Diego 25, and Los Angeles
18. Not only did our heroes take second place in the meet but they also
took first and second in the numher of points scored hy individuals.
Hale was top man with 15 points to his credit. lle won the high stick
event, took second in the 220 low hurdles, 220-yard dash. and pole vault, and
third in the 100-yard dash. Hill collected his rihhons hy showing his winged
heels to everybody in the 220 low hurdles, and taking second in the 100-yard
dash and high jump.
Fullerton took special delight in knocking the Los Angeles hopes and
aspirations to pieces. VVhenever a Los Angeles man would step out into
the limelight Harold or Bill would drop the wet curtain hy surpassing him.
As a result Los Angeles took last place on her own field.
Chaffey had little difhculty in winning the meet due to a well halanced
ln spite of the fact that the male element in the junior College is very'
scarce a il. C. basketball team was organized and had a very successful
season. Although the team lost the championship in their league, they deserve
credit for the good sportsmanship and fight that was forthcoming in all the
The first game of the season was with Santa Ana C. who were beaten
by two points in a very exciting game. The score being 26 to 24. The end
of the first half found Santa Ana in the lead, but by hard playing, Fullerton
managed to overcome this lead and win.
The second game was with San Diego at Fullerton. The San Diego
boys were too much for the J. C. bunch. The game was the fastest and
cleanest seen on the Fullerton courts this year. Only four fouls were called
during the whole game, even though Captain Brunton, who refereed, has the
reputation of being very strict. The best part of this game was the feed and
entertainment given after the game to the visitors.
Los Angeles C. was the next opponent. The game was a hard one.
At the end of the first half the score was 20 to 23. This also ended the
F. il. C. hopes for the championship.
The last game was played with San Diego at San Diego. Six men and
Mr. Stuelke, tas chaperonej made the journey. The game was played at the
Y. M. C. A. and proved to be very easy for San Diego, due mostly to the fact
that Fullerton was out of practice and showed no team work. A feed and
a dance was given in the evening to the boys. The dance was a leap-year
affair in which the girls did the heavy work. NVhat could be nicer than a
pretty girl with a Hudson Super Six? Ask Ted, he can tell you.
The line-up and basketball scores are as followsl
Games and Scores
Santa Ana Z4 ........................................... ....... F .j. C. 26
San Diego 52 ....... ....... F . C. 32
Santa Ana 21 ........... ....... F C. 62
Los Angeles 26 ...........,.... .................................... F C, 23
San Diego 72 .......,..........................,.,....................... F.j. C.22
Line-up-Hale, F3 C. Ford, F, Abbott, C and F, H. Ford, G and C3
Kuchel, G: Phillips, G3 Harlow, G.
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After watching a season of tennis played 'as it should be played' by
Fullerton junior College, we are here to state that there is material enough
concentrated in F. J. C. to supply several less fortunate institutions. Tennis
is perhaps the most facinating of all sports: certainly one of the cleanest
and most popular for both player and spectator. lt is said that within a
few years tennis will be the only real game: the major sport of both sexes.
Tennis started soon afterthe basket ball season closed. The latter sport
enjoyed a wonderful season, and many of the players were in line form.
taking up tennis indoors after the basket ball game.
The first and biggest occasion to loom over the tennis horizon was
Ojai. This is an annual tournament held in that most beautiful of God's
spots-Ojai valley . High School boys, college men and women and ama-
teur champions of all kinds compete in the three-day tournament. Fullerton
Junior College promptly decided to enter and they made a considerable show-
ing. After the play offs had been held it was found that Florence Ford,
VVinifred VVilber and Horace Ford were victorious. This trio made a big
showing in the tournament, VVinifred VVilber reaching the semi-finals, being
defeated by Maxine XN'aterman of Los Angeles junior College. Miss VVat-
erman also defeated Hilda lilatz, formerly of Fulerton.
The next tournament in which F. J. C. participated was the junior Col-
lege Meet at Riverside on April 23. The locals came so near getting the
trophy put up that they haven't got their breath yet. Out of tive possible
first places, Fullerton took one, and was the runner up in two more. The
final results of the tournament have not been made known as the annual
goes to press.
The winning team from Fullerton consisted of Florence Ford and Wini-
fred VVilber playing girls' doubles. The most evenly matched, closest match
was that between Hike Ford of Fullerton and George McLellan of Santa Ana.
The season has not been completed as we go to press but it looks like
a million and ought to come out the same way. The personnel of the team
Alice Statom, Florence Ford, XYinnie XYilber, Yiola Gaffner. Horace Ford
and Merton Harlow.
Q Q 15
3lunin1' Glnllvge Girlz Flag Eanrhall
For the lirst ti1ne in the history of F. C., the girls, under leadership
of Rea Bushnell, organized a base-ball team. One week after this squad was
organized it started for Norwalk. The journey was not a forced one due
to perceivable imbecility but it was made for the purpose of conveying the
-l. C. girls to Norwalk High School to play ball. Before the game had pro-
gressed very far, the Fullerton girls had made the discovery that they were
up against an experienced team, and so they were not at all disheartened at
the decidedly one-sided score.
After a few weeks of practice, the Blue and Gold went out upon another
conquest. This time the bacon was branded F. I. C. Los Angeles junior
College was the victim of 36-13 defeat.
Everything was bright and lovely for the home team then, and games
were called in quick succession.
U. S. C came down to meet us, and Norwalk found us to be a harder nut
to crack when a return game was played with them.
There is a possibility for the junior College to do big things in base ball
next year as Freshmen were greatly in the majority on this year's team. Ruth
Mcllavid has proven to be a dandy little pitcher. Ruth Crawford has been
right there on first. Nell Housley has developed into a very good third base-
man for never having played the game before. Alice Goodwin was an all-
around player, being a heavy hitter as well as a good shortstop. Gladys
Rowland ran her a close second. Then there were Dorothy Shaw and Esther
Casner also enthusiastic Freshmen.
Though the out-held will be lost completely and second base will be va-
cated, these places can easily be filled by incoming material. The girls have
all enjoyed the game: the healthy exercise of it and the sportsmenship it af-
fords. This year's success is due to the hard work of Captain Bea Bushnell,
and the cooperation of Miss Grieve and Miss Stephenson It is anticipated
that baseball will be more heartily entered into in the future
Back again and did you see our New C. Building and Study Hall? and
girls!! we've got an honest-to-goodness mirror and so have the boys! All
of the teachers are back, and say, therels a new English teacher that looks
like a pretty interesting specimen-and I suppose you noticed how many of
the feminine sex are taking Comp?
First meeting of . Dramatics Club. lt is decided to make the club
a permanent institution, so there is much pencil sharpening and dusting of
gray matter as the Constitution is written. Plays haven't become topic of
Gee but they were scared! The first Collegian Meeting of the year and
we initiated the bashful newcomers until they were afraid to go home. The
time Abbott was heard to remark in a sepulchal whisper, "Is-is-is-it
very dark ?" lt was, and it rained and some unmentionable parties who oc-
cupied the Club Room incurred the displeasure of the gods, both major and
minor. No, we won't do it again, though we still think we were the down-
trodden ones, when we think of those dishes-but quoting Mr. Knopf, "It's
a wonderful life if you donlt weaken!" Anything may happen in a life time.
The boys are smitten with the athletic fever. VVe will have a football,
basket ball and baseball team, right away, before some of the boys quit school
and make our numbers too small.
Third week of school and the inevitable secret societies necessary to a
college life. The D. T. Society springs into prominence over night, as it
were, but is speedily eclipsed by the N. B.-ites. VVhat do the magic symbols
represent? NVe haven't found out, but probably personal characteristics are
referred to. N. R. could mean "nutty bunch" with a little applied imagination.
Flora fell down. No-I don't think Clem was there. lt was dramatics
night and the young people were indulging in a little spontaneous dramatic-
ness in the square in front of the Study Hall and. Yes-it was a pity, but
even in the best regulated family, the impossible may happen-girls will be
girls-5 ou know.
October 14 '
VVho says Stan and Flora can't debate. They debated with Mr. l-lartranft
and Mr. VVilliamson of the Senior Class on a debatable subject, with the un-
clebatable result of a two-to-one decision in favor of the C. Rah! Rah!
Rah ! C.
Grand rally. Did you see some of those 1. C. f'pep" machines in the
'fFord" ambulance? Believe me, J. C. is going to the Santa Ana game, one
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j. C. llramatics Club go on a picnic to Orange County Park, and amid
an atmosphere of darkness and mosquitoes, choose "As You Like It" as the
first play they will present. Ed isn't pleased, but he doesn't say much.
Of course "Sis" Ford did it! Viihat? Broke a perfectly good window.
But George VVashington never told a lie, so "Sis" followed his example. Noble
maiden. Mr. Tracy and his Botany Class went to Santa Ana Canyon. They
had some time, too. XN'ish I took botany. A
Open House" at Knopfs, and fun?! VVell, saye-we sure made some won-
derful discoveries, to say the least, especially concerning the contemplated
action of some of our number on encountering an unexpected obstacle, and
talk about anatomy-seven sane people declared that Fay Kern's nose was
an exact copy of Mr Edwardsf We may not all agree.
Yes, it was Ed. He simply refused to adorn "As You Like lt" with his
presence, so another play. Helen is looking worried. Hale hasn't analyzed his
feelings, and Stanvwell, I have a hunch that he and Elsie Moore are kinda'
glad that Shakespeare got the mitten. So-what next?
Good times come thick and fast. Mr. and Mrs. Boyce and Billy enter-
tained us this evening and we had another grand time. I've used all my
superlative adjectives once, but there are plenty more in VVebster's un-
abridged that are absolutely appropriate. We sure have a spiffy faculty and
our J. C. young man-Billy junior-is certainly a heart smasher.
At last the Dramatics Club have made the decision. They are going to
present three plays on December 13, rain or shine, alive or dead. Now what
will they be?
The Yaudeville of the High School was sure line, but that faculty num-
ber? Our C. faculty certainly are a game bunch. They can't be beaten.
At last they have decided. Yes, they are going to give 'fThe Drums of
Oudefl "Mr. Bob" and "The Shadowed Star." Herels hoping they don't
Sure you can. You put your linger under there and three of you get
on each side and you lift them right up with your finger. VVe did-right
on the Library Table in the Study Hall. We held our breaths and hoisted
Ruth Crawford up-but unfortunately-Mr. Boyce was in his office, and didn't
stay there. He didn't encourage the survival of the supernatural element so-
llecided "Pantaloon', is a better play than the f'Shadowed Star," so that
will be third play the Dramatics Club put on.
Smoke-more smoke! and no Cafeteria!!! No J. C. table with its crowd
of starving collegites. Much gloomy foreboding on down town street corners
as Helen and Bea and Dot think of their troubles-and prospective cash gone
up in Smoke. 1
School again-and wasn't it great to see everybody---glistening with
Christmas presents and just praying some one'll ask them all about it. And
Clare McCarthy is back for the rest of the year, She's a good sport-and
we like her.
Our C. girls basket ball team is on the map? Did you know it? They
have accepted some challenges and play their first intercolegiate game this
month with Covina. C
Had some big J. C. this week. Lots of our Alumni and last yearis pals
were back to see what we were doing. W'asn't it good to see them, and hear
all about what they have been doing? And Bob Randall is the same old Rob,
more Hpeppyi' than ever if possible.
january 23 C
The hl. C. students are getting the debating bug. VVe hope it bites them
hard with a prolonged itch.
The C. girls romp on the Riverside girls in a basket ball game, resulting
in a score of 27-20.
Mr. VVorsley dosn't have to go to the stock room for some sodium
Faye Kern is such a nice girl. Wphy canlt she have more than one birth-
day a year. That party sure was great,-and did you see, well,-you know-
who with-Oh! what-is----his name? That party certainly revealed human
The C. basket ball girls try to continue their romping but Citrus proves
more skillful at the same--score, 15-13 in favor of Citrus yellow jackets.
bl. C. D. Club goes to see the Hollywood Community Players. Evidently
a general impression is made on all sides.
The J. C. girls beat Riverside once more on the court in basket ball by
a score of 28-13 in favor of Riverside. Hut you wait!
The boys gather their courage into their hands and play their first basket
ball game with Santa Ana. Score 26 to 24, in favor of us.
Boys play San Diego boys in basket ball and-oh, man! Our boys can
play-but they were out of luck-Anyway, they were good sports.
A collegian party was held in the evening, and our jazz orchestra drove
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some of the boys to Brea. Vile sure would be financially assured if we could
commercialize their offerings.
Ted Kuchel gets 97 in Chemistry. VVonders do happen. I'll say so.
Feminine "Open House" at Knopfs, with a wonderful time enjoyed
Ted and Jack are greatly excited, and want the entire day rearranged
so as to permit them to go to the Hotel Alexandria, where a banquet is to
be given by U. S. C. Wle wonder if all connections were Finally made.
Bill Dowling takes a nap in the Reference Room.
The girls played Los Angeles C. in basket ball and won 39-l. Coming
up, Girls. Roys played at same time, losing 26-23 to L. A-
The boys go to San Diego to play basket ball . Silence in the court room-
Jack wants to talk.
J. C. girls play Riverside once more, and Nell's lucky penny exercised
it's function. Hence Fullerton won 33-23. Keep that penny, Nell. NN'e may
need it in baseball.
Helen VVetzel wears a new hat. "Oh, no girls-it's just my last year's
Ted Kuchel visits Court House. UD
A chair is found in front of door to Ethics class. Thus we find stumbling
blocks in the path of progress.
The C. girl's baseball team sprang into being, leaped toward Norwalk,
and fought a good fight, though a losing one. Time will tell. ,VX little practice
will mop up the errors. VYatch us learn.
Red Riding Hood needs a skirt longer to assist him in costuming-but
otherwise-the C. Dramatics Club's program was a heart-smasher. VVe
didnlt think Harlow was so accomplished in the art of proposing, but we
surmised that Madame Tamale was well versed in the science of saying,
Though the day after the night before is one of yawns,-in the case of
the unexperienced-we note an exaggerated condition of physical being.
Helen-why didn't you have your Econ?
March 23. Oh ye Rubber Day! and didnlt the -I. C. girls with their bright
stockings and manly shirts-and their car loads of rubber make us stop-
look-listen? llll they did.
March 24. Basket ball girls go to Long Beach on a grand spree at the
end of their peppy basket ball season. H2 O and H C L combined with
lots of good eats to give everyone a bear of a time.
March 28. Vacation is for rest but when did you see the faculty forgetting
to give us a bunch of reports and outside reading for the spring recess?
Good and bad seem to be fairly well mixed in this fair world of ours.
April 4. Vacation is passed and the annual small groups of two. so nec-
essary and essentially a part of school life, are again assembled about
the campus. Every one is betraying the symptoms of spring fever, and
a general epidemic is anticipataed.
April 7. Report cards were doled out today, and many long faces re-
sulted. Margaret Falconer on counting her paltry E's in all hours'
work, wished longingly she had taken more subjects.
April 16. F. C. is waking up and on the last lap of the school year is
finding herself on the scholastic map. Margaret Falconer and Flora
NValker debated Santa Ana to a 2 to l decision in favor of Fullerton. At
Santa Barbara, travel-worn and hoarse from their weary ride, VVillis
Shay and Merrill Phillips won out by a 3 to 0 decision against Santa
Barbara J. C.
April 16. Another victory for F. j. C. VVow! At the Ojai tournament in
tennis, VVinnie VVilbur fried the bacon to the entire satisfaction of F. -1.
C. and covered herself with the grease of victory. Atta' girl, VVinnie.
April 19. Didn't we have fun?Talk about ditch days !-our debating and
tennis teams were sure worthy of honor. lsn't it funy when something
is planned at a half hour's notice, how everyone can go? This was a reg-
ular C. affair.
April 23. The baseball girls easily won a 36-18 victory over L. A. bl. C.
baseball girls and saved themselves from complete annihilation by one
C. C. S However, a certain sarcastic tendency on the part of the umpire
disturbed the serenity of the occasion.
April 26. One of our number, Hazel VVallenius has stolen away on a long
trip and we didn't realize she was going so very, very soon. Bon voy-
April 28. Covina proved a beter exponent of baseball of the indoor variety
than the Fullerton girls, but thanks to Coach Smith they expect to lin-
ish the season with flying colors. Oh, that Pomona Glee Club-who
says they aren't a live bunch? Our assemblies seem to be getting better
and better. Another good thing happens. "Open Houseu found every-
one enthusiastic, and if Mr. Knopf, with a few side lines from Mr. Ed-
wards, can't put across the hot stuff, we'd like to know who can.
May 5. The C. girls are at last getting in the game, as the base ball
game with U. S. C showed. U. S. C. proved a worthy opponent.
May 14. The return base ball game with Covina was certainly a peppy one
and full of surprises for both teams. who enjoyed the rivalry to the full.
zen - an
May 14. F. C. had her representatives at the banquet given in honor
of the honor roll students, and it is said one of the number commited
a demeanour of no small size. However, no one seems quite willing to
tell who it was.
May 2O.None of the graduating class will forget the delightful evening spent
at the home of our Dean, Professor Boyce, near the close of their last
school year at Fullerton.
May 21. Though Los Angeles C. girls have improved greatly in their
playing of the game of base ball, still the F. J. C. team is superior as
today's score showed.
May 28. Great excitement on the part of the Sophmores as they leave for
their mountain trip .Yes, Helen Wetzel took some stationery, and Faye
Kern, a needle and thread C1've heard she has had practice sewing on
Hooksj Harold Hale and Ivan Healton refused to go unless they could
take pocket mirrors fl-larold said he needed a mirror to see behind his
earsj tho' all agreed no superfluous luggage should be carried.
May 30, Puff! Puff! Oh! it is just J. Feen. She tried to compete with an
errant butterfly in the high hurdles, and it really almost exhausted the
May 3l.Home again, and school seems so tame. Its queer how envious the
june 6. Fourteen Sophomores listened to the baccalaureate message de-
livered by one with whom they have shared sorrow and gladness, a mes-
which spoke of the aspirations and hopes of one for his friends in the
years to come, a message which will be kept close guarded and re-
membered by those to whom it was directed.
June-7-11 W'hy must our last days in an institution grown dear to us, be
marred by semester exams? It is hard to understand why it is always
june 11. The Freshman class have completed their year of work. Some
are coming back. Gthers are going elsewhere. The last day of the
school year of 1920 is past and evening Ends the graduating class await-
ing the badge of the successful fulfillment of the school's work, the diplo-
ma, with their friends and relatives gathered 'round to bid them "God-
speedf' VVith an anticipation of the happy and successful years to come
for our junior College, the Calendar blots its pages, and throws its
weary and worn pen aside. Fare-ye-well.
I, ,lf lfylhr
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Quick, Algernon, the Nitroglycerine, there's a glow-worm on my watch-
af :uf :k
Harlow: Oh my gosh!
:cf as PF
jack Abbott: Are you tongue tied, Harlow?
Harlow: No, only asleep.
:sf :ff Pk
Merrill Tower: NYhat's the latest?
Ted: Get a watch if you want to know.
is X PF
Mr. Knopf: VVhy is it, Mr. Dowling, that we associate by contrast?
Bill: I guess because we are just naturally contrary.
ak ff at
Sherman: l've got a cousin that's the homeliest man in the world.
Stan: That accounts for it, Yost!
:rc :sf af
In College Chemistry: Gosh! l smell rubber! Hey Harlow, is your neck
:sf PF :sf
Mr. Knopf: How many of you have noticed the stars lately?
Mr. Knopf: VVhat was the sad occasion?
- Pk PF lk
VVho steals my purse, steals cash.
Nell: Do you practice your vocal lessons at home?
Nell: No wonder they're sick.
:if :mf :sf
H. W'etzel: l might add that he treats his wife like all good husbands
are supposed to-he neglects her.
bk 94 af
H. Shie: It's funny my eyes look cloudy.
Dot Porter: lt's just the reflection of your brain.
ff Pk Pk
Merill Tower: Sit down and make yourself homely.
M. H.: l don't have to, the Lord did too good a job in the first place.
X Pk x
Ted: A large number of Prunes are on my list of friends.
Alice: Well then, l'm not one of your friends.
Ted: Oh, I'll have to admit there are a lot of prunes that aren't my
ak Pk we
Helen Shie: CXVho was seeking information on the subject of bed bugsj
Do they eat beds?
Alice Statom: Qflne experienced.j No, they drink water from the
Mrs. Davis: Does camphor make you sick?
Beverly: I've never tasted it."
af af :nf
Harold: Here, Phil, get me a cigar.
Bill: Here's a nickle, get 3 of them.
X :if if
Mr. Edwards: Maybe vou bovs would like to investigate into Shorty
Smith's broken rib. I I I
as nw if
Mr. VVorsley: Of course, the human being would go loco, by shuffling
off this mortal coil. ,
Pk Pk ff
F. Kern: 'What's the matter with your chin. Aggie?
A. Coffey: The coH'ey's boiling over-
af :uf as
Clare: There's such a draft, Josephine, shut your mouth.
Mr. Knopf: I brought up the question, like an idiot: of course, I was
only a student then.
Pk Pk Pk
Mr. VVorsley-Potassium is very much like lithium, only more so.
Speaking of H2S.: The reminiscence of the odor seems to be suggestive
of decayed eggs.
Clare: VVhen you want to get married, Phil, come to me.
PF Pk Pk
B. S.: Ch Blanche!
B. F.: VVhat?
B. S.: Can't I call my dog without your answering?
as ik Pk
Stevie: He flirted with the barmaid, but was polite before people.
ae Pk af
Mr. VVorsley: flixperimenting with an oxid of leadj. All lead com-
pounds are poison, I shall now take some water to wash this down.
af af Pk
Sherman, Qin a Chemistry experiment with antimony :D Watcll out Alice!
you'll lose your alimony.
bk PK if
Bill: You canit squeeze blood from a turnip.
Stevie: I didn't know that I had ever tried to squeeze you.
vs Pk Pk
Margaret F.: How's your head?
Sis: Oh it's swell!
wk af :if
Faye: I can't imagine anything worse than a giraffe with a sore throat.
K. Steward: How about Bea?
ESB: - Dia'
H. Hale: I came to you as a friendl
J. Ahlvott: YouIII go away as a corpse!
Baseball is a good training for girlsfit teaches them to make hits
Yes, and it teaches Imoys to run hoine.
vs 4: wk
Silence reigned in the Study IIalI, hut nothing got wet
:cc Pk bk
Viola: Maybe I know more than you thin
Jack: Goodness, I hope sol
Pk Pls :If
k I do
Ruth Nlcllavid: Ifoming into study haII with 1 doughnn
NI. H.: Ruth, what kind of trees do doughnuts grow on?
R. Mclbavid: I don't know.
M. H.: Pantry.
Pk 4: Pk
The little girl of one of the .faculty asked her fathcl
"VVho is principal at the High School?"
"VVhy, INIr. IIIIIINIIICIIU
"Oh, I thought that ofhce girl was!"
Pk PI4 IIC
Mr. Ii. You know sometimes you're so IIlll'lglX you can Imrdlx ra
yourself to the lunch counter. V
Ted K. I never have any trouble in getting thele its 'dw ass hard 0
drag myself away."
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