Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1922 volume:
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. Vf 2 5 -s X
UNHON HUGH SCHQQIL AND JUNHQR COLLEGE
FULLERT GN ' GALJIFQRNIA
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'Qin the greater Jfullerton flHniou high
Qebool the Staff Iopallp neuirate this issue
of the 1BIeiaDes.
THE GREATER FULLERTON UNION HIGH SCHOOL AND
Fullerton Union High School began its career as an institution of learn-
ing in the upper rooms of the Fullerton Grammar School building in the
year 1893. ln 1906 the school was moved to new quarters on VVest Com-
monwealth Avenue. The average daily attendance at this time numbered
sixty-five. ln 1911, at the time of the completion of the Manual Arts build-
ing, the main edifice was destroyed by fire. The school was moved to its
present site in 1912. Its student body at this time numbered less than two
hundred. Since 1914 the new garage, polytechnic building, and new domestic
science and arts building have been added to the main group. There was
not provided, however, a building program adequate to cope with the one
hundred per cent increase in enrollment which has occurred every five years
since 1906. There are now 735 students enrolled in the High School and 176
in the Fullerton junior College.
To make provision for this extraordinary increase, the Board of Trustees
has embarked upon an extensive building program that will take care of an
enrollment of 1500 students. If the present rate of increase continues, the
1500-mark will be reached in ten years or less.
The program provides for: 1. The addition of a library wing to the
east side of the study hall, with special rooms for reference work and debat-
ing. 2. A wing to the west side of the study hall, in which will be found the
student body and the principal's executive and administrative offices, and also
rest rooms for boys and for girls. 3. Three south-east classroom buildings
to be joined by a series of ten classrooms to the rear. Three south-west
buildings to be joined by laboratories and lecture rooms to the rear. 5. An
enlargement of the gymnasium to provide sufficient dressing rooms, lockers,
showers, and floor space for girls. 6. The remodeling of the present audito-
rium into a music department, and the erection of a new auditorium suffi-
ciently large to provide for this growth. 7. A swimming pool is also planned
as a part of the building program.
The architecture will all be of the Spanish mission style. The long
archway, now in construction, passing in front of the study hall across the en-
tire campus, from the English building on the east to the chemistry building
on the west, will be one of the beautiful features of the new building groups.
When the whole program is complete, Fullerton Union High School
will take its place at the head of the fine high schools of the state.
The editor takes this opportunity to thank all those persons who by
their interest and help have aided in making possible this issue of the
We wish to express very great appreciation of the kindness of Mr. VVins-
low, the Los Angeles architect engaged in the planning of our new build-
ings, who contributed the unusually fine drawing of the Greater Fullerton
Union High School to be found in the forepart of this Annual.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
L. B. Steward, President W. J. Travers, Clerk
S. C. Hartranft J. D. Sievers
F. M. Dowling
James Alcorn ....
E. A. Ames ........
Alexander Anderson .....
Lillian Anderson. . .
Thomas Askin ....
Nelle Bate ...
R. W. Borst ....
W. T. Boyce ............
. . ....... Agriculture
. . . .Oil Production Course
.. . . .Head of the Oral Arts Department
..................Head of the English Department
.Dean of the Junior College fOn leave of absencej
Mary L. Braly ..... Head of Home Economics Dept. COn leave of abseneej
L. O. Culp .......
Earl Dysinger ....
Erna Fink ......
Jessie Grieve .....
Charles Hart .....
Fern Harvey .....
Marion Helm ....
Lucile Hinkle ....
Claire Hornby ....
R. L. James .....
Arletta Klahn ....
Glenn Lewis. . . . ..
T. H. Lodge .....
P. M. Magnusson. ..
...Head of the Commercial Department
... . . . . . . . . .History, Debating Coach
. .... English and Mathematics
. . . .Physical Education, Science
.... . . . . . . .Manual Training
. . . . . .Oral English
. . . . . .Mathematics
....Head of the Spanish Department
Spanish and English
....Acting Dean of the Junior College, Head of the
Physical Education Department
..... . . . . . . . . . . .Commercial Department
R. A. Marsden .....
Ida B. McAdow..
Druzilla Mackey .
Sarah McRae .....
....Head of the Manual Training Department
. . . . .Americanization
. . . .Home Economics
Thomas Newlm ...... ...................................... P sychology
Louis E..Plummer ....... .
A. S. Redfern ....
Lena Reynolds. ..
Lillian Rivers ....
Nellie Rumsey. ..
Clara Schaaf ....
Rosetta Schultz.. . .
C. B. Shaver .....
Anita Shepardson ....
Stewart Smith .....
Ida Shrode .... ..
Myrtle Stuelke. ..
H. H. Tracy .......
Helen Wishard ..
C. A. Worsley .....
.Principal of the High School and Junior College
...Head of the Mathematics Department
. . . . . .Commercial Department, History
.. ...Home Economics
. . . .Study Hall, Mathematics
. . . . . . . Physical Education
. . . .Commercial Department
Physical Education, English
....Head of the Natural Science Department
. . . . . . . . . .Head of the Music Department
....Head of the Physical Science Department
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
In the autumn of 1918 about one hundred ten timid little Scrubs entered
the institution of F. U. H. S. Contrary to all traditions, this was the bright-
est bunch that ever entered Fullerton High School. In February eighteen so-
called Sub-scrubs came to join us. We looked scornfully upon the Sopho-
mores and considered the Juniors friends because they were so sympathetic.
VVe held the dignified Seniors in awe. We didn't even think of the time when
we would be Seniors, that was too far away. The wily Sophomores fell as
easy victims in most of the contests in which the Freshmen were concerned.
Then came the Freshman Reception, followed by exams, and the year came
to an end.
VVe came marching proudly back to school to take the place of the much-
hated Sophomores. But how we had changed! No more pigtails or knee
trousers All had donned grown-up styles. Now it was our turn to initiate
the Scrubs, and we did so with much ceremony. We took part in all ath-
letics and certainly didn't lack pep in any school activity. Our loyalty to
dear old F. U. H. S. was ever increasing. Picnics lightened our toils and kept
us from becoming gray-headed from worry. During the year we won many
victories, and so we were content to lay our tasks and pleasures aside for
three summer months.
It dawned upon us in the fall that we were Juniors, and we resolved
to be the record-breaking class of the school. We were enthusiastic and
wide-awake, we aimed for the highest goals and attained them. Our class
made good in football and baseball and won the banner for interclass ath-
letics. But needless to say, we toiled industriously and kept up a good rec-
ord for scholarship.
As the year drew near to its close, we realized that the Seniors were
planning to leave us, so we gave them a reception. Who will ever forget
that reception of 1921? We, as well as the Seniors, forgot we were only in
the study hall, and imagined ourselves in the Ambassador.
And now-Oh! It seems almost impossible, but now we are Seniors!
Those dreams of our Freshman days are now a reality. We have reached
the goal we set when we entered. But we have worked as others before us
have done and as others after us will do. We have discussed business and
pleasure alike in the old biology building. But like all Seniors we too must
leave. And as the parting draws nearer, we look back over our former years
in F. U. H. S. and feel proud of our record. In the future we hope we shall
come through with flying colors, as we have done in the past. Soon our
high school life will be only a memory that will last forever.
But we look forward and smile because a Golden Opportunity awaits
each of us. Our paths divideg we must partg but in loyalty and honor to our
school, dear old F. U. H. S., we shall always remain as one-the class of '22,
OUR ALMA MATER
Hail! all hail! our Alma Mater,
Guide and counselor of youth!
How we've loved thy friendly places,
Where we've learned the ways of truth!
Four short years we've trod thy pathways:
journeyed through thy stately hallsg
Toiled thy tedious tasks to masterg
Learned to hear life's greater calls.
All these years we've shared thy struggles,
Fought to keep thy glorious name,
Strove to bring thee splendid vict'ry,
Gladly helped to spread thy fame.
As our course sped ever onward,
Love we gave thy colors brightg
Proud we bore aloft thy emblems,
Bore aloft thy red and white.
Now these years are golden memlries,
As we leave thy sacred nooks,
But we leave and wish thee blessing,
High School Life that's more than books.
May these mem'ries all be hallowed,
May they ever fondly liveg
And to others, Alma Mater,
Blessing, love, and gladness give.
Football. '21, '22,
Class Treasurer, '22.
CPorterville and Modestol,
"The Chimes of Normandy," '22,
Class Track Team, '22,
Girls' League Vaudeville, '22.
"Enter the Hero." '21.
Girls' League Cabinet, '21.
junior Carnival, '21,
Editor-in-Chief Annual Pleiades, '22.
Secretary Orange County Debating
Secretary Nominating Committee, '21,
Weekly Pleiades Staff, '21, '22,
Tennis, '19, '20, '21, '22.
Girls' Tennis Manager, '20, '21, '22,
Pep Committee, '22,
Secretary Forum, '22,
President Latin Club, '22
Vice President Girls' League, '22,
Annual Pleiades Staff, '22,
Board of Control, '21, '22,
Girls' League Cabinet, '20, '21, '22,
Girls' Vaudeville, 'Z1.
"Daddy Long Legs," '22.
"Pierrot and P
s Staff, '21, '22
Vaudeville, '20, '21,
Girls' League Cabinet, '21.
Secretary Board of Control, '22.
"Stop Thief," '22,
Girls' Basketball, '20, '21,
Secretary Pleiades, '22.
Girls' Basketball, '20. '21, 'Z2.
Girls' Baseball, '20, '21,
Girls' Vaudeville, '21.
Girls' Athletic Manager, '2
Girls' Basketball, '22.
Social Editor, Annual Pleiades, '22.
Class Yell Leader, '20,
Football, Skceterwcights, '21.
"Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary," y21.
Sophomore Girls' Baseball, '20.
Junior Carnival, '21,
Pep Committee, '22,
Girls' League Vaudeville. '22.
Weekly Pleiades Staff '22,
Girls' Baseball, '21,
May Fete, '21.
Class Historian, '19.
Class Vice President, '19, '20,
Pep Committee, '20.
"Enter the Hero," '21.
Calendar Editor Annual Pleiad
"Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary
May Fete. '21,
VVeekly Pleiades Staff, '22.
,lunior Carnival, '21.
Latin Play, '19.
Basketball, '21, '22.
Tennis, '21, '22.
President Latin Club, '22.
Junior Carnival, '2l.
Spanish Fiesta, '20.
Sophomore Girls' Basketball, '20.
"Stop Thief," '22.
Class Historian, '2l.
Pep Committee, '2l.
Junior Carnival, '2l.
May Fete, '2l.
Class Song Leader, '22.
Weekly Pleiades Staff, '22.
"Gypsy Rover," '2l.
"Daddy Long Legs," '22,
Class President, 'l9.
Latin Play, '19.
Baseball, '19, '20, '21, '22.
Football, '19, '20, '21,
"Pot Boilers," '2l.
Vice President Junior Class, '21,
Annual Pleiades Staff, '2l.
Busgness Manager Annual Pleiades
Nominating Committee. '2l.
"Daddy Long Legs," '22,
"Stop Thief," '22.
Football, '20, '2l.
Football, Skeeterweights, '19.
"Gypsy Rover," '2l.
"Stop Thief," '22,
Baseball, '20, '21, '22.
Track, '20, '21, '22.
Football, Second Team. '20, '21
"Windmills of Holland," '19.
"Gypsy Rover," '21.
"Chimes of Normandy," '22.
"Stop Thief," '22.
"Chimes of Normandy," '22,
VVeekly Pleiades Staff, '22,
Junior Carnival, '21.
May Fete, '21.
"Stop Thief," '22,
Latin Play, '19.
Baseball, Second Team, '21,
President Latin Club, '21.
"Stop Thief," '22.
"Stop Thief," '22.
"Gypsy Rover," '21.
Treasurer Sophomore Class, '20.
Girls' League Vaudeville. '20.
"Love Pirates of Hawaii," '20.
Tennis, '20, '21, '22.
Secretary Student Body, '21,
"Pot Boilers," '21.
Annual Pleiades Stafif. '21.
Weekly' Pleiades Staff, '22.
"Daddy Long Legs," '22.
Baseball, '21, '22.
"Stop Thief," '22.
Class Treasurer, '19.
President of Hi Y Club, '21, '22.
Football. Skeeterweiglits, '19, '21.
VVeelcly Pleiades Staff, '22.
' Tennis, '21. '22.
Boys' Tennis Manager, '21, '22,
Yell Leader, '22.
"Stop Thief," '22.
"Pierrot and Pierettef' '21.
fVVhittier High School, Ramona H1911
ALVA JOHNSON '
Football. Second Team, '20, '21,
Track, '21, '22.
Basketball, Second Team, '21,
Interclass Girls' Basketball,
"Enter the Hero," '21,
"Daddy Long Legs," '22.
Football, Second Team, '20, '2
"Stop Thief," '22.
Board of Commission, '22.
Assistant Cashier High
"Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary," '
"Pot Boilers," '21,
"Pierrot and Pierette," '21,
junior Carnival, '21.
Nominating Committee, '22.
Senior Class Secretary, '22.
Weekly Pleiades Staff, '22.
"Daddy Long Legs," '22.
"Stop Thief," '22.
folilillltblliii, New lNlexiu',7l.
Football, Skceterweights, '27
Senior Class President, '22
Nominating Committee, '22
Tennis, '21, '22
"Stop Thief," 'ZZ.
Football, '19, '20, '2l.
Basketball, '20, '21, '2Z.
Track, '21, '22,
Baseball, '19, '20, '21, '22.
Football Captain, '20.
Boys' Athletic Manager, '21.
Student Body President, '22.
Latin Club President, '21,
"Gypsy Rover, " '21.
"Chimes of Normandy," '22.
"Stop Thieff' '22.
4'Stop Thief," '22.
VVeekly Pleiades Staff, '22.
Football, Slceeterweights, '2l.
"Stop Thief," '22.
Girls' League Vaucleville, '22,
Hstop Thief," '22.
Football, Second Team. '21.
Junior Carnival, '21,
May Festival, '21.
Football, '18, '19, '20, '2l.
Football Captain, '21.
Basketball, '21, '22.
Track, '19, '20, '2l. '22,
Track Captain, '21.
Vice President Student Body. '22.
Football, Skeeterweghts, '19
Board of Control, '21.
Class Treasurer, '21,
"Pierr0t and Piercttcf' '2l.
Football. Second Team, '21.
"Sto Thief " '22
p , .
"Chimes of Normandy." '22.
Forensic, '19, '22.
Junior Carnival, '21.
Debating, '21, '22,
VVeekly Pleiadcs Staff, '22.
Forensic Manager, '22,
Josh and Snapshot Edito
gieiades Staff, '22.
Vice President Forum, '22,
Class Basketball, '21, '22.
Girls' Basketball, '22,
"Stop Thief," '22.
Junior Class Debating, '21,
Baseball. '20, '21.
Football, '21. '22.
Class President, '21.
Nominating Committee, 'f2l.
Boys' Athletic Manager, 122.
Class Treasurer, '19.
"Windmills of Hollandfl 'l9.
Girls' League Vaudeville, '20.
"The Family Doctorf' '20.
"Love Pirates of Hawaii," '20.
"Gypsy Rover," '21.
Girls, League Vice President, '2l.
Girls' League President, '22.
"Chimes of Normandy," '22.
"Stop Thief," '22,
May Fete,' 21.
Student Body Treasurer, '20.
Debating, '20, ,21, '22.
Secretary Debating Club, '2l.
President Forum, '22,
Assistant Business Manager Annual
Art Editor Annual Pleiades, '22,
"Daddy Long Legs," '22.
Class Will, '22.
Pep Committee, '22.
"Stop Thieffl '22.
Girls' League Cabinet. y22.
Girls' League Vaudeville, '22.
Baseball, '20, '21, '22,
Baseball Captain, l22.
Football, Skeeterweights. '19, '2l.
Weekly Pleiades Staff. '22.
Treasurer High School Bank, '2Z.
"Stop Thief," 'Z2.
Class Poet, '22.
Literary Editor Annu
al Plciarles. '22
VVcekly Pleiades Staff, '22,
T H Eonoiug STUBBLEFIELD
President of High School Bank, '22
"Pierrot and Pierettef' '21,
Debating, '21, '22.
Social Editor Animal Pleiades, '21
Girls' Lea ue Sccretar '22
g Y '
Girls' League District i Representa-
President Latin Club, 'Z2.
Class Basketball, '21,
Pep Committee, '20, '21,
Song Leader, '21,
Secretary Spanish Club, '21,
Senior Class Vice President, '22,
Girls' League Treasurer, '22,
Class Prophet, '22,
Cagfioon Editor Annual Pleiades, '21
Junior Carnival, '21,
Student Body Secretary, '22,
Girls' Baseball, '21,
Senior Girls' Basketball, '22,
Class Historian, '22,
Calendar Editor Annual Pleiades, '22,
Football, '20, '21,
Girls' League Cabinet, '22,
Tennis, '21, '22,
Nominating Committee, '22,
Junior Carnival, '21,
Track, '21, '22,
Track Captain, '22,
Hi Y President, '21,
Hi Y Vice President, '22,
Football, '21, '22,
Student Body Treasurer, '22,
VVeekly Pleiades Staff. '22,
Graduated in three years,
May Fete, '21,
junior Carnival, '21,
Football, Skeeterweigllts, '20,
VVeekly Pleiades Staff, '22,
Nominating Committee, '22, a
Subscription Mgr., Annual Pleiades
Spanish Play, '19,
"Gypsy Rover," '21,
"Chimes of Normandy," '22,
Football, Second Team, '22,
Basketball, Second Team." '21, '22,
Spanish Fiesta, '19,
twmly -n inf
It was a warm summer day, and I had decided to leave my peanut stand
to take a stroll along the Pike with my partner, Pearl Burris. The Vance
and Burris peanut stand had not had a rest for several weeks, so we both
felt greatly relieved. VVe brushed our teeth and sewed a button on our hats,
and started out. Each of us had fifty cents, our weekly earnings, and we
didnit care where we spent it. VVe were indeed feeling reckless on this par-
ticular afternoon. However, we couldn't decide just exactly how to spend
our money in order to get the most for it.
I had my hands full trying to keep Pearl from buying a rag doll. She
was also tempted by the merry-go-round and the race-through-the-clouds.
Finally we passed a little weird-looking shop with this sign on the window:
'fMl1e. Bielefeldt, Fortune Teller. Your past and future told for 50c." VVe
had known this celebrated young lady when we were in high school, so we
scraped off our shoes and entered.
We were standing there gazing at a life-size portrait of Mr. Plummer,
when a Hindoo servant entered, whom we recognized as Jim Hart. He was
so glad to see us that he fell on our necks and wept. We talked over old
times with him, and learned that Stanley Ipsen and Orie Dale had accepted
the position of scene-shifters in Alfred Kniss's new theatre. Both of these
boys took a course in this kind of work in college, and as they have a great
deal of dramatic ability, they have acquired a bit of wealth.
"By the way," jim said, "Carl Elder and Alice -Dales were the main stars
last night in the feature entitled, "The Bell Has Rungg Let's Have It Quiet."
This is Alice's debut in drama. She formerly played in two-reel comedies
opposite Ben Turpin. Carl acquired his experience while building scenery
at the studio lotf'
just then Mlle. Bielefeldt called to him to usher us in. She greeted us
quite pleasantly and invited us to brush off our skirts and sit on the Hoor.
Her room was decorated with tennis rackets and balls. Otherwise the gen-
eral effect was .Egyptian She asked us if there was anything in particular
that we wanted to know. VVe both answered that we should love to know
what all our old 1922 classmates were doing. She then went into a trance,
and acquired a perfectly blank expression, which reminded us of the times
in physiology when she would sit in a trance the whole period, with her face
absolutely devoid of any sign of intellect.
"Ah," she began, "I see Bill Rapp sitting in the office of his institution
for the feeble minded. He has given his life to this work ever since he was
cured in a similar institution. He has also written several novels about the
feeble-minded. Those who have been cured here to the extent of being able
to leave are: Roland Kroeger, Geneva Leach, Donald McLellan, and Mil-
dred johnson. All of these so-called ex-inmates have shown their gratitude
by becoming gardeners and janitors at the institution. There is also a gov-
ernment inspector there, Austin Gurley, who is looking about with a look of
suspicion on his physiognomy, as if he were searching for some relative.
"Harrison Acker is developing his voice by calling out stations on Ivan
Brownfield's big ocean liner. The latter makes yearly trips to Arizona, so
Harrison has a wonderful opportunity for seeing the rough life of the sea.
John Thuet is the captain of Ivan's big rowboat, and Ethel Dunham is the
cook. The daily meal consists of a bowl of beans, and an onion with bologna
"A crowd is gathered around Vera McAlister, who is doing a hula-hula
dance. Hugh Hampton, the wealthy shoe-string manufacturer, tosses her a
piece of gold without batting an eye. The crowd stares at him and gasps,
and he flees, trembling with stage fright.
"The next number on the program is a duet on the triangle and phono-
graph by Laurance Babize and Wilbur Page. The crowd seems more than
pleased with their excellent work. They recently got a rather long write-up
in the Brea Star, which slightly turned their heads, as the saying goes."
Mlle. Bielefeldt then turned to the business section of Placentia, now
the largest in the South, with the exception of Los Alimetos.
"Among the prominent business men heref' she said, "is Vernon Shep-
herd, the town barber, who has been in business for eight years and is still
using the same old razor. VVendell Irwin delivers hair nets for the McBride
and Sievers drug store. His means of conveyance is a 1743 model nag at-
tached to a trailer, and he gets over the ground quite rapidly, considering.
Percy Parker shines shoes-two for a nickel. Alice Fackelman, the village
cut-up, owns a hair-dressing parlor. They are patronized only by the high-
est class of people from all parts of the globe. Lorena King, the chiropodist,
is doing her best to restore the natural beauty to George Osborneys feet.
George has retired from business and has been at last accepted into society.
Frances Bliss is trying to get an order for her new cast-iron corn plasters.
"Julia Davis, mounted on a soap box on a busy corner in town, is preach-
ing on 'Homeless Airedale Relieff So plaintive has been her plea for assist-
ance that about three-fourths of the crowd have broken down in tears. On
the opposite corner is a suffragette gathering, in which Bernice Carlson and
Ruth Durkee are making most of the noise, endeavoring to maintain the
rights of their sex. These two, with julia across the street, sound like a
whole regiment of Italian vegetable peddlers. Nevertheless, they are win-
ning the public over to their side in a remarkable fashion."
The fortune teller, after a few moments of sanity, went into a second
trance, and the scene changed to a large university.
"This particular university," she said, "has won every football game it
has played for three years. Raymond Earle has held down his position as
draw-back for thirteen years now, and although he has to be pushed about
in a wheel chair, he still gets his man every time. Other members of the
team are: Virgil Shaw, fishing tackle, who has only three teeth left in his
headg Robert Goodwin, sway back, who makes a home run every quarterg
and john Morse, who plays half-feet. All are now World famous. Their
success is almost wholly due to the efforts of their splendid coach, Vernon
"Louis Matter and Keith Ford are now quite famous opera singers. The
ballads which they usually sing for their audiences are 'The Song of the
Tired Snake' and 'Locked in the Stable with the Sheep.'
"Edmund Canfield is a composer of classical music. He composes for
the bass drum and phonograph. Isabel Ginter, Rachel Brawley, and Park
Borden are also singing for phonograph records. Margaret Jones owns a
music store at Buena Park, and Leslie Kenney teaches canaries to sing with
more volume and expression."
Pearl and I were surprised to hear that so many of our former playmates
were musically inclined.
Mlle. Bielefeldt continued her story. "At the side of the state highway,
hidden in the brush, are the sheriffs, Harold Redelberger and Allen Yorba,
accompanied by the detectives, Theodore Stubbleiield and Virgil Stamps,
They are waiting for the noted highway robber, Crel Herman, and his pal,
"Presently the culprits are surrounded and taken before Judge Scharr,
who has just sentenced Ed Salter to ninety days in the county jail for big-
amy. Those serving on the jury are: Dorothy Dean, Lois Jacobs, Miriam
Davis, Neal Wells, Dwight Shepherd, and Merwin Wagner. They have all
acquired a very serious and refined look. Gilbert McDermont is the janitor
at the jail."
"Oh! I'm so glad!" Pearl said. "I always knew that boy would amount
to something if he only had a chance. His mother ought to be proud of him."
"Harold Twombly has managed to keep his job as warden here for
nearly a week now," Mlle. Bielefeldt continued. "Those who have recently
been sentenced to spend a few days here are: Mae Stogsdill, for touring
down the left side of the main street of Brea in her Rolls-Rough, Gertrude
Stephens, for selling the Blybach headache pills without a licenseg Esther
Sparks, for beating a mule, and Anna Vogan, the chiropractor, for not
having a license.
"Carrie Yorba is introducing new styles to New York society. Here,
also, Jimmie Holcomb is the matinee idol of the season, while all new York
marvels at the splendid work of the prima donna, Marjorie Travers.
'KThe Ziegfeld Follies are now owned and directed by Tom Yahiro. Some
of his leading belles are: Eleanor Warren, Agnes Troeller, Winifred Hutch-
inson, Gpal Brown, Etta Burnett, and Estella Reid.
"The Dewhirst and Warren Circus is now showing at a small city in
Siberia. Many of our former classmates have turned to this kind of Work in
order to earn a living. They received a brass medal from the King of the
Fiji Islands for their wonderful exhibition of talented animals and human
beings. Among those who lend their talents to the circus is Blythe Vaughan,
the elephant trainer. Miss Vaughan, it is said, is excellent at this work, hav-
ing had, as the eldest of the family, a great deal of valuable experience.
Julia Buckmaster plays the calliope. She acquired considerable experience
playing on the typewriter at school. She can play any piece with one hand.
Lucille Graham sticks her head in the lion's mouth. Clara Janeway is the
tight-rope walker and is now able to take three steps without losing her equili-
brium. Lucille Ball is the trapeze performer, who hangs by the nape of her
neck from the top of the tent, sending thrills down the backs of the on-
"Ruth Goodwin is now choir leader at San Quentin. All the choir is
arrayed in uniform dress, and the general effect is striking. Ellen Sells
teaches toe dancing here, and most of her pupils are about as graceful as a
"Frances Schultz, wearing her high rubber boots, is irrigating her annual
peanut crop. Nell Robertson is following close at her heels with a plow.
The two together have succeeded in producing a spineless peanut, which,
of course, took years of careful budding.
"Her next door neighbor, Amanda Newman, is teaching her pet ostrich
how to bow for company. NVhen one gets so high up in society, one must
teach etiquette to one's animals, but the ostrich is such a horribly ignorant
bird that she is compelled to spend all her time with these birds.
"Bonnie Meranda is now delivering mail to the inhabitants of Yorba
Linda. Edith Morgan, in the same village, is making horses' slippers at the
Yorba Linda Harness Shop, owned by Lucille Bush and Florence Chambers.
"Gladys Conn has won success by making cut-glass diamonds out of dis-
abled beer bottles. The profit she reaps is immense, and since she has be-
come so famous, Tiffany has been forced to go out of business.
"Dorothy King is making ukelele strings out of baling wire, an entire-
ly original invention, which greatly improves the sound of the instrument.
Their extensive sale throughout the country is largely due to the efforts of
Emma Dunn, agent for the genuine King Ukelele. Miss Dunn also gives
ukelele lessons to all the customers.
"Lucile Moore has stayed with the old F. U. H. S. and is teaching a
course in safe-crackng, something which has been greatly needed in the
school since the establishment of the high school bank. She and Mr.
Dysinger are now the greatest of pals."
"Oh my! How times have changed since father was a boy!" I sighed,
shaking my foot, which had gone to sleep.
"Well, as I was saying before,'l said Mlle. Bielefeldt, "Elizabeth Reese
is now the editor of the Whiz-Bang. She achieved literary fame in her
younger days when she used to write for the Weekly Pleiades. Her career
as josh editor of the Annual also helped her to succeed in securing such a
Wonderful position. All other magazines have given it up as useless to try
to compete with the monthly magazine that Miss Reese edits.
"Cynthia Shepherd is the chief window washer at the Norwalk insane
asylum. She has kept her position for eight or ten weeks now, and the
keeper hasnlt discovered anything wrong with her yet.
"Raymond Thompson is a missionary in Ethiopia, where he is attempt-
ing to teach the natives to speak Norwegian. Dorothy Wents is his private
secretary, and does her best to keep the women away from him. This is a
job which requires the efforts of more than one person. When he walks
down the street he has to have a body guard on each side of him to keep the
girls away. .
"Wilton Wagner, the famous scientist, is dissecting Maltese cats, trying
to find the backbone. Many an innocent little pussy has trembled speechless
before him as it realized its sad fate. Nevertheless, if he succeeds in his
experiment, it will be of great value to science, although he has now almost
exterminated the Maltese cat.
"Bill Montague is touring the country on a hand car, playing the part
of the villain in the play entitled, 'The Disabled Skeleton.'
"Elizabeth Bailey has spent her entire life trying to discover whether
we sprang from monkeys or from the precipice. She has not yet come to
any definite conclusioin about the matter, although she sits for hours arguing
with herself about it. 1
"Gretchen Wells has made herself well known throughout the country
by making pink satin boudoir caps for the soldiers of the Mexican army.
This has greatly increased the strength and vitality of the army. The Presi-
dent of Mexico, in return, sent her an informal photograph of himself.
"Therel I think that just about covers the 1922 class, does it not?"
asked Mlle. Bielefeldt. ,
"Why, yes-no, there is one more, that young Hawkins girl. I don't
believe you've told us about Reva yetf' we answered.
"Hers is a sad tale," said the fortune-teller, acquiring a pained expres-
sion. "She was put in jail just three weeks ago for trying to sell the navy."
We then jumped up from the floor where we had been sitting, and
thanked Mlle. Bielefeldt for the valuable information about our former play-
mates. We kissed our fifty cents good-bye and handed it to the fortune-
teller. Grabbing our hats, we hurried from the shop before she could have
time to discover that our money was counterfeit.
MAE VANCE, '2Z.
THE SENIOR CLASS WILL
To whom it may concern:
We, the members of the Senior class of 1922, realizing that our days
within F. U. I-I. S. are numbered, have carefully gone over the list of our
mental inferiors and have found the junior class members to be in most
need of our superior accomplishments. This discovery was somewhat of a
surprise to some of us, for we had always thought a few fonly a fewl of the
faculty members to be in most want. . Very calmly and deliberately we have
distributed our earthly possessions among the needy. We believe that
under the guidance of the Ubrainy few" we may safely entrust to the poor a
portion of our good common sense, which we as a class have displayed
throughout these four years.
And to those individuals whose cases require special attention and con-
sideration we note the following bequests:
I, Hazel Scharr, do leave to Edith Meiser my job as guardian angel of
I, Raymond Thompson, hereby bequeath my permanent wave to Mary
Abbot, that she may be saved the expense of buying curls.
I, Edith Morgan, bequeath my surplus avoirdupois to Ray Hancock.
I, Eleanor VVarren, after reviewing my numerous possessions, have de-
cided to leave the tennis courts on which I have lost for four years to Vera
EI, Jimmie Hart, leave my vocabulary of dignified swear words to my
friend, Ed. Sullivan.
I. Dorothy Wents, wish to leave to Melvin Isbell something he is really
in need of, my modest and retiring ways.
I, Marjorie Travers, do leave my habit of debating with Mr. Dysinger
over the question, "Should boys wear side burns," to Lee O'Kelly.
We, Lorena King and Betty Reese, leave our latest book on "Woman
Suffrage" to Robert Cooke.
I, Ed Salter, leave my only weapon of defense, my safety razor, to Bob
I, Duke Osborne, solemnly bequeath my kid curlers to Billy Sharp.
I, Pearl Burris, do leave my manly bass voice to Ted Shipkey, knowing
he will need it in calling signals next year in football.
I, Bernice Carlson, knowing that with the departure of the Senior class
the girls' basket-ball team will be rather weakened, bequeath my strength
and ability in basket-ball to Grace Elder.
We, Vera McAlister and Percy Parker, tearfully bequeath our audit-
orium seats in row twenty-eight to Elba and Oral. VVe're sorry, but they
are the neaest together that we could find.
I, Lucille Graham, bequeath to Cornelia Mitchell my ten dollar national
I, Harrison Acker, leave my beauty secrets to Fern Geisinger, wishing
her better luck than I have had.
We, Alice Fackelman and Vernon Grifhn, bequeath our remarkable
ability in "getting 'em easy and dropping 'em hard" to Albert White.
I, Bill Montaguey do hereby leave my fondness for girls to Louis
Kraemer, knowing he will need it in order to escape bachelorhood.
I, Mae Stogsdill, do bequeath my headlight to Dora Nelle Adams.
After three years of scientific study of brains, I, Estella Reid, have de-
cided to leave my brain power to Keith Morse. '
I, Windy Irwin, hereby leave my ambition to be leading man in a play
to Jean Arroues. '
.. I, Johnny Thuet, leave my melodious voice to Sylvia Gladstone, pro-
vided she wlll not use it in the dry weather, as the heat weakens it.
I, Miriam Davis, leave to Dorris Bayes my powerful baseball wing.
I, Gertrude Stephens, not knowing for certain whether there are boys
in the next world, leave to Dolly Fitzsimmons my vampy eyes.
VVe, Leslie Kenney and Allen Yorba, leave our track suits to Tom Nel-
son. They can be remodeled if found too small.
I. Ruth Durkee, bequeath my much envied seat beside Mr. Askin in
drama class to Johanna Wichers.
I, Bill McBride, do hereby leave my job as chief cook and bottle washer
in the "caf" to Clark Lutschg.
I, Orie Dale, do leave my accomplishment of balancing on one leg of a
chair to Chuck Robinson, to be practiced only in the social problems class.
I, Mildred Johnson, do bequeath my medal for long distance vamping
to Reba Faris.
I, Margaret Jones, realizing that I must look on life more seriously,
leave to Alex. Fader my frivolous ways.
I, Wilbur Page, bequeath my broom and dust pan to Maynard Scribner.
I, Rachel Brawley, apprehending certain dangers in the future from
which I might not recuperate, do hereby leave to Clayton Robb my wonder-
ful hold over the faculty.
I, Florence Robison, believing my life to be slowly ebbing away, will
write my last will and testament. To Elsie Smith, I leave my habit of at-
tempting to run the class meeting.
I, Lucile Moore, realizing that the end is drawing near, do hereby leave
my wonderful talent of making love on the stage to Merrill Gregory. Ex-
perience is the spice of life, Greg.
I, Isabel Ginter, leave my talent for tickling the ivories to Josephine
I, Dwight Shepherd, hereby bequeath my famous "stay-comb" to Henry
We, Mae Vance and Blythe Vaughan, leave our dignity and quietness
to Jerry Jenks.
I, Elizabeteh Bailey, do bequeath my collection of sweaters to Olive
I, Johnny Morse, leave my sweet, wholesome disposition to Miss Bate.
We, Ethel Dunham and Amanda Newman, do bequeath our mutual am-
bition to get E in everything we can to Nellie Shepherd.
J I, Honey Earle, will bequeath to "Ma Shepardsonu a photograph of my-
self taken at the age of six months, which I have had enlarged and hung in
the study hall.
I, Evelyn Bielefeldt, knowing I will not be able to set my lamps on my
dear teachers again, leave my goggles to John Wents.
I, Lucille Bush, do hereby leave my gracefulness to my rival, Leon
I, Laurance Babize, bequeath the remains of the piano in the choral hall
to Verne McDermont. Treat it kindly, Verne.
We, Ellen Sells and Gretchen Wells, confident that we will remain
man-haters forever, have decided to leave all of our affection for the boys to
I, Bill Sievers, leave my everlasting smile to Bill Fahs. It's wonderful
how the girls fall for it.
We, Frances Schultz and Reva Hawkins, bequeath all the chicken bones,
skulls, and other implements used in the study of physiology to Edna Yaeger.
I, Paul Dewhirst, on the 27th day of June do bequeath to Jimmie Gar-
diner by favorite pink shirt to be added to his famous collection.
I, Carrie Yorba, do leave to Margaret Vtfents my spit curl, but with
her brother I can never part.
I, Bill Rapp, leave my dainty white satin slippers to Fred Hezmalhalch.
I, Agnes T-roeller, do leave to Helen Thompson my latest essay on "The
Logical and Systematic VVay of Drinking Soup."
I, Merwin VVagner, leave all my girls to Keith Coffey, provided he
doesn't ask them all for a date the same night.
I, Ivan Brownfield, bequeath my talkative nature and terrible temper to
I. Opal Brown, do hereby leave my long-looked-for diamond ring, which
rests upon the third finger of my left hand, to Hester Jaynes.
I, Geneva Leach, do bequeath my midnight tresses to Delta Pendleton.
I, Jimmie Holcomb, leave my motto, "Eat and grow thin," to Margaret
I, Theodore Stubbleheld, leave all the tennis balls I have lost to any
Junior who can find them.
I, Lois Jacobs, bequeath my remarkable conduct in class to Lee Ellis.
-I, Neal VVells, solemnly bequeath to Clarence Jackson my office as a
Unlted States Senator, because my dad wants me to be President of the
After racking my one brain about, I, Etta Burnett, have decided to leave
my dimple to Bill Travers, so his physiognomy will be balanced.
I, Alva Johnson, hereby bequeath my football shoes to Amos Travis, to
be honored and cherished throughout football season.
I, Winifred Hutchinson, regretfully leave Calvin in care of Ruth Peschel.
CHandle with care.j
I, Bob Goodwin, do bequeath my spirit of impartiality towards fair
damsels in general to Chuck Robinson.
We, Stanley Ipsen and Don McLellan, bequeath the substantial sum of
20 cents, which we have deposited in the bank and which is drawing four per
cent interest, to Bob Stahler, to be received at the age of sweet sixteen.
I, Florence Chambers, leave my athletic ability to Katllryne Bryan.
I, Tom Warren, bequeath what money I haven't squandered out of the
student body treasury to Stanley Strain.
I, Dorothy V. King, bequeath my ability for kiddiing along all the
teachers but Miss Rumsey to Elzo Smith, and I wish him good luck with
I, Virgil Stamps, leave my talent for remembering my botany lesson
until I get nearly to class to my friend and fellow sufferer, Helen Landreth.
We, Vernon Shepherd and Harold Redelberger, leave our wild ways to
I, Carl Elder, leave my clever remarks on the weather to Fannie
I, Lucille Ball, leave my love for Mr. Redfern, the rest of the office force,
and the Board of Control to John Wents.
I, Alice Dales, leave my famous essay on "Love at First Sight" to Fern
I, Mabel Blybach, being in sound mind but expecting to leave this world
soon, bequeath all my earthly possessions and habits as follows: To Fern
Canfield, I leave my ungovernable fondness for garlic, and to Don Batchman,
my winning smiles.
I, Julia Davis, one of the magnanimous seniors, leave my peroxide curls
to Gladys Oglesby.
I, Frances Bliss, bequeath my position on the Board of Control to any
Junior who doesn't talk in assembly or flip pennies on Sunday.
I, Hugh Hampton, leave my collection of girls' silk handkerchiefs to
Adrian Marks. Gust a little advice. You had better pin them in.j
I, Park Borden, bequeath my quiet, modest manners to Clarence Michael.
It might help in making a hit with some bob-haired damsel.
I, Nell Robertson, do leave my mysterious '20 football sweater to Zelma
Stratton. Moreover, if she can discover the owner, she may have him too.
I, Emma Dunn, do leave my so-called innocent glances, which I cast
upon a chosen few, to Zada Smith.
I, Roland Kroeger, bequeath my freckles, which make me so attractive,
to Myrtle Annin.
I, Gladys Conn, leave my recipe for getting and staying thin to Fern
. I, Gil McDermont, leave my number ll Sunday shoes to Douglas Davis.
Fearing they would be too small, I have had them stretched.
I, Mike Twombly, have considered and reconsidered leaving any of
my priceless heirlooms to any one, but after sixty-seven years spent in
struggling with the problem, I have decided to leave my wonderful blonde
hair to Merle Dunbar. . ,
I, Tom Yahiro, leave my fascinating disposition to Dorothy Abbott.
We, Austin Gurley and Orel Herman, do bequeath our wonderful
dramatic talent to Mark Banks. It takes artistic persons Qlike usb to make
a success, and we are sure he can do it also.
I, Bonnie Meranda, leave my large elastic eyes and my exalted eyebrows
to Dorothy Glenn.
I, Louis Matter-ahem l-President, solemnly bequeath my job as Presi-
dent of the Senior class to any saphead who will take it.
We, Dorothy Dean and Ruth Goodwin, bequeath our graduation dip-
lomas to Bransford Thompson and Ruby Watkins, so each will be sure of
I, Alfred Kniss, leave my popularity with the girls to Theron Wilson.
I, Anna Vogan, bequeath my color blindness to Miss Hinkle, so she
will be unable to detect the beauty of some of our color schemes.
I, Edmund Canfield, do hereby leave my country estate, city home, two
yachts, three airships, and my palace on the Ganges River to Faye Lindsey,
that is-when I get them.
I, Esther Sparks, do bequeath my partnership with Miss Bate in the
library to Lillian Hezmalhalch. '
I, julia Buckmaster, do bequeath my sophistication to Eugene Hale.
I, Clara Janeway, do hereby leave my profound mind and serious de-
meanor to Zella Vaughan.
We, Wilton Wagner and Virgil Shaw, do hereby leave our sensible ways
to Johanna Wichers.
VVe hope the juniors and faculty members will appreciate these small
tokens. We have seen many people like them who are not exactly unbal-
anced or deficient mentally, but who do not comprehend the problems of
life, and it was only our kindness that prompted us to leave any of.our
valuable belongings, heirlooms, and talents to them.
We are now preparing to leave you, comrades. If you see any of the
girls making pongee handkerchciefs, you will know what they are intended
for. The old saying, "Laugh and the world laughs with you: weep and
you weep alone," does not prove to be the rule in this case. There will be
many a teary eye and faltering footstep when the Final day for parting
from this noble institution arrives. But when we consider and modestly
admit that our intelligence has mounted to a level that surpasses all under-
standing, we brace up, wipe away our tears, and march forth to conquer the
world as we know no other Senior class has ever done.
The world will little know nor long remember what other Senior
classes have done here, but it will never forget what we did here. fApol-
ogies to Mr. Lincoln.j
The study hall, that holds such fond memories, now mingled with sad-
ness and regret, will never be the same. The only remnant which remains
to cheer up the heavy hearts of our unfortunate comrades is the childish but
innocent face of Honey Earle, smiling down upon his little schoolmates
and encouraging and leading them on, as does a guiding star, to as worthy
an end as I-Ioney himself has attained.
And now we will all remove our hats and national bobs in conclusion
to this will and testament, realizing with all seriousness we have come to
the parting of the ways. And so we have come, we have seen, and we have
CYNTHIA SHEPHERD, '22,
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
Once upon a time Cas, of course, all good stories beginj some green-
looking things, commonly called scrubs, who had been thought to be intelli-
gent enough to graduate from the grades, entered F. U. H. S.
We were they. We thought we knew a great deal, but it
didn't take long for us to find we knew-well, not very much,
A year later we had become Sophs. And
we thought it perfectly natural to look down
on the Freshmen, as if we had never been so
lowly. We had the big-head, just as every
class before us had. No, there is no use deny-
ing it. The school couldn't run without us.
After another year of trying to use those
things some people call brains we had found ourselves an-
other step higher on the ladder of knowledge-we were
This last year has been rather a momentous one. VVe
sold ice-cream and candy at all of the important football
games. It swelled our pocket-book a little.
Oh, yes, we had some picnic, too. VVent to Baldy, and--
say, but there was surely some snow. The Seniors were
there also, and we settled our little differences with a few
snowballs. You ought to have seen their faces when we got
through washing them-all blushing, "doncha know." Ran
onto a bunch of scrubs from Covina High. We surely pep-
pered them-you bet we did! They'll remember us for a
We had to raise heaps of money for the Junior-Senior
reception, so after racking our fruitful
brains-ahem !-for some possible means,
we engaged the Suwanee Singers to give
. . ,,
Ns K .
. , .
I u If
a program. The whole class was behind H I l
the undertaking, so, of course, it was one -'-Q
grand success. VVe had the largest crowd 'ff
the auditorium had held for a long time. GM ,Wg
1 1' ' ' X fig" --S
The junior-Senior reception was cer- A if NS
tainly a triumph this year. We used the 'ia'lf'fEQu71'E'
Fine new cafeteria building, made it into
the good ship "Aloha," had it all deco-
rated with our colors, and put on some show, l'll say. Music ft la Radio,
and even down to the ice-cream and cake.
You bet it was the best reception
ever held in this school. l'll admit we had to go some to beat last year's, but
it takes us to get up a real doings-eh, what? If you don't believe it, just
watch our smoke.
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
On the never-to-be-forgotten day, September 13, 1920, the largest class
of Freshmen ever known to F. U. H. S. entered into those vast portals of
knowledge. Of course we wished to carry out all the school's traditions as
well as possible, so we acted terribly green, though none of us really was.
But were we good actors? just ask the class of '23.
At the Freshman reception the rest of the school really treated us like
human beings, and from then on we began to to feel a lttle bit more like
regular high school students.
When the basket-ball season came on, we won the girls' inter-class
championship. Our two forwards, Emma johnson and Grace Elder, made
the school basket-ball team and won their sweaters, so, you see, we weren't
really so bad after all.
Towards the end of the year our supposed greenness wore off, and our
wonderful intelligence began to show through, but by the time we thought
it proper to allow this, our dearly-beloved, though sorely-tried teachers
had already packed their trunks in order to go to some summer resort to
take the rest cure after enduring a year of our foolishness.
When school opened this year, we, the lordly Sophomores, proudly
entered, firmly resolved that we would do everything to the Freshmen that
we had expected the Sophs to do to us. When we looked upon their foolish-
ness and greenness, however, we decided that they deserved pity rather
than persecution, so we left them alone.
Oh, joybellsl Will any of us ever forget the good time we had at Mt.
Baldy when we went on our picnic? Even though those of us who went on
the truck did nearly freeze to death, we would have done the same thing
over again the next Saturday if we could have had the good time that went
The Sophomores did a great deal toward helping our memorable Good
English Week to be a success by writing letters, poems, and essays, and
by giving speeches.
With one exception the girls, basket-ball team was made up of Sopho-
mores this year. Needless to say, we won the interclass championship again.
We've all been studying hard UD, and so we hope that when we come
back to dear old F. U. H. S. again next year we shall be JUNIORSl
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
A NEW DISCOVERY
A scientist, Mr. Golla, had taken a government position at a lookout
tower on Mount Lowe so that in his spare time he might look down on the
surrounding valley and study human beings through his magic crystal.
On September 12, 1921, as he chanced to be looking over Orange County
with his crystal, he noticed that in the vicinity ofthe Fullerton Union High
School, there were some very strange "green" looking creatures running
back and forth over the grounds in a peculiar manner. He straightway
sent a wireless to Mr. Plummer, the principal, informing him that he had
some wonderful specimens of a new kind on his campus and advising him to
give them the utmost care and to treat them with great courtesy.
Mr. Plummer, wishing to carry out his advice, gave the green creatures,
whom others had already named "Freshies," the front seats of the auditorium
so that they might hear everything and thus enlarge their small brains,
which gave promise of so brilliant a future. The rest of the school looked
on enviously, because the strangers had been given this place of honor, but
when they heard the "Freshies" yell, they decided to say nothing.
Not many days passed before these new specimens, wishing to organize
themselves for protection, assembled in the school auditorium to elect their
leaders. . Some of the teachers were present to act as guardian angels over
them. They elected as president Lee O'Kellyg as vice president, Frank
Bradfordg as treasurer, lona Bielefeldtg and as secretary, Velma Churchill.
Raymond Winger and Zella Vaughan were elected as yell leaders.
One autumn day each large "VVhite" sister decided to adopt a "Green"
girl for her "Little Sister,', that she might give her great care and help her
in her studies. To celebrate this adoption, they met them out on the lawn
and took them to the park, where the "Little Sisters" learned that their
"Big Sisters" weren't so very different from them, and where they were
given a wonderful time.
At last the school, wishing to give the "Green" race a real good time and
let them know that they were glad to have them in the school, decided to
hold a reception in their honor. lt was to be a masquerade. The "Greenies"
were glad of this, because their masks would cover ther countenances and
make them equal to the "Whitel' race. The "W'hites" gave them a wonderful
grown-up party and very nice refreshments. The "Greenies" went home
much pleased, feeling that the "VVhites', weren't so bad after all.
After the reception the "Greenies" felt that they must try to show the
school how much they appreciated their kindness, so they proceeded to win
honors in scholarship, tennis, baseball, and debating. lLVCI1hlJI'Z1Ilg'C fell
before our debaters.
The scientist had watched all of the proceedings of this race for nine
long months after his discovery, when lo! the green lace disappeared. They
were gone for three months, and when they did come back thy seemed
"White." But now who should appear but another green race!
The scientist watched each new race every year, but it seemed to him
that the one which appeared in 1921 was the most intelligent looking of any.
AN ITA STONE, 'Z5.
THE 1922 AUTOMOBILE EXHIBIT
In his teens
Seen in 1835
It's a UD
Short and sweet
Most a man
Still in curls
In cute stage
just a kid
Merely a child
Old as Santa
Cute and cunning
Past first grade
Relic of past
AWARDED MEDAL FOR
Near the "eats"
Near the music
On the road
In fairy books
In the car
In the bus
Board of Control
To one side
With a ball
On her feet
The right place
At the show
Near the bunch
In the shop
Never the same
Near music -
In the serpentine
Age of innocence
Still in curls
The new style
First long pants
Young and pretty
Most a lady
Old and cranky
Short and sweet
A recent discovery
Civil War veteran
Not a voter
Vamping P. P.
Using t'Freck1e Off"
With the bat
With the girls
In front of him
Near the store
In a book
On the job
On the road
At the table
Ask the girls
Same as P. P.
In drug store
In swing alone?
On the lawn
In his flivver
On her porch
On the go
On the steps
In the gym
With her friends
On J. C. steps
A current event
Out of date
Ask his dad
Young as ever
Age of blushing
Young and foolish
Almost of age
Old as the hills
A 1919 model
Hard to, tell
Found in curio shop
Lack of brains
Tending to business
Times' beauty contest
THE OPENING OF THE FAIRY GATE
Time passed thro' the fairy gate
And this is what she said:
Beauty lives forever, beauty is not dead.
In locker room
In the cafe
Near "Jim" dandy
In the car
Around the girls
In the parlor
On wrong side
With his dinner
On athletic field
Away from boys
VVith the money
The Senior dramatics class has for some time past put on two perform-
ances, the mid-year and the june play. This year, owing to the growth of
the school and to the greater interest in drama work, two Senior dramatics
classes were formed from those enrolled.
Under the skillful leadership of Thomas Askin, head of the oral arts
department, two casts, one from each class, staged in March the farce-com-
edy, "Stop Thieff' Competition between the casts was very keen, but the
members of the school and the community will long remember the laughs
they enjoyed and the fininshed way in which the play was presented, regard-
less of which cast they saw.
It was the cooperation of the entire class with Thomas Askin, the
director, and with the casts that made this year's Senior mid-year play one of
the best ever staged in our school.
The two casts for "Stop Thief" were as follows:
Mr. Carr frather absent-mindedj ........... Raymond Earle, Orel Herman
Mrs. Carr fhis wife, slightly deafj .... .... N ell Robertson, Lorena King
Madge Carr fa daughter, the bridej . . . . . . Lucille Graham, Dorothy King
Joan Carr fanother daughterj ....... . .. Ethel Dunham, Lucile Moore
Caroline Carr fyoungest daughterj ......... Isabel Ginter, Frances Schultz
Nelle Jones fthe new maid, a crookj ...... Cynthia Shepherd, Pearl Burris
Jack Doogan fher sweetheart, a crookj, Merrill Gregory, William Montague
James Cluny fthe bridegroomj ........... Hugh Hampton, Austin Gurley
Dr. Willoughby fhis best friendj ....... Robert Goodwin, William Sievers
Joe Thompson fa detectivej ...... VVilliam McBride, Gilbert McDermont
Rev. Dr. Spelain fthe ministerj .... VVilliam Rapp, Donald McLellan
Mr. Iamisonf a brokerj ......... .... G eorge Osborne, Wendell Irwin
Sergeant OlMallery .. . . .................... Allen Yorba
Officer O'Clancy ....... Ed. Salter
Olnhcer O'Brien ................ . .,...................... Harrison Acker
Another dramatic event which occurs yearly is the presentation of
short plays in assemblies by the advanced oral English class under Miss
Marion Helm. The class was working on its plays at the time the Annual
went to press. Judging by Miss Helm's success in the past with the plays
which she has directed, it is safe to record here that the plays given by this
year's class were well presented.
The most noted special dramatic work of this year was the staging of
the dramatization of Jean Websterls famous story, "Daddy Long Legs,"
under the auspices of the Girls' League.. To Miss Anita Shepardson we Owe
the incentive' to produce this play, for it was through her untiring efforts
that the manuscript was secured. This year for the first time it was sent
out to amateurs, and because of Miss Shepardson's interest the Girls' League
secured it. Under the direction of Miss Marion Helm and by a special cast
selected from try-outs open to all members of the student body, "Daddy
Long Legs" was made one of the biggest and best dramatic events of the
The cast for "Daddy Long Legsl' was as follows:
Loreta ..... .. Reva Hawkins
Sadie Kate . .. Geraldine Jenks
Gladiola .... ......... F ern Keller
Mamie .......... .. Margaret Bloodgood
Freddie Perkins ...... Eugene Hale
Other Orphans: 1
Hazel Nay, Pauline Knapp, Dorothy Salter, Frances Rhynalds, Raymond
VVinger, Clarence Hough.
Mrs. Lippett Qmatron of orphanagej .............. . . . Mildred Johnson
Judy Abbott ...................... .... R uth Durkee
Miss Pritchard Qtrusteej .. .. Lorena King
Cyrus Myer Qtrusteej .... . .. Calvin Shores
Jervis Pendleton ........ . . . Robert Stahler
Abner Parsons ftrusteej .. .... Wendell Irwin
Sallie McBride .......... .... L orena Dabbs
Julia Pendleton Cynthia Shepherd
Mrs. Pendleton Faye Lindsey
Jimmie McBride . . . Raymond Earle
Mrs. Demple . . . ... . . . Mabel Blybach
Carrie fa maidj .................... ..... F ern Keller
Griggs Csecretary to Mr. Pendletonj .... Wendell Irwin
NValters Cbutlerj .................... Calvin Shores
In June the following cast will present "Little Women," the last of the
Senior class plays:
Marmee ......... Dorothy Dean
Jo ..... .. Lorena King
Amy .... ...... R uth Durkee
Beth .... Cynthia Shepherd
Aunt March .... ....
. . . . . Gilbert McDermont
Mr. March ...... ....... L ouis Matter
Mr. Lawrence ........................................ Donald McLellan
This play, we feel sure, will bring to a Fitting close a year of outstanding
Today I found a grass-grown grave, and read
The rain-worn name upon the leaning stone:
And felt, with sudden awe, the years long sped
O'er the dead face of her laid there alone.
And I forgot that on another day
Some stranger soul may read the far-fled year
Above my face, and in the silence say,-
"Long hath he lain beneath the cypress here !"
-Richard Warner Borst
From "The Bellman Book of Verse."
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The growth of the vocal department this year in efficiency and numbers
has kept pace with the rapid growth of the school as a whole. The depart-
ment has taken care of more students in glee clubs and individual lesson
groups, has served more interests and needs, both among the students and
in the community, than at any previous time.
The glee clubs and soloists have appeared throughout the year before
practically all the civic and social organizations in this district and before
many in other towns.- The program prepared for the Southern California
Teachers' Institute at the Philharmonic Auditorium in Los Angeles was can-
celled at the last moment on account of the Hooded condition of the rivers,
which endangered transportation.
On account of the size of the glee clubs, some of the program work had
to be given by smaller groups. Two of the most popular numbers of that
kind were the "Little Urphan Annie" chorus staged between the acts of
"Daddy Long Legsf' and the '4Tea-Cup Girl" skit with Perry Callaham as
soloist and Julia Davis, Reva Hawkins, Edith Meiser, Ruth Goodwin, Julia
Culp, Frances Schultz, Miriam Davis, and Fern Keller as the Chinese girls.
The opera, which is staged annually, creates the widest interest of any
activity in the music department and to a great extent represents the vocal
work at its best. Miss Helen VVishard this year produced the "Chimes of
Normandy," the three-act comic opera by Planquette. The splendid talent
in the leading parts and the unusual dramatic ability shown in the chorus
work made this difficult opera the most successful yet staged.
The number in the cast, sixty-five, made it impossible to give it in places
other than Fullerton.
The cast for the opera was as follows:
Serpolette-The good-for-nothing ....... .. Sylvia Gladstone
Germaine-The lost marchioness ...... Julia Culp
Jeanne ...... . .. Reva Hawkins
Manette .... .. Frances Schultz
Suzanne .... ....... V enita Robb
Gertrude .... .... Ruth Peschel
Henri--Marquis of Corneville .... .... R obert Goodwin
Jean Grenicheaux-A Fisherman Perry Callaham
Gaspard-A miser ............ .. William Rapp
The Bailli ....... .... L aurance Babize
Notary .... Gilbert McDermont
fi f t y-seven
Chorus of Village Girls
Edna May Kimber
Chorus of Coachmen and Sailors:
Harold Cobb Gilbert McDermont Robert Stahler
VVendell Irwin Virgil Shaw Harold Stahler
Tom Kinney Elzo Smith Allen Yorba
Accompanist .........,................................... 1 Hattie Conn
The scope of activities of the department is as varied as the different
musical interests represented in the classes. Music in one's life holds an im-
portant place in the growth of ideals and in the development and inspiration
of every-day life. Music appeals to the intellect and emotions. Its appeal
is universal and is like the influence of good or bad companions. The work
here tries to bring to the students the love for and appreciation of the kind
of music which will lead them to better and higher ideals in all their lines
of activities, which will give a chance for self-expression, and also the
ability to give pleasure and entertainment to others. Those who show par-
ticular talent receive more intensive instruction in individual lessons. Learn
to cultivated the best instincts within, and the progress will continue and al-
ways grow toward the right goal. L
Up, up ye sleeping flowers,
Ye dreamersiof dead hours,
Arise, for spring is here!
Make sweet the way and clear.
Our lovely Lady May
Comesthrough the gates to-day.
Leap up! make sweet the way.
Spring time is near.
FULLERTON UNION HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
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FULLERTON UNION HIGH SCHOOL BAND
FULLERTON HIGH SCHOOL BAND
The Fullerton High School band is a distinct achievement for this
year's work. It is the first Fullerton High School band. The responsibility
of creating the band was given to Harold Walberg, head of the music de-
partment, and how well he has succeeded the band proudly testifies, as it
marches around the school campus, leads a rally parade through the city,
gives a snappy assembly program, or plays to inspire the Fullerton ath-
letes to victory.
Much praise is due the members of the band for their regular work.
Twenty-minute rehearsals have been held four times weekly. The study has
been systematic. Five minutes of each rehearsal have been devoted to
scales and technique, and the remainder of the time to pieces. This kind of
practice has shown to splendid effect whenever the band has played.
Vtforking together, working hard, and working with fine enthusiasm
has been the motto of the leader and of every member of the band.
Elzo Smith William Rapp
Earl Kent Hansel Carter
Jessie Scribner Maynard Scribner
Emmet Pike Clarinets
Roland Kroeger Wilson Rowe
Edward Kroeger Lester Schofield
Alto Horn Saxophones
VVilliam Fiscus Robert Goodwin
Baritones Leland Green
Charles Rapp Drums
Robert Dowlng Austin Gurley
David Goodwin Vincent Velasco
Tuba Orie Dale
Harold VValberg, Conductor
December 16, 1921 Assembly program
February 19, 1922 Rialto Theater
February 22, 1922 Concert assembly program
March 20, 1922 Big rally parade through Fullerton
March 28, 1922 Big rally in auditorium
Six appearances scheduled as Pleiades goes to press.
FULLERTON HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
Service to the school and community has been the accomplishment of
the music department of the Fullerton High School and Junior College. The
orchestra, under the direction of Harold Walberg, head of the music depart-
ment, has done much to attract the interest of the public at large to the fine
activities of Fullerton High School and junior College. The orchestra of the
season 1921-22 is the largest and most efficient in the history of Fullerton
High School. Most of the members have had previous orchestral experience.
This gives an orchestral solidity rarely found in high school orchestras. The
class of music played has always been of the very highest type. The splen-
did musicianship and endless enthusiasm of the director, Harold VValberg,
has always been manifest at all orchestral appearances. Mr. W'alberg has
given, besides orchestral routine, training and opportunity of leadership to
the members of the orchestra, with the result that Gilbert Mcflermont and
Ted Corcoran on a number of occasions have publicly conducted the or-
chestra with marked success.
First Violins Clarinets
Gilbert McDermont Wilson Rowe
Gladys Conn . Lester Schofield
V enita Robb Saxophones
Gertrude Wichers Robert Goodwin
Mark Banks Leland Green
Clayton Robb Cornets
Louise Nichols Elzo Smith
Regena Sieber Allen Yorba
Second Violins Maynard Scribner
Everett Kent Helen Dressel
Charles Rapp Earl Kent
Helen Langham Trombones
Herman Thompson William Rapp
Ralph West Hansel Carter
Agnes Troeller Tuba
Viola Melvin Isbell
Fern Canfield Bass Viol
Cello Catherine Gurley
Merton Harlow Drums
Piano Austin Gurley
September 25, 1921
October 3, 1921
October 7, 1921
November 21, 1921
November 23, 1921
January 13, 1922
January 20, 1922
january 24, 1922
January 27, 1922
February 22, 1922
February 24, 1922
March 13, 1922
March 23, 25, 1922
P. T. A., Yorba Linda
Farm Center, Fullerton
Fullerton Ebell reception
Opening domestic science building
Fullerton Board of Trade
Program for Orange County Teachers
Institute, Santa Ana
Ebell plays, Fullerton
Ebell plays, Placentia
J. C. plays,
Program in assembly
High School opera, Fullerton
Farm Center, Buena Park
Senior plays, Fullerton
arances as Pleiades goes to press.
Debating at Fullerton has been a success this year, for although we drew
but a third place in our league, the real measure of success is the enthusiasm
which is displayed. Our debaters showed their loyalty to the school by en-
tering into the debates, even when they needed all of their time for their
school work, so we should all give them the credit that is due them.
Much credit is also due our coach, Mr. Dysinger, for he worked hard
and rendered our debaters much valuable aid.
First League Debates
Anaheim vs. Fullerton
The first debate of the school year was with Anaheim at Fullerton. The
question for debate was, "Resolved: That an immediate reduction of arma-
ments is imperative for the future welfare of the worldf' Fullerton, which
upheld the affirmative side of the question, was represented by Marjorie
Travers and Alfred Knight.
Qur debaters had a line of argument that gave us the advantage from
the first, and although the issue was hotly contested from start to finish, the
judges were firmly convinced of the superiority of Fullerton's debaters, for
their decision was rendered 3 to 0 in favor of Fullerton.
Fullerton vs. Huntington Beach
On the same day Fullerton's affirmative team debated Anaheim at Ful-
lerton, the negative team debated Huntington Beach at Huntington Beach
on the same question of disarmament, Fullerton being represented by Eliza-
beth Reese and Virgil Shaw. Our debaters seemed to have a slight advan-
tage, for their line of argument refuted every statement that the affirmative
advanced. However, all the judges could not see the question from our point
of view, for when the decisions came in, they stood 2 to l in favor of the
Second League Debates
The Fullerton vs. Santa Ana Debate
The second debate of the school year was with Santa Ana at Fullerton.
The question for debate was, "Resolved: That federal courts should be es-
tablished with compulsory powers to settle disputes between capital and
labor." Fullerton upheld the question and was represented by Alfred Knight
and Virgil Shaw. The decision was rendered 3 to 0 in favor of our op-
' The Fullerton vs. Orange Debate
While the Fullerton-Santa Ana debate was going on in the auditorium,
Fullerton's negative team was debating Orange in the study hall, due to the
closing of school at Orange.
In this debate the same question of federal board courts was discussed,
Fullerton being represented by Florence Schofield and Elizabeth Reese.
The two girls who debated for Fullerton showed their superiority from
the first. Our opponents came back in a strong manner, but they fought a
losing fight. Fullerton had the edge until the rebuttal started. When our
second speaker took the fioor and started to pick our opponents' arguments
to pieces, it was all over but the shouting. The judges could not help giv-
ing us the decision, so rendered it 2 to l in our favor.
The Interclass Debates
The interclass debates for this year showed up quite a bit of new mate-
rial and gave us reason to believe that next year's debaters would be of
The question for debate was, 'tResolved: That the literacy test should
be substituted for the present three per cent law for regulating immigration."
The Freshmen, represented by Zella Vaughan and Iona Bielefeldt, and
the Sophomores, represented by Harold Feuquay and Arnold Quigley, were
lined up for the first debate. The Freshmen were awarded the decision
through the default of the Sophomores. i
The juniors, represented by Clark Lutschg and Velber Riflie, and the
Seniors, represented by Gertrude Stephens and Tom VVarren, debated the
next night, the Seniors winning by a vote of 2 to l. In the finals between
the Freshmen and Seniors competition was at a high point, but the Seniors
showed their superiority by winning to the tune of 3 to 0.
VI RGIL SHAW.
HIGH SCHOOL BANK
Fullerton leads again! lt is the first high school in the county to have
a bank for its student body, and it is also the second school in the whole
State to have a legally established bank. The Fullerton Union High School
Bank was established under the banking laws of the State of California and
is a branch of the Fullerton Savings Bank.
The purposes of having a bank in connection with the High School are
to encourage thrift among the pupils, and to provide practical work for the
students of the commercial department. The bank is operated and managed
to a large extent by the students. The members of the high school money and
banking class act as its board of directors. They meet once a week to discuss
the affairs of the bank. outline its policies as far as possible, and elect officers
from time to time. Mr Culp meets with them as their adviser and must ap-
prove of their actions before they are put into force.
Since it started on November 14, 1921, the Fullerton Union High School
Bank has been growing rapidly and has proven a success beyond all expec-
tations. It has caused considerable comment among banking circles and has
brought fame to itself and the school.
RAYMOND THOM PSON.
The Forum, or, as it is more often called, the Debating Club, has met
regularly throughout the year and is accomplishing its purpose as laid down
in the constitution: namely, that of promoting all literary activities in the
High School. '
The club members meet on Monday night of every week and discuss
debating problems, current topics, and forensic affairs. Under the capable
leadership of the coach, Mr. Dysinger, much interesting information is gained
in this manner.
During the past year debating interests in the county have been greatly
advanced by the organization of the Orange County Debating League, which
promotes interscholastic debating. lt is also the oflicial organization for
determining the question and setting the time for such debates. Fullerton
is well represented at the meetings of this organization by Mr. Dysinger, its
president, and Evelyn liielefeldt, its secretary. It is quite an honor to have
both of these othces hlled by representatives from one school.
Besides the members left over from last year, several new members have
been added to the club, bringing the total membership up to about hfteen.
The most notable of the newcomers are probably Alfred Knight and Iona
This year we have been fortunate in having some very ehicient ofticers,
who have aided very materially in the work of the organization. Those
holding office for the year l92l-22 are: President, Virgil Shavvg vice-presi-
dent, Betty Reeseg secretary, Evelyn liielefeldt.
XV I LLIA M T R :X VE R S-'2-l-.
To no one person or group of persons cangwe give all the credit for the
success we have had this year in the Girls' League. It has taken all-cabi-
net members, girls, teachers, and mothers alike-to get behind the League
and make this year surpass by far any of the previous ones.
The cabinet members have been enthusiastic workers until the very end.
Even before school opened, they had a slumber party at Miss Shepardson's
and started plans for the coming year. Hazel Scharr has been president,
Frances Bliss, vice president, Marjorie Travers, secretary, and Mae Vance,
treasurer, and under the guidance of Miss McAdow they have done their
work faithfully and well.
On the opening morning, before the school assembled, the girls had their
first meeting. Big Sisters found their timid Little Sisters and helped them
get acquainted with other girls and with our school. In the same week the
Big Sisters took their Little Sisters to the city park for a good time.
VVe gave the play "Daddy Long Legs" this year to swell the scholarship
fund. Although the girls as a League had never attempted anything like
this before, the play was a big success, and we realized over two hundred
dollars above the high royalty of seventy-five dollars.
Not only was the League looking ahead for the welfare of its own mem-
bers, but it also was ready to help an unfortunate girl of another State. A
"pay assembly" was put on, and with the help of the faculty the League
raised enough money to send an Arkansas girl to the john Brown College.
We had two very successful Mothers' Days, in which girls, teachers, and
mothers all had a chance to get better acquainted.
This year the League has had a regular time and place of meeting, both
for all the girls and for the cabinet members. One regular assembly each
quarter has been given over to the League, while the cabinet has met twice
a month in the executive committee room in the cafeteria.
A room was set aside in the new building for the Girls' League. The
Senior girls raised money to get a rug for it, the juniors furnished the chairs,
while the Sophomores and Freshmen made the curtains and pillows.
There is also another new addition, the check room. During the wet
weather this winter the League has run a check room in the basement of the
study hall, where wraps could be checked safely, free of charge.
At Christmas time many children at the David and Margaret Home
were made a great deal happier by the armloads of gifts the League sent
over to them.
The High .links party was given early in March. This was in the nature
of a county fair, and although many looked like anything but country
"hicks," all enjoyed everything, from the merry-go-round to the Eskimo pie.
Faye Lindsey, Nellie Shepherd, and Miss VVishard were sent as dele-
gates to the convention at Alhambra. All three had a very interesting time
and brought back a host of new, useful ideas that are bound to ,make next
year just as successful and interesting as this has been.
EL CIRCULO ESPANOL
El Circulo Espanol, which was so successfully organized in l92O-21, has
continued its enthusiastic meetings throughout this year with a membership
of sixty-five students. As has always been true, the aim of the club has been
to encourage the use of Spanish in conversation and to stimulate interest in
the life and customs of Spanish-speaking countries. In order to accomplish
this purpose the meetings have been carried on as far as possible in Spanish,
interesting programs consisting of Spanish readings, plays, travel-talks, music
and dances have been presented by the club members, and recreation in the
form of lively games has not been lacking. The talks and music added to
our programs by various Spanish-speaking friends of the club have been a
source of great benefit to all.
On the evening of October seventh an enthusiastic group of students
met in the club room to organize the club for the year. The ofhcers elected
for 1921-22 were: Juanita Coombs, president, Franklin I-Iowatt, vice-pres-
identg Johanna VVichers, secretary-treasurer. Margaret Rice was made the
chairman of the program committee.
Gur November meeting was a very interesting one, several members of
the Mexican colony at La Habra being our guests. Miss Mackey, the Amer-
icanization secretary of the camp, gave us an interesting account of her
work there. The members of the colony offered us Spanish songs, stories,
and interesting talks. At this meeting we were also favored with two beau-
tiful solos by Mrs. Alexander Anderson, who was dressed in charming Span-
The Christmas meeting proved a very enjoyable one to those present,
the decorations and program being in keeping with the spirit of the season.
Numbers on the program were a dialogue on the Christmas customs of
Spain, composed and given by members of the third year Spanish class, and
a fascinating talk on the Christmas customs of Mexico given by Miss Sal-
mans of Guanajuato. A merry and characteristically Mexican note was
added to the meeting by the breaking of the gaily bedecked, candy-filled
pinata, to the accompaniment of the customary chant, sung by members of
On the evening of VVashington's birthday the club room was decorated
with patriotic colors in honor of the occasion. Special numbers on the pro-
gram were a biography of our first president, given in Spanish by a third
year student, and "El Criado Astuto," a short play ably presented by
members of the Spanish H class. In closing, games appropriate to the day
The regular meeting on April 18 was devoted in part to the observance
of Cervantes Day, which is commemorated by schools and universities
throughout the United States. Besides this, an interesting paper, "My Life
in Spain," given by Mrs. Alexander Anderson, a short play by the C. 1
students, songs lately received from Madrid, and a short talk given by el
Senor Gonzales of Mexico were enjoyed by the entire club.
The last meeting of the year, a joint meeting with the clubs of Anaheim
and Santa Ana at Fullerton, was a very pleasant occasion. The program
was made up of numbers given by the various clubs. Two plays were espe-
cially enjoyed: "El Placio," by Martinez Sierra, in which the leading role
was very ably taken by a native of Central America, and "Los Tres Novios,"
also a clever, but very diiferent type of play. Lively Spanish dances and
songs were also appreciated numbers on the program of May 9th.
However, our club has not conflned its activity during the year merely
to the giving of programs and to participation in games, but it has been in-
strumental in bringing a bit of cheer to others. At the close of so successful
a year we are looking forward with keen enthusiasm to an even better year
for 1922-23. -
E One of the peppiest, jolliest organizations in this school is the Latin Club.
If you don't believe it, ask someone who has gone to one of the parties our
club has given.
Vtfe were the early bird this year, we caught the worm of good times by
meeting one September night at the home of Miss Schaaf for a general good
time. All of us got quite a thrill out of the games, especially the bean bag
one. VVhen we were all tired, we listened to a splendid program. Then
we had what you would call de-li-cious refreshments. O, for an Halter
ego" then. ,
The first real big affair of the year was the entertainment we gave the
Anaheim High School Latin Club during the turkey gobbler and pumpkin
season. Neither visitors nor entertainers were allowed to pass the vigilant
door-keeper, Dorothy Wents, unless they correctly engaged in a usual prac-
tice, familiar to all, particularly to the ones just lately engaged in the Latin
language game. When we all got in the gym, we became acquainted by
shaking hands with everyone and saying "Salve! Ubi habitas ?l' The Anaheim-
ers and Fullertonites engaged in a track race. Say! Canlt we just see Paul
Dewhirst fiapping down the gym in those old rubbers, hanging onto that
The Scrubs looked forward from the beginning of the year to the recep-
tion the club was to give them. That event came off not long after we en-
tertained the Anaheimers. Marjorie Travers, the elder consul, welcomed
the new-comers into the club. A great many of the older members were
highly amused at some of the remarks she made concerning Miss Schaaf's
room, the Scrubs, and two olclock in the afternoon. Alfred Knight was the
spokesman for the Freshmen. He thanked the Latin Club for the fine time
it had shown them that night. The little Freshies got all the excitement they
wanted. Everyone knows that the Scrubs enjoyed the initiation as much as
the old-timers did.
In return for the party we gave the Latin Club of Anaheim High School
they extended an invitation to us to come to their school on April 7th to
enjoy the first entertainment given in their new auditorium. VVe went. The
pageant they presented was a beautiful piece of work. The plays they gave
were also fine. I
By far the biggest of doings this year was the spring festival. One
balmy, fiowery day in May all the Latin Clubs of Orange County met in
Orange County Park to have one rousing, hilarious time. Everyone enjoyed
himself hugely. We were really Romans, and we acted like Romans tool
VVe had a regular Roman banquet, chariot race, and naval battle. Welre not
going to tell you everything we did, it would take too long. But we just
want to say to outsiders-you're missing a lot of fun.
The club has educational as well as recreational entertainments. This
year we saw the film, "Julius Caesar." All of us were interested in the pic-
ture, because at one time or another we had read the play, "Julius Caesar,'l
or seen it dramatized. The film wasn't a disappointment: it was splendid.
Another thing that we greatly enjoyed was the talk given by Mr. Don-
aldson, who had just lately returned from a trip in the Orient and Europe.
He told us some extremely interesting things about Pompeii and other his-
torical spots in Italy.
Three cheers for the Amici Latini of this year! Three cheers for the
Amici Latini of next year!
THE WEEKLY PLEIADES
The Weekly Pleiades is one of the best among top-notch student publica-
tions in the State. This statement is verified by comparison with the great
number of exchanges received from all the largest schools in the State, and
from schools as far east as New York, as far south as Virginia, and as far
north as Washington, and also with exchanges received from numerous
schools in the Middle West. The Weekly Pleiades is a six-page, up-to-date,
live newspaper. The news stories are written in the best journalistic style
that is possible for high school journalists to attain. The news is attrac-
tively presented, cuts are run, and special departments organized. All this
accounts for the unrivaled success of this year's weekly.
The Weekly Pleiades is the joint publication of the Fullerton High
School and Junior College. The High School English IV class is responsible
for the greater part of the news stories. The college news is reported by
the scribes from the college class in journalism. The paper is financed by
student subscriptions and by advertisements. Funds for any deficiencies are
supplied by the school board.
Advertising is a new phase in the financing of the paper. Prior to this
year the school board did not permit the running of advertisements.
The four-page weekly of last year was not sufficiently large to present
all the newsg consequently the school board rescinded its former decision
and agreed to permit the publication of a six-page paper with a limited
amount of advertising to defray the extra expense incurred.
Advertisements amounting to fifty column inches per week are run regu-
larly at twenty-five cents per column inch. The advertisements are designed
by L. O. Culp's class in advertising and salesmanship.
There is one essential necessary to the most efficient publication of the
Weekly Pleiades-a printing press owned by the school and operated by stu-
dents of journalism. The cost of having the paper printed by contract, as it
now is, by an outside publisher would be eliminated. The financial support of
the school board would no longer be necessary, and in every way the publica-
tion would become self-supporting. At the semi-annual Southern California
Student Press Association Convention held in January at Long Beach High
School, the outstanding financial success of the papers of schools possessing
printing presses, as well as the practical benefits accruing weekly to the stu-
dent operators and staff members themselves, was greatly emphasized.
Inasmuch as the Weekly Pleiades is a student project, published by stu-
dents of journalism as a regular part of their prescribed course, and inas-
much as such equipment is furnished to the shop, manual training, domestic
art and domestic science departments as will make it possible for them to
turn out the best work, it would seem only just that the department of jour-
nalism be supplied with equipment adequate to obtain the best results.
THE WEEKLY PLEIADES STAFF
Editor-BETTY REESE. Business Manager-Boa CooKE.
Managing Editor-EVERETT HOUSER. Assistant Business Manager-EMMA DUNN.
Dr. Thomas Newlin.
Dora Nelle Adams.
R. VV. Borst.
Miss Lena Reynolds
The group going under this name is a new organization composed en-
tirely of fellows who have Won the honor of being letter men Only those
having won letters in football, baseball, and basketball are entitled to mem-
bership. This does not include light-weights, but only those of the unlim-
The meetings, held every second week somewhere on the school campus,
are led by the members of the organization, one having as much to say as
the other, regardless of the sport he represents or how many times he has
been chosen to do so.
You wonder what the purpose of our organization is. Some say it is
just for fun or rowdyism, but those who have such thoughts are greatly mis-
taken, as we have two coaches to hold us in check, if need be. The real, true
Durpose of the club is to promote clean and sportsmanlike athletics and to
help clean up the petty, trivial, unsportsmanlike tricks that so often mar a
skillful and hotly contested game. It is a sorry and embarrassing reckoning
when one has to face censure for such acts. So you see, we are strongly op-
posed to anything but the cleanest and fairest of play.
We are new in our organization, but we have not for a minute stood
back. We are pushing forward very steadily. Before many years-for those
men who do not graduate will carry on our purpose-we can bring up our
candle from under cover and allow our light to shine forth. By this I mean
we will always be working and striving to keep the requirements and nec-
essary merits for gaining membership in this club as high as possible, but
with justice to all. It will not be long before it will be a far greater honor
to be a member than it is now.
One other aim of our club is to get together where we may enjoy our-
selves as much as we can, for the one or two years that we are together are
not very long to enjoy one another's company. When we are through we
may drift apart, perhaps never to see one another again. It is just for this
reason that the charter members thought it desirable to adopt the "FU pin
as our emblem, for when time has erased the memory of faces, we may once
again be brought together by this emblem, if by chance we should be thrown
in one another's path.
We give suppers about every second month, when we have some enjoy-
able speaker talk to us. We take over and conduct assemblies, and last and
best of all, to close the year we give a banquet, grand and glorious, to mark
the close for some and just the beginning for others of an organization which
will be felt and honored in the future. '
THE FULLERTON HI Y CLUB .
The Fullerton Hi Y Club, with a membership of l03 high school fellows,
has more than doubled its enrollment in the last year. In order more nearly
to meet the needs of the boys the club is divided into eight different groups.
These groups, or clubs, meet in their own local communities once a week,
conducting a program of all-round development. At their local meetings the
groups have Bible study, play various games, plan hikes and excursions, and
under efficient leaders are all growing into strong individual clubs. Each
group has its own set of officers and acts like a separate club during its local
meetings, but they all combine to carry on the Hi Y program. Each mem-
ber holds a service membership card, which entitles him to membership in
the California Hi Y Clubs, affiliated with the Secondary School Boys' Chris-
tian Movement of North America.
The names of the president and of the various clubs or groups which
compose the Hi Y of F. U. H. S. are: The Galloping Dominoes of Fullerton,
with Stanley Strain as president, the Veritas of Fullerton, with Lyman Craw-
ford as president, the Hi Flyers of Placentia, with Hugh Edwards as presi-
dent, the VVops of Placentia with Walter Lucy as president, the Little Sun-
shine Club of Yorba Linda, with Harrison Acker as president, the Coyotes
of Olinda, with Ed Sullivan as president, the Moonshiners of Brea, with Ben
Blanchard as president, and the Laughing Hyenas of La Habra, with Darrel
Stevens as president.
Once a month all the eight groups of the district meet together in Ful-
lerton, usually at the school cafeteria, for a good time, supper, business
meeting, and after that a talk by some prominent man on a subject which is
of interest to all the boys. As a part of its work the club has conducted a
father and son banquet, with Harry Rimmer as speaker, which was a huge
success, has sent large and representative delegations to all Hi Y confer-
ences, has conducted a full schedule of basketball among the eight clubs,
which was won by the Galloping Dominoes, and has devoted itself to raising
the standards of F. U. H. S.
The object and purpose of the Hi Y Club are that each member shall
seek to create, maintain, and extend throughout his school and community
high standards of Christian character.
One big and helpful feature of the work of the club is the great progress
that it has made in creating a better feeling between the different high schools
of the county. County meetings in which delegations from each school mix,
learn to know each other, and understand each other's problems have greatly
strengthened this feeling, and because of the reports that these members
bring back to their schools the old and strong rivalry is giving way to a
cleaner and more sportsmanlike feeling. The Older Boys, Conference, held
at Santa Barbara last fall, was attended by 350 high school fellows, fifty of
whom were from Orange County, including eleven from Fullerton.
The officers who have led the club through such a successful year are:
James Holcomb, president, Thomas Warren, vice-president, William Trav-
ers, secretary, XVilliam Rapp, treasurer, and Ted Shipkey, athletic manager.
The annual Orange County Forensic Contest, held in May, found Bea-
trice Lang, Carolyn Sammons, James Gardiner, and Betty Reese hot in the
footsteps of their victorious predecessors of last year.
Betty Reese has chosen as the topic for her Senior oration, "The Influ-
ence of the Spanish on California." james Gardiner's junior essay, "On
Golf," simply radiates with the fun and humor of the subject. Carolyn Sam-
mons, the Sophomore contestant, will give a declamation on "American In-
dividualism," by Herbert Hoover. Beatrice Lang's reading, "For Love of a
Man," from Jack London's "The Call of the Wilcl,,' is considered the best in
the Freshman division.
The Senior medal was won in 1921 by Ruth Dowling, whose original
oration, "The West,', was one of the finest ever delivered in the history of
the Forensic Contest in Orange County. Dale Moore's essay, "On Moun-
tain Apples," won second place among the Junior essays. Lillian Trowbridge
gave a reading, "The Little Rebel," which won the Freshman medal, given
by J. W. Newell of Fullerton. These victories brought to Fullerton for the
first time the school medal, given by VVilliam and Flora I. Starbuck of
A new plan for holding the contest for 1922 has been devised. Under
this plan the schools of Orange County are divided into two groups. The
first group consists of Fullerton, Anaheim, Garden Grove, and Huntington
Beach. Capistrano, Orange, Santa Ana, and Tustin comprise the second
group. The former policy of holding the whole contest at one school and
finishing all events in one day has been abandoned. This year each con-
testant must appear before the student body of each school in his particular
group in the elimination contests. Three members from the faculty of each
school will be chosen to act as judges of all save their own contestants. The
finals for the championship will be held on the evening of May 19 in the audi-
torium at Santa Ana High School. -
The Alumni meeting on June 18th, 1921, held at the Fullerton Club
Rooms, was a wonderful success. A banquet was served at six olclock, at
which there were 160 members present. Following the banquet a short busi-
ness meeting was held and the officers elected for the year 1921-22. A short
program followed the business meeting, and the remainder of the evening
was spent in dancing.
The officers for the year 1921-22 are planning a good live meeting for
June of this year. There were 225 members present last year. It is the hope
that every Senior of the graduating class of 1922 will be present at this year's
meeting and also all members. The Alumni meeting is a gathering together
of graduates of the school who are keenly interested in the work and prog-
ress of the High School, and it also furnishes a means for the renewing of old
friendships and the making of new friends.
The officers for the year 1921-22 are John Ortega, president, Harold
Hale, vice-president, and Wanda Jackman, secretary.
' STUDENT BODY SELF-GOVERNMENT
Student body self-government is not a new thing in Fullerton Union
High School. For many years self-government has been growing. Each
year the student body has taken more and more responsibility upon itself,
until now it might be said that our school is run by the students, and for the
The student control in other schools is young compared with ours, and
even now some schools do not know what a great thing it is.
Some people do not believe student control is satisfactory. Is that true?
Do you believe that there is a better disciplined school than Fullerton High
We are governed by two boards. The Executive Board consists of seven
student body officers and the principal of the High School, an advisory mem-
ber, who has a vote. This Board transacts all business of the student body
and passes on all financial affairs of the student body.
The second board, or Board of Control, is the disciplinary board. It
is composed of four elected members and the president of the student body.
It appoints ten deputies, and a monitor for each bus. All reports of miscon-
duct are handled by the Board. In this way a great 'burden is lifted from
the shoulders of the faculty.
This form of government has worked for many years and each year is
growing stronger. The students realize its worth and take a great interest
in the responsibilities that are put upon them.
The idea of student self-government is spreading rapidly and will soon
be even more nearly universally adopted than it now is.
IN A CATHEDRAL
How dim, how solitary, yet withal how proud,
These cloistered aisles, these carved choirs appear,-
Authority entrenched in treasured gear
Of ages gone! Behold yon spiral cloud
Of heavy incense whirled in smoky Wraith:
So drifts, amid his works, man's restless faith.
-Richard Warner Borst.
Summer has enchanted me
With the song she sings.
I'm blinded with the beauty
Of her rainbow wings.
All of romance to her clings,
For her beauty talks,
Thro minuet, and memories,
And gay hollyhocksg
And bright full-blown roses,
And sweet green clover,
Summer has enchanted me
And made me her lover.
VVhite, Lee H.
Nobody has to ask who, what, or why they are. Anyone with a grain
of human sympathy can tell, one of 'em at first glance. The first thing to
greet the eye is a big pair of tortoise-rimmed glasses perched on a rather
prominent and somewhat pointed nose. just above you notice a shock of
hair looking as if a hard wind had struck itg the owner has been pulling at it
while doing a hard one in Math., but doing it just the same. Under one
arm four big keys of knowledge are bulging out like old-time saddle bags.
He's generally walking straight ahead with fair stride.
See you? Yes, if he stumbles over you, or if you should happen to ask
about a problem in geometry or a chemistry exam. As soon as he can find a
convenient opening in the conversation he goes toward the locker, deposits
his stock of books, grabs another, and is gone in the old routine. fHe's a
member of the Honor Society doing his nine months' hard work, but he's
pulled down twelve good points or better just the samej
How does he do it? Well, itis like this. He's been carrying that roll
of knowledge around with him for the last several months. It's not so very
noticeable either. Seems as if he's no brighter than the rest of 'em, only
luckier. The teacher never calls on him except for the one question in the
whole lesson that he's prepared to answer.
All of these "wise guys" have called a "get-together" party-"Honor
Society," they call it-where they can meet and talk over all the short cuts
to righteousness, discuss the teachers and the methods they should use, and
all the weighty problems of the day which usually come to great minds and
But, laying jokes aside, we are all proud of them and are all for them.
VVe wish them just as much success when they undertake the real problems
of life, when the "Honor Rolli' has a much greater meaning and the correct
solution of problems is often much more diflicult to obtain.
Pk lk lk :lf bk if
Perhaps you would like to know that the "Honor Society" or "Pleiads"
is chapter No. 9 of the California Scholarship Federation. If a student is on
the honor roll at least eleven out of the sixteen quarters he is entitled to a
seal on his diploma and on his credentials. If a student has been on the
honor roll two-thirds of the time he has been here and transfers to another
school, the principal will give him a signed card stating the fact.
- ROBERT COOKE.
O Muse, sing thou the golden light of Pleiades,
VVho even tho' composed of seven forms divine,
Doth shine within the heavenys mighty vaults one flame,
Celestial fire to light our school's beloved deeds.
sig h t yr, Iwo
On the eve of October twenty-second mystic spirits, witches, ghosts,
hobgoblins, dainty fairies, and merry elves held high carnival in the somber
dungeon of the enchanted castle. Really, though, this isn't a fairy tale, and
it wasn't a meeting of ghostly spirits from a supernatural world but the
annual Freshman Reception in the form of a masquerade held in the cafe-
teria. But for any one who dislikes the prosaic truth, it wouldn't have been
difficult to have imagined himself in fairyland. Late-comers paused at the
doorway, surprised and bewildered by the gay scene of revelry which met
their eyes. Figures of every description were to be found there. Queer
foreign people frolicked arm in arm with gaudily painted clowns. Gay
chorus girls were pursued by staid gentlemen in sober black frock-tails.
Tiny UD tots in rompers and strawhats or sunbonnets were to be discovered
minus their guardians. They looked as if they were much too young for
kindergarten, but it was rumored by some knowing persons that they were
Although one paused at the door, he did not tarry there long. The fun
and merry-making were too inviting, so away one went to lose one's self in the
frolicking mob. Thrills of many kinds were not lacking. In the dim light
and weird shadows it was dreadfully Hspookyl' to stumble over something
which sent you headlong into a huge corn shock, and then to turn and find
that that something was a fiery-eyed, pumpkin monster. Many and awful
were the countenances of these grim and outlandish sentinels which guarded
the walls and pillars of the afore-mentioned dungeon.
After a time the lights were turned on, relieving the lanterns of their
duty. . Then every one who hadn't already lost his mask was commanded
by the head witch to remove it, and-of all things! !-to go to school. But
such queer schools as were held! ln place of lessons one had to learn and
rehearse with the other students of his particular institution of "nonsense"
some magic stunt befitting the occult occasion to be acted out in a joint
meeting of the schools in the auditorium. Despite the painstaking efforts
which the hard working scholars devoted to their rehearsals, many totally
unexpected and altogether ludicrous things occurred on the stage.
To lend a touch of seriousness, which, however, did not last long, the
Freshman class was formally welcomed into the student body of the Fuller-
ton Union High School.
Word of Ueatsn sent everyone scampering back to the scene of the pre-
vious gathering to indulge in true witches' brew: cider, pretzels, marsh-
mallows, and apples. It was delicious, but the nightmare the greedy ones
indulged in later!
At last the fatal hour arrived when all ghostly, as well as merry spirits
must return to their native realm, and so ended one of the most novel
receptions ever held in the school's history.
Hurrah for Baldy, and Ice House Canyon! Was there ever another
place for such glorious class picnics? On Saturday, january fourteenth, a
great number of juniors and Seniors took possession of the Canyon and
proceeded to make things lively for the rest of the day.
Snow for tobogganing was rather hard to find, but a few adventurous
spirits tried some rather thin places, which attempts resulted in several
minor catastrophes. Before the day was over more than one person de-
cided that for his own personal safety there was altogether too much snow
to be found.
Special features of the day, besides snow battles, were a picnic lunch,
which tasted better than anything we had ever eaten fthat is, since the last
picnic before this onejg the excitement of a lost party which wasn't really
lost but engaged in exploring the ridge of the mountain, and last of all
A stop-over in the camp to dry the snow from our clothes and rest a
while around the huge fireplace was very welcome before the long ride
home. O, yes, we were tired, but oh, the fun we had! '
GIRLS' HIGH JINKS
'Strange figures were seen entering the curtained doors of the gym on
Friday night, March the tenth. Following their disappearance loud bursts
of laughter were heard. It was the night which had long been looked for-
ward to by all, especially the girls, the time of mysterious doings, Girls' High
links. Forgetting all cares and responsibilities of school work, we had a
most glorious time just playing childish, exciting games, and shouting,
yelling, and doing all sorts of gymnastics.
Besides the main event of the evening, the stunts, several class contests
were held. Edna Yaeger brought glory to the junior class by winning the
kiddie car race and defeating by a large margin three other noted speed
kings, or rather queens, of the race track.
The terrible tragedy, "VVild Nell, the Pet of the Plains," played by the
Punco Film Company, alias the faculty, touched us deeply. "Her Final
Sacrifcel' was truly noble. NVe were soon restored to good spirits, how-
ever, by the dances and songs which were put on in clever and extraordin-
arily original style.
Alice Corcoran as the fastidious English dude, "doncha know," and
Blythe Vaughan as the long-bearded, dilapidated old farmer received first
and second prizes for the best costumes and characterizations.
Eskimo pies and candy sticks served as refreshments for the kiddies'
party, which ended with school songs and yells. It has been said that girls
can't yell, but we certainly made the gym reverberate with "Are you ready"
I THE JUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION
The really big event of the social year, in the history of the juniors and
Seniors, anyway, occurred May twenty-sixth. For several' months the
juniors went around with a tantalizingly important air and secretly planned,
while the Seniors tried to appear indifferent.
Indifference vanished, however, when we beheld what was in store for
us. The manner in which the Seniors were receivedby the Juniors in the
halls of the domestic arts building was certainly royal. The whole plan of
the entertainment followed the idea of a voyage on board a boat. Invita-
tions in the form of passports admitted one to the gay ship's company on
board the pleasure-bound craft.
In the bottom of the ship, the cafeteria, the guests were served with
a most delightful three-course repast. junior boys as sailor lads waited
on us in a most seaman-like manner. Some of the experienced ocean travel-
ers were able to appreciate this voyage particularly as one on which they
could enjoy what they ate as they had not been able to do on sea voyages of
another nature. Between courses entertainment such as is rarely given was
enjoyed by all.
All too soon, for the Seniors in particular, it was ended. Wihen you are
a Senior who is nearly ready to graduate the good times seem so short.
Three cheers for the Juniors were heartily approved by each Senior.
HONOR STUDENTS' BANQUET
In May the honor students of the Pleiads Scholarship Society were hon-
ored by a sumptuous banquet in the cafeteria, which the Board of Trustees
provided for them. The lucky ones who were invited were envied greatly
by those who had not succeeded in belonging to the Pleiads Society for two
quarters, including the third. The program was most interesting, and the
VVhat loveliness to see above the plain
The cloudy chariots of the storm assemble!
VVhat solemn awe to feel the air a-tremble!
When the far thunders faintly warn of rain!
See, yonder, that gray curtain, silvery lighted
As by a thousand candles from within,
Move slowly o'er the uplands where the thin
And pallid blades are waiting unaffrighted.
Soon, now, how soon, the sun appears in splendor,
And dripping leaves and spreading pools a-shine
f Their lambent lights in rainbow hues combine'
Pouring through all a mellow glow and tender,
Until the air its magic spell distills
In deeper green to clothe the happy hills.
-Richard Warner Borst
THE RUN OF THE YELLOW MAIL
lt was on the day of the first run of the Yellow Mail that Jimmie Brad-
shaw took the post of fireman on number 1012. He was a freight engineer
and to him the chance of his life was to keep steam at 219 pounds on the
first run of the Yellow Mail. It was Jimmieys luck that got him the posi-
tiong he came in just at the moment that Sollers, the engineer, reported that
his fireman had been celebrating and was in no way capable of firing the
engine. When Sollers saw Jimmie, he at once gave him the task.
The Yellow Mail was the name given to the new fast mail train that
was on this day to have its initial trip, and the mail had to go through or
the contracts would be lost. The speed of the train was to be terrific-sixty-
five miles, including stops, from New York to Chicago, seventy from Chicago
to Omaha, and sixty-Eve from Omaha to Ogden. Everybody said it would
be impossible-sixty-Five miles per hour through the Rockies.
Number 808 from Chicago ran into the depot at Omaha. The shin-
ing mail coaches were quickly attached to number 1012. Sollers took his
throttle, and Jimmie his pick. The 1012 was drumming then at her gauge
with better than 200 pounds. Adam Shafer, conductor for the run, ran back-
ward and forward a minute examining the air. At the final word from his
brakeman he lifted two fingers at Sollersg the latter opened a notchg and
Jimmie Bradshaw stuck his head out of the window. Slowly, but with
swiftly rising speed, the yellow string began to move through the long lines
of freight cars that blocked the spurs.
Jimmie Bradshaw jumped at the work in front of him. He had never in
his life lifted a pick in as swell a cab as that. The hind end of the 1012 was
as big as a private car. Jimmie had never seen so much play for a shovel
in his life, and he knew the trick of the business better than most men. As
Sollers let the engine out very, very fast, Jimmie Bradshow sprinkled the
grates and blinked at the dial as it rose in jerks.
There was a long smooth track in front of the foothills. . It was there
that the big start had to be made, and in two minutes the bark of the big
engine had deepened to a roar. It was all fun for an hour, for two hours.
It was that long before the ambitious fireman realized what this terrible
speed meant-the swing of the cab, the lurch on lurch coming so fast that the
engine never righted, the sudden shock of a curve, and above all the
clang of the drive wheels as they struck the rails.
There was a stop for water, an oil around, then the Yellow Mail went
reeling into the hills. Sollers eased her just a bit for the heavier curves,
but for all of that the train leaned frantically as it cut the segments, and the
men thought, in spite of themselves, of the mountain curves ahead. The
worst of the run lay ahead of them. But by the way the Yellow Mail went
up grade and down, it seemed that it would break the best of records.
Before they knew it, they were through the gateway, out into the desert
country, up along the crested buttes, and then, sudden as death, the wheel-
bases of the 1012 struck a tight curve, a bent-down rail sprang out like a knit-
ting needle, and the Yellow Mail shot staggering off the track.
There was a crunching of frame, a crashing of cars, a stream of steam
issuing from the wounded engine. and the Yellow Mail lay in the ditch. It
was hardly more than a minute when the men began crawling from the
yellow wreck. And among the first to crawl out was Jimmie Bradshaw,
who immediately went back under the cab for his engineer.
Sollers lay wedged between the tank and the foot-board. Jimmie eased
him away from the boiler. Then there was a quick calling back and forth
of "Nobody killedf, There was but one man unhurt, Jimmie Bradshaw.
The wreck of the first fast mail took place east of Sand's siding.
A west-bound freight lay at that moment on a passing track waiting for the
mail. Jimmie Bradshaw had sized up the situation the moment he had
Before the freight crew had reached the wreck, Jimmie was rushing
ahead to tell them what it was he wanted done. The freight conductor
scratched his headg the engineer, Kingsley, objected. "My engine will
never stand ity it will pound her to piecesf' he argued. "I reckon the safest
thing to do is to get ordersf,
"Get ordersf' stormed Jimmie. "Get orders! Are you running an
engine on this line and don't know the orders for those mail bags? The
thing to do is to move those mail bags, not stand here chewing the ragfi
No more objections were offered. "Uncouple therell' ordered Jimmie.
"Here get busy and help on the transfer," he said to every able-bodied, man,
and he even mustered a stray party of Sioux bucks to help carry the second
and third class matter.
Before the disabled men could regain their senses the job was done,
and they made themselves comfortable in the box cars alongside of the mail.
Again the mail was headed westward. Jimmie Bradshaw for once in his
life had a coveted fast run, and not until he sighted the Bend did he let up
on the steam.
The people at the Bend heard him coming first, then saw him-a mon-
ster locomotive and a trail of smoke. As the stubby train drew up in the
main yard, the officials saw it wrapped in a stream of flame. Every car
was afire, and the blaze curled hotly around a bevy of Sioux Indians, who
clung to the footboards and brake-wheels on top of the box cars. It was a
ride which the red men still tell of around their council fires. But they not
only hung on for their lives, they say, but for a butt of plug tobacco
promised them for their help.
By the time Jimmie had stopped his train the fire brigade was on the
run from the round-house. The Sioux climbed hastily down from their
perches, and a force of fire fighters soon had the fire out.
"W'hat in blazes do you mean by bringing in an engine in that condi-
tion ?', yelled Vifright, the division boss, as he pointed to the blown machine.
"I thought you wanted the mail," answered Jimmie.
"How the devil are we to get the mail with you blocking the track for
two hours ?', demanded VVhight.
"NVhy, the mail's here-in those box carsf' responded Jimmie, pointing
to the stubby train. "Now donlt look 'daffy' like thatg every sack is right
here. I thought the best way to get the mail here was to bring it myself."
JOHN XVENTS, '23.
"Aw, let me go. I'm not afraid. VVhatcha think I am, anyways-still
a baby ?"
William Collins, most commonly known as Bill, accompanied the ques-
tion with a scornful glance toward his sister, who was nine years old, or just
three years younger than Bill himself. He was talking to his mother, who
needed someone to go to his uncle's house, a little over a mile away. As
her husband was very sick she had to get a doctor some way, and her
brother's house was the nearest place.
"But, Bill, there are all kinds of animals in the forest, and it is night.
I'm afraid you might get hurt. I can't let you go-but what shall I do?"
She began crying.
Now Bill, like all men, hated to see a woman cry. He wondered why
girls and women got scared so easily. There must be something wrong
with them. He grabbed his cap and coat, put them on, and said: "I'm
going, anyhow. Nothing's going to hurt me." And he opened the door.
His mother looked up, glanced at her husband, who moaned, and then
rose and walked over to the boy.
"I guess I'll have to let you go,'! Bill,'-' she said. "But you must be very
carefulf' She kissed him, although he tried his best to get away before she
could do so. Gosh, but he hated to be kissed! A
He ,started off, whistling, with his mother watching him from the door-
way. He looked back and saw the light. What was there to be afraid of?
He laughed, and hurried on. VVhen he reached the edge of the clearing, he
looked back again. The door was shut and he could see no light. Gee, it
was kinda lonesome. But he wasn't scared. Of course not. The moon
was shining anyway.
He entered the wood. His home was entirely surrounded by a forest.
The country was very sparsely settled, and was thickly wooded. There
were all kinds of animals in the forest, as his mother had said, and it was
rather a creepy sort of place to go through at night. But Bill had been in it
so much during the daytime that he couldn't think that he would be afraid
in it at night. He was as brave as any boy-during the daytime-but, like
many boys, he found night a different matter.
He hurried on. Gee, but it was dark in there! The moon, shining
through the trees, cast shadows all around. It made him think of that Indian
story he had read a few days before. He bet there were Indians around
there, too! He imagined he saw one moving over to his left. Then, look-
ing back, he saw another. Why, the woods must be full of them! He
wished that he had his father's rille. He started running. He could hear
those Indians following him. He looked back, then ran the faster, until all
at once-bump! He sat up and rubbed his head, feelingly. I-Ie had hit that
tree hard. He looked around. Everything was quiet. He must have ditched
those Indians, he was too smart for them-just like the people in the book.
He got up and started on.
It seemed that he ought to be there by now. He didn't know that it
was so terribly far. Wfhat was that? He heard a noise, a cracking of dry
It couldn't be an Indian. Indians never crack a stick. The book said
so. It must be a bear, a big grizzly bear. Or maybe it was a lion! He
shuddered at the thought. What could he do without a gun? He didn't
know, so he started running. He wasn't much afraid, but his mother wanted
the doctor, so he ought to hurry. He ran faster until he soon was out of
breath. He thought that he still heard the bear coming, so he climbed the
nearest tree. He waited, hardly daring to breathe, for the bear or lion to
come past. After waiting for some time in vain, he concluded that whatever
it had been it had become afraid of him. .It knew better than to tackle him.
"You betcha boots." He started on once more.
He surely was about there now. It hadn't seemed nearly so far the
many times he had gone before. Gosh, but he wished he would hurry up
and get there! Oh, he wasn't afraid, but he wanted to get there! Oh, yes,
his father was sick, and he had to hurry so that he could get the doctor.
He'd better run. He did run, too, but back toward his own home, for some-
thing had run in front of him. Another lion, he thought. He stopped in a
little while, but only because he couldn't run any longer. Say, was he getting
scared? No, that wasn't it. Hadn't his mother told him to be careful? He
minded his mother as any boy should. CBill wasn't usually so thoughtfulj
Well, he guessed he had getter go on again. He surely would be glad
when he got there. He went on for quite a distance before anything hap-
pened again. But he got to thinking about the book he had read, until every
tree and shadow reminded him of an Indian. Then he would hear noises
and see things moving-and, oh! but he wished he would get there! I-Ie
got excited again, and set out running once more. He finally came within
sight of his uncle's house through the trees.
He made a final spurt and reached the clearing in safety. Oh, what a
relief! How had he ever done it? The light shining through the window
surely looked good. He was safe again.
He burst into the house and began to try to tell them what had hap-
pened on the way. The good people had never dreamed there were so many
things in the forest. They looked at each other in surprise, and when he had
told it all, asked him why he had come.
"Oh, a-a, why-oh, yes. Mother sent me to have you get the doctor."
And he told them about his father's illness. ,
The uncle hurried out to hitch up the horse. He had a five-mile trip
before him to the nearest town..
Bill, after thinking over the trip, timidly asked his aunt:
"Can't I wait until uncle comes back with the doctor and go home with
THEODORE STUBBLEFIELD, '22.
THE SILENT PARTNER
"September 29! How this date stands out in my mind! That big
Wells-Graham Trust robbery, twenty years ago! A woman, Lou Mhorr-
strange how that name resembles that of Iohn's dead sister-was sent to
prison for twenty years. The papers mentioned so much concerning a silent
partner, even hinting as to who it was. How it all haunts me! And why?
And twenty years ago tomorrow baby Marylinn was left on our doorstep-
such a tiny baby-not even a note pinned to her. john was so unwilling to
keep her. Sometimes when I think of it I don't know what to make of
John. He is so strange, so silent, so aloof. I can't remember when he has
been like the John that I married twenty-five years ago. We never have
company at home. John refuses to know the other influential men of the
city. I wonder why! Sometimes it seems as if he would almost forbid my
going to parties and associating with other women. And all this seems to
date back to a few weeks before Marylinn's arrival, almost twenty years
ago. O John!-but what am I writing here-?"
Mrs. Adams paused in the middle of the sentence she was writing in
her diary. "Yes," she continued aloud, "there is something very strange
about John. Things have to break sometime, and I feel it will be soon."
It was nearly time for dinner, so she put away the book and descended
the massive, winding, mahogany stairs in that grand old house that had
been in the Adams family for over a century.
Q John Adams was very proud of his home, "his heirloom," as he some-
times jokingly referred to it. But he never entertained in it. He had very
few warm friends.
After dinner the family, composed of Mr. and Mrs. Adams and Mary-
linn, the adopted daughter, were seated about the table in the spacious
library. john Adams had just established himself in his favorite armchair
and opened the Evening Times, when something, as if a shadow of a person,
appeared in the window. It was there for only a minute, but that minute
was long enough to make john Adams tremble visibly. He made a pretense
at coughing and glanced around to see if the others had noticed anything
unusual. No, Marylinn was sewing a bit of embroidery, and Mrs. Adams
was calmly reading "History of the Wells-Graham Trust Company." The
sight of this book in his wife's hands made him shudder again. Of all the
thousands of other books in the city library and their own, why should she
choose that particular volume? He kept silent, however, and turned again
to his reading. Nevertheless, at frequent intervals he found himself gazing
half expectantly, yet half fearfully, at the window.
Long after the Adams home was in darkness and everyone was seem-
ingly fast asleep, the master of the house still peered anxiously into the
night. "VVhy should that haunt me? What was it?" he kept saying over
and over again to himself, for it was a black masked Figure 'of a woman that
had appeared for one brief moment in the window only four hours previous.
The next morning the mother and daughter bade the father a cheery
goodbye when he left for the office, urging him to be mindful ofthe theatre
party that evening in honor of Marylinn's birthday anniversary. It was to
be a great affair. Twelve guests had been invited to enjoy the play from the
Adamsis private box.
The morning was well advanced when three men of great prominence
in Wall Street affairs opened the door on which was inscribed in gold letters,
nj. A. Adams, Broker, Private." The owner of the name on the door came
forward and greeted them pleasantly. The business was made known. A
big deal was on hand, and a man was needed to go at once to the VVells-
Graham Trust Company in order to secure additional funds to carry out
the plan. Would Mr. Adams go? He was just the man needed to make the
If a warning had suddenly been issued that all the world would be im-
mediately consumed by fire and there would be no chance of escape, John
Adams could not have been more stunned than he was when this bomb
dropped from an apparently clear sky. Why of all men should he be chosen?
He turned hot and cold by flashes. Speech deserted him. A long time after-
wards he remembered having told the gentlemen he would reply to their
request in an hour.
During that time he prayed that something might happen to prevent his
going. Death, accident, illness, oh, anything! But there was no alternative.
He had to go. As he was taking down the telephone receiver, his gaze
wandered absently to the window, and lo! the black-masked figure seemed
to appear again. The receiver dropped from his trembling hand. Central
rang impatiently. Finally, when he had mustered up all the courage he
possessed, he found himself telling one of the men it would be impossible
for him to accede to their request, as his daughter was dangerously ill. He
heaved a sigh as he Finished, but it was not one of content.
At lunch time, avoiding his usual noonday haunts, he sought a res-
taurant far off Broadway and there ate his solitary repast.
just before it was closing time in the office, Mr. Adams stepped out of
his office to converse with one of the young brokers in the adjoining room.
He was not absent long, but when he returned a white card was propped
against the inkwell on his desk. He hastened over to the desk and with
trembling hands picked up the card. "Beware! Tonight!" he read. Under
the words appeared a black masked face. john Adams sank down into his
chair, a cold tremor passing over his entire body. "O God, save me," he
moaned. It seemed hours afterward before he stood up ready to go home,
but it was really only a few minutes. His footsteps lagged painfully as he
drew nearer home. How could he face his wife?
The curtain had just descended on the second act of the play that eve-
ning, and the guests in the Adams box were thoroughly enjoying themselves.
So far the party had turned out an unqualified success, and John Adams
had partially overcome his fear of the afternoon. But the masked figure
was omnipresent in his mind.
What was that? What was it? john Adams clutched the arm of his
chair. His figure grew tense. Was he actually seeing things? VVhat was
that black object moving slowly along the side of the theatre to the stage?
Of course it was only his imagination. But wait! The slowly moving object
was at length revealing itself as the form of a woman, and oh, horrors! she
had on a black mask. The man released his hold on the chair. His strength
seemed to run from him, as water through a sieve. But he at last got con-
trol of himself. He must be master of the situation. The black figure at
last reached the stage. The lights were dim, for it was only a few minutes
before the curtain would rise on the third act.
"John Adams, at last I have my revenge!" The words came slowly
and distinctly from that fearful creature on the stage.
"Sister Lou," spoke john Adams, again the stern, cool broker of Wall
Street. "I can keep my silence no longer. God knows I have paid doubly
for my sins." He paused. The whole audience gazed at him, spellbound.
Again-he spoke. "No one knows better than I how I have wronged my
sister in letting her go to prison in punishment for my crime, and in keeping
silent all these years. But I must speak. I didn't want your daughter, Lou,
but I swear before God, I've been a good father to herf' Again he paused,
and his cool, fearless gaze swept the audience, resting at last on Ofhcer
O'Pherson, who had been called in. "Officer O'Pherson, I give myself up.
I was the silent partner in the VVells-Graham Trust robbery twenty years
DOROTHY E. W'ENTS, '22.
"May I ride with you to the hotel ?" asked someone behind me.
I jumped up with a start and dropped poor "Sherlock Holmes, Detec-
tive,", over the bluff into the deep, blue sea. I was so surprised to see a man
standing there that I almost followed my ideal.
"W-wh-why, yes, I guess so," I managed to say. I hardly knew what
to do first, I was so fussed. I had just got to the place in my book where
the elegantly dressed villain had come to Sherlock, and I was rather afraid
that this man might be a villain. But of course he couldn't be. However,
I watched him very closely. Some villains were nice, behind your back.
I managed to climb into the car and believe me, I let her wide open. He
might want to know where the family jewels were hidden, and I wasn't
going to give him time. At the hotel he thanked me and called me "Little
Sister." The idea! Ilm sixteen years old. I wish I were as old as Sis,
cause then I could get engaged. She could be if she wanted to, easy. She
may be now, I don't know. I don't suppose anybody would want me any-
way, but I hate to be called "Baby" or "Little Sister." He was good looking,
just as I was about to drive oil again, I spied a little piece of folded
white paper that had dropped from my villain's pocket. When out of sight,
I stopped and opened up the paper. Horrors! I almost fainted, but detec-
tives never faint, so I calmly examined the diagram. It was one of our
library, with dotted lines in front of the safe and out the French doors.
Under this was written:
"Meet me here at midnight. R. S."
A robbery! Plain as day. When I got home I didn't tell Dad about it,
as I wanted to catch the robber in the act. I went to bed early, but I didn't
When the lights went out, I crawled down the trellis and gripped my
little revolver so hard that it almost went off. I hid around the corner until
I heard a man's pleasant voice. Then I peeked around and saw him help-
ing a woman out of the door. I stepped out of my hiding place, only to hear
a "Bang!" and I lay still on the ground.
VVhen I woke up I was in my own bed with Mother and Dad laughing
and Sis crying.
"Well, I'd like to know what you are laughing at. It isn't much fun
being shot by a robber. Don't cry, Sis, l'll be all right in a few weeks."
"You silly chicken," said Dad, "you arenlt hurt a bit. It was your own
gun that went off, and you fell on the ground because you stumbled over
"Yes," sobbed Sis, "and you spoiled it all. Reggie and I were e-elopingf'
fWell, what do you think of that?
CHARLOTTE MONTAGUE, '24,
Not far from the water, in one of the poorer districts of a large city,
sat a little girl, watching the sun, a huge Japanese lantern, sink slowly down-
ward. To her the water, reflecting the glory of sunset, looked like a for-
bidden path, paved with the purest gold, leading to a beautiful land where
poverty and misery, her daily companions, were unknown. One moment the
golden rays seemed to her fancy to be many spears, piercing the azure sky,
while in an instant they would change to little children playing on the
crimson lining of that fleecy vapor above.
The large, all-radiant sun grew smaller. The snow-capped mountain
peaks in the distance, rising far above the clouds, brightened. They turned
from their blue-gray to a dainty pink, as if their fairy godmother had
touched them with her magic wand. .
As she watched that dazzling ball of fire sink to brighten some other
land, the child's face reflected its radiant glory. But as the last rays were
vanishing below that ever lengthening line, she drew her worn shawl more
closely about her thin shoulders, then turning, gazed at the miserable hovel
she called her home. ,
KATHLEEN YERINGTON, '24.
Slowly, wearily upward, until finally, in the last lingering rays of the
setting sun, he gains the topmost height.
Far below him in the valley twinkling lights gleam through soft veils of
clinging mist. Not a whisper, not an echo, reaches him on that great
height, yet he feels strangely close to those homes in the valley below.
In the distance the mountains are'purple shadows from which rise
sharply peaks of gold, throwing mantles of mauve into dark canyons. Above
them hangs a cloud, motionless in the liquid clearness of the air, borrowing
from the hills beneath a glow of color.
Slowly the golden radiance fades, and stealthy shadows creep up and up
around the peaks, laying dark fingers on their glory, dulling them with
shrouds of blue. The cloud floats pure white against the sky.
Gradually the whole color scheme changes. The air becomes a misty
lavender, and the sky a deeper blue. A narrow streak of living gold flames
across the portals of the west, rear guard of the vanished sun, shining with
reflected splendor. Behind it the amber sky shades up through pale green
to a blue which holds all the frozen clearness of a sapphire. Against the
green burns a single glorious star, herald of legions to appear.
A little breeze, rising from nowhere, whispers softly in the silence. A
second star trembles into being.
To the man alone on the mountain, the twilight seems to hang like a
benediction over the earth, and at last its peace and stillness Find their way
into his heart.
SALLIE KINSMAN, 'Z4.
From the lofty peaks of grandeur down to the murmuring stream the
violet shades of night are slowly and serenely falling. Here and there Hecks
of golden amber glitter in a cloudless firmament. The "forget-me-nots of
the angels," they come in unnumbered myriads. Slowly and quietly the
dusk creeps down into the quickly darkening valley, till at last all is hidden
from view. Then the moon creeps placidly up and up, until the mountain in
all its splendor is crowned like a god with a halo of magnificent glory.
DORRIS BAYES, '24.
ON LOOKING WISE
"Looking wise" has been one of the chief and foremost weaknesses of
students from the ancient time of Caesar until the present period. A very
common definition for "looking wise" is "trying to fool the public," but the
one practicing this is generally the person fooled. Although some of our
foremost people practice "looking wise," I believe that this "ab initio" came
from some puerile student who, not wishing to fail in a recitation, had
determined to bluff his lesson "ad finemf'
"Bluffing one's way," or "looking wise," may be accomplished by as-
suming a facial expression that has benevolence and superior knowledge
intermingled in it, your eyes should shine like diamonds, and your nose and
chin should be elevated in vacuum, while your hair stands on end from the
excitement of keeping so much knowledge suppressedg or you might attempt
to impress others with your wisdom, as does the Sphinx in Egypt with its
stern, just countenance. To me, this mass of stone, as it gazes over the
desert waste, gives the impression that it is possessed of vast store of
knowledge. However you ask, "What does a pile of stones know ?"
I have, at various times, attempted to "look wisef' but have never been
so successful as some of my friends. Upon one occasion I said that a
"clausum marel' was some kind of race horse. I was so chagrined by my
friends' hearty laughter at this foolish blunder that I vowed never to attempt
"looking wise" again. My friend was cured of the same disease when he
found through a bitter experience that Remus did not really write "Uncle
Remus' Bedtime Stories." The other day I saw a person insisting that Vul-
can is the name of a fish, and that Orpheus was the founder of the Orpheum
Circuit. That person was due for a fall.
After all, "looking wiseu is only one-half of the act, as the artist must
use very good judgment as to the time for practicing it. He must also have
a little knowledge to back his statements. Like many things, it has its place,
but, as a rule, it is very much overworked. Unless one can measure up to
all of these qualifications, he is sure to meet his Xvaterloo by continually
VVILLIAM FAHS, '24,
Many people find it interesting to glance around the study hall and
observe human nature. If that is what the pupils are doing when they are
not studying, we feel that we could say without fear of contradiction that
there are more students of human nature in the study hall than students of
subjects contained in the curriculum.
For instance, a few seats in front of us there is a boy who is absorbed
in contemplation of a feat requiring great skill. The person across the aisle
from him is wiggling his ears. He does not do it lightly, frivolously, but
treats his gift with proper respect. He realizes that he is one of a thousand,
nine hundred and ninety-nine of whom must wend their way unnoticed about
this weary world, unable to wiggle their ears. With intense concentration
he practices. Long years of just such practice have made him an expert. He
fairly waves his ears. Surely he has a great future ahead of him.
Across the room sits a girl staring straight ahead of her with an absent
expression on her face. Probably she, like Hypatia, is "contemplating the
unchangeable and ineffable glories from the mountain tops of sciencef, But
no. At a second glance we discover a suppressed eagerness, a breathless,
intense emotion that is visible beneath the outward calm of her manner.
Suddenly we notice one hand waving wildly behind her. She is passing a
note to another innocent appearing girl who receives it in her shoe.
Next our roving eye lights upon a'youth who is pouring over a book.
Here, at last, is a real student, we think. Our faith in human nature goes
up with a bound. Ah, these earnest young pioneers, eagerly breaking their
way into the realm of knowledge, past untold difficulties, toward the high
goal of education! Bending forward, we look for the title of the volume and
read, with a sinking heart, "The Iron Claw."
The air is warm and hazy, filled with the buzz of conversation. The
sleepy monotone is broken occasionally by the squeaking grind of the pencil
sharpener. The students write notes furiously, stage their small comedies
and vaudeville acts, or, lost in thrills and perils beyond the range of
probability or possibility, pour over their novels,
Vile wonder if the person who named it the study hall did not have a
certain grim sense of humor.
SALLIE KINSMAN, '24,
Blue smoke and brown leaves,
And little trailing winds,
These are the footprints
Autumn always finds.
Red leaves, and dead leaves,
And leaves of burnished gold.
These are the treasurers
Autumn's heart may hold,
These and the rustling of dreams grown old.
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Although Fullerton for the first time in several years did not win the
Orange League championship, the football season of l92l is worthy of
remembrance. Old F. U. H. S. once more had a team that was worthy of
bearing her name. This team did not taste defeat until it met Santa Ana.
The Reds established a wonderful record by being defeated only three times
all season. I
It was evident from the first that Santa Ana, with many of her last year's
letter men back, would offer the- greatest opposition of any team in the
South. VVith this one game in mind, coach and players started the season
with the determination to defeat Santa Ana. In order to develop a team
capable of doing this, Coach Smith chartered practice games with some of
the best teams in the state.
Following are the games Fullerton played this season:
Fullerton 13 Played at Fullerton Santa Monica 14
Fullerton started the season with a bang, taking on Santa Monica for
her first game. After much fumbling and ragged playing on both sides,
Santa Monica finally emerged victorious. Although we lost, the Fullerton-
ites saw prospects of another championship team.
Fullerton 89 Played at Fullerton San Bernardino 23
The' Reds were now playing in good form and completedly swamped
their opponents. San Berdoo came, saw and was conquered.
Fullerton l8 Played at Fullerton Bakersfield 23
Coach Smith decided to have his fighting team play Bakersfield, the
state champions. It was in this game that Fullerton, determined to win,
played her best ball. Fighting like tigers and taking advantage of all the
breaks, our men held their opponents for three quarters. In the fourth
quarter Bakersfield came back with an aerial attack that won the game for
Fullerton 54 Played at Fullerton Orange O
Our first league game resulted in a decisive victory over Orange. Al-
though easily won, this game was detrimental to Fullerton, as several of her
best men were injured in it.
Fullerton 0 Played at Santa Ana f Santa Ana 7
In the most spectacular and hardest fought game of the season Fuller-
ton went down to defeat at the hands of Santa Ana. Although at a disad-
vantage in both weight and experience, the Reds held them scoreless during
the first half. By a series of smashing line bucks and an exchange of punts
the Saints finally made their one and only touchdown in the third quarter.
Fullerton threatened to score in the last quarter, but the game ended with
Santa Ana the victor.
Fullerton 21 Played at VVhitticr Whittier 6
In the slowest game of the year Fullerton defeated VVhittier by the
narrow margin of 21 to 6.
Fullerton 109 Played at Fullerton Anaheim 0
A After many hard contests we must always come to the last one. The
last for Fullerton was with Anaheim. Never before was such a game played
on our field. Every play was successful and every player was a hero. When
the final whistle blew, Fullerton was leading by a 109 to 0 score. Thus
properly ended the concluding game for the season of 1921.
Stewart Smith, more generally known as "Shorty,,' has completed his
third year as coach at Fullerton. During the time he has been with us he
has gained the admiration and respect of all.
This year's team has been captained by George Osborne. Osborne at
all times has been a clean-cut athlete and a leader of whom to be proud. He
is the first to earn four football monograms.
Shipkey, end, has played a wonderful game for two years and has been
chosen to captain next year's team.
McDermont, quarter, has played a fast, heady game this year. Gil was
good at both passing and kicking.
Earle, tackle, was the hardest hitting man on our line, making life a
burden for all who played against him. His good work has placed him on
the All-Southern team.
Carpenter, fullback, has been the hardest hitting man in our backheld.
He has been our most consistent ground gainer this season.
Other men deserving special mention are: centers, Acker and Warreng
guards, Brownfield, Elder, and Wagner, tackle, Whiteg ends, Callaham and
Isbell, halves, Arroues, Salter, Smith, and Lemkeg quarter, Irwin. . All
these men have done their best for the honor of old F. U. H. S.
Thus ends the season of '21, Although it has not been so successful as
others, with Coach Smith and Captain-elect Shipkey at the helm the season
of 1922 gives promise of seeing us champions once more.
The second team league was extremely limited in its games this year,
as Anaheim, Whittier and 'Orange each failed to develop a second team.
The Reds won from Huntington Beach by a score of 19 to 9, but were de-
feated 21 to 3 by Santa Ana. Too much credit cannot be given to this team
for its part in producing a strong first team.
The second team line-up was as follows: Gregory, quarter, Hill, right
half, A. Yorba, left half, Bergman, fullback, Wents, center, Travers, left
guard, Boisseranc, right guard, Fahs, left tackleg Stahler, right tackle,
Goodwin, left endg Hezlmalhalch, right end. The substitutes were Edwards,
Healey, Jackson, Johnson, Morse, Redelberger, Robinson, Yahiro, and K.
This year there was a 110-pound league formed in order to give some of
our smaller aspirants a chance to display their skill.
Winning all of their practice games, this midget team of our's waded
into their league schedule. ln spite of having only a few substitutes and of
being handicapped by a lack of coaching, this team was defeated only by
Santa Ana and Whittier.
Lee Ellis, the captain, has been an ideal leader. Others deserving spe-
cial mention are: Hale, Velasco, and VVeaver.
Our 110 pounders have established a good record for their initial year,
but we expect them to do still greater things in the seasons to come.
s 'V Aw,
The 130-pound team has been the only one to bring a championship to
F. U. H. S. this year. They have met all comers, some of these being the
strongest in the South. Even so, our skeeters have won six out of nine
games played and have made 191 points as against their opponents' 93 points.
The only team in the Orange League that even looked threatening was
Whittier. With this in mind, Coach Lewis began to build a powerful team
out of the seventy recruits who had turned out for practice. Following the
first few weeks of preliminary work they played two games with Whittier
State's lightweight team, winning one and losing one.
The first league game was an easy victory for the Reds. They were
going strong by this time and completely vanquished Orange, 94 to 0.
The next game, with Santa Ana, resulted in another victory for Fuller-
ton. This game was more difficult than the preceding one with Orange,
but at no time was there a doubt as to who would be the victor. The Saints
were defeated by a score of 35 to 12.
The time had now arrived for the testing of our men's utmost strength
and endurance. Whittier came to Fullerton and started things popping by
scoring the first touchdown. This made the situation more complicated, but
the fight and determination of our men soon asserted themselves, and VVhit-
tier returned home with a score of 28 to 6 chalked against them.
Anaheim was the last league team to fall before this group of fighters.
They fell to the tune of 13 to 0. .
The next game played was a practice game with Long Beach. The
Jack Rabbits had one of the best teams in the South, but after a hard strug-
gle they, like the rest, were subdued by Fullerton. The final score was
14 to 7. S
The Reds went to Bakersfield for their next game, which was also a
practice contest. The trip, however, must have had disastrous effects on
our fellows, for they were defeated 34 to 0.
The Fullerton lightweights met the Pasadena lightweights at Fullerton
to decide the Southern California championship. The Reds, fighting with
dogged determination from the first whistle to the last, were defeated by a
score of 34 to 0. Fullerton deserved much credit, but it was evident that
they had at last met a far superior team.
The fine record made by the lightweights this year has been due pri-
marily to Coach Glenn Lewis. During the two years Mr. Lewis has been
with us, he has become everyone's friend and companion.
This year's team has been captained by Paul Elder. Paul is a splendid,
Robb, halfback, is the best ground gainer that the lightweights have yet
Parker, end, has played with the skeeters for three years. He is in a
class by himself for receiving passes.
Others deserving special mention are: D. Shepherd, Wilson, Thomp-
son, Gardiner, Montague, Michael, Shores, Strain, S. Ipsen, Dunbar, V.
McDermont, Collins, Rafifi, I. Matter, and Dowling.
Fullerton is proud of the achievements of these lightweight men. Our
midgets have won the championship for two years, and we believe they will
continue to win it in the future.
one hundred three
' , K'
Fullerton has once more fallen into her stride of former years, and as a
result we easily won the league championship for the season of 1922. How-
ever, this is not all that our powerful team has accomplished: it met all
comers and remained undefeated until the final game with Alhambra for the
Southern California championship.
The Reds started the season in great fashion by defeating Burbank,
Corona, and Norwalk in one, two, three order. VVith these games as prac-
tice, we next won our Hrst league game with Orange, 20 to 14. Then came
the game that we all look forward to: Capistrano was overwhelmed by a 71
to 10 score. ,
As soon as Anaheim got one good look at our huskies. they forfeited
the game and returned home. Whittier was the next to fall by a score of
26 to 12. Tustin was likewise crushed by our smooth-working machine to
the tune of 40 to 11. Huntington Beach returned home only after we had
added a score of 59 to 9 to our list of victories.
As usual, Santa Ana loomed up as a formidable opponent, but after a
hard struggle was overwhelmed, 34 to 24. This game was the last of our
league schedule. Having copped the Orange League championship, we
were ready for new worlds to conquer, and so entered the semi-finals for the
championship of Southern California.
San Bernardino was the first to fall at the hands of Fullerton in the
semi-final play-offs. The game was fast, and furiously contested from the
first to the last whistle. By scoring on many free throws, San Berdoo man-
aged to keep the score at 22 to 22 until time was called. An additional live
minutes were played, and the Reds emerged victorious by the score of 25 to
24. The game was a close call, but it showed the superior ability of our
team to score when in a tight place.
Our next semi-final game was with Imperial. Our men traveled to the
"hot city" and demonstrated their superiority by a 40 to 17 score.
And now the time had arrived for the straining of every muscle in the
endeavor to bring the first basketball championship of Southern California
to old F. U. H. S. The time had arrived for the final game with Alhambra.
Our men played their very best, but could not overcome the superior team
work of their opponents. Thus we lost our first and last game, 19 to 16.
And so ends the season of 1922. Our men have all showed the old Ful-
lerton pep, light, and determination that win so many games. They have
piled up a total of 608 points as against their opponents' 240, and our aver-
age per game has been 35.8 as against 14.1 of our opponents. These figures
speak volumes for the team.
Coach Glenn Lewis has constantly been with our fellows and helped
them in every way possible. The splendid record made by our team may be
attributed to the quiet, dependable work of Mr. Lewis.
Captain Arroues has been an ideal leader throughout the season. In the
art of dribbling he has no equal. Jean has been a remarkable forward and
is our high point man with a total of 208 points to his credit.
Gil McDermont is one of the best forwards that Fullerton has yet pro-
duced. He collected a total of 185 points this year. VVe hate to lose you,
In Oral Carpenter and Ted Shipkey we have the best pair of guards in
the State. They are great on defense, and their scoring ability is remarkable.
We are glad to say that they will be with us another year.
Duke Osborne, center, is a "bear cat" at shooting, team work and fioor
work. He made a total of 88 points. Another man we hate to lose.
one hundred ji-ve
Paul Dewhirst, although a substitute, was a very capable and depend-
able man for any position in which he was placed. Paul has worked hard
for a letter and has at last reached his goal.
Louie Kraemer overcame the handicap of being sick for a while and
made a first-class substitute. Louis replaced Duke at center whenever this
big boy was off his game.
Last, but by no means least, Merrill Gregory, another Fine substitute,
has played a good game this year. He especially distinguished himself in
the Santa Ana game.
VVe did not quite reach our goal this year, but with many men coming
back next year we intend to capture the Southern California basketball
Since the 110 pound league was first organized this year, our baby
midgets have not made a very good showing, but will gradually become bet-
ter as the league grows older. However, they collected 165 points as com-
pared with 151 of their opponents'. Our average per game was 20.5 points,
while our opponents averaged 18.9 points. These Hgures speak well for the
team, although only three out of eight games were won.
Schuppert, the captain of this year's team, proved himself to be a capable
The members of this team were: Captain Schuppert, D. Davis, Gilman,
Goodale, Hogle, Phagley and NVeaver.
The record of our 130 pounders this year has been of the best. No
championships were won, but they lost only one out of six games. Our
skeeters ran up a total of 115 points for the season as against 101 points of
their opponentsf They averaged 19.1 points per game as against 16.8 of
Lee Ellis captained this yearls team and made a splendid leader.
The team consisted of Captain Lee Ellis, Caniield, R. Courtney, Craw-
ford, E. Kroeger, Oswald and H. VVhite.
WN-4 o Wi...
E 2 5 Q
one hundred six
,Yuan ' An.
This year the second team has been much stronger than usual. It con-
sisted of men who will probably constitute next year's First team. Although
they did not win any championships, the records show that they were
capable of giving as well as taking defeats.
The second team is the one that deserves so much credit and yet receives
so little. This team is the one that bears the knocks and bumps of more
experienced men, and by doing so actually makes the Hrst team what it is.
The Reds played a few practice games and then waded into their league
schedule. They overwhelmed Huntington Beach by a score of 50 to O.
Wihittier also fell, but by the narrow margin of 14 to l2. Outside of these
two victories, the remaining contests were nothing but a series of defeats
The team consisted of Lemke, Hill, Montague, E. Salter, Hezmalhalch,
A. Yorba, Everett, B. Dowling, K. Yorba, Jackson and Johnson.
The "big threef' or the mainstays of the team, were Lemke, Hill and
Montague. These three men were remarkable goal shooters and were
unexcelled at guarding.
Montague, E. Salter, A. Yorba and johnson graduate this year, but the
rest will return for greater honors next year.
one hundred eight
Spring has come and gone, and Fullerton has had another off year in
track. With Captain Warren in the mile, George Osborne in the hurdles,
220-yard dash and relay, Clifford Allee in the dashes and relay, and a wealth
of promising new material, things seemed to be "looking upl' for Fullerton.
However, this was too good to last. A long rainy season, an early base-
ball season, and several sprained ankles caused all of our chances for a first-
class team to go Hitting into space.
Coach Tracy chose Alhambra for our first victim. The outcome of this
meet was in doubt until the final race. Fullerton won by a score of 5716
to 54M. Warren, Blanchard, C. Allee, V. McDermont and Banks all showed
Fullerton next had a meet with Chaffey, who let us have about 14
Santa Ana won the triangle meet between Fullerton, Santa Ana and
Huntington Beach, but Fullerton placed Cannon, R. Allee, C. Allee, Lutschg,
Banks, V. McDermont, Johnson, Yahiro and Travers.
A few of our men took part in the tri-county meet held at Santa Ana,
but no good showing was made.
Fullerton entered the county track meet, which was held at Orange,
with about half of a team. Our men that placed in this meet were: Verne
McDermont, third in the pole vault, Alva Johnson, second in the broad
jump, Clifford Allee, third in the 440-yard dash, Gilbert McDermont, fourth
in the shot putg Ed Healey, fourth in the discus throw, Clark Lutschg,
fourth in the mile run. Captain Tom Warren would easily have taken sec-
ond in the mile, but his broken arches prevented him from doing his best
work, while George Osborne would probably have placed in the high hurdles,
220-yard dash, and high jump, if he had not sprained his ankle a week before
Other men who did not place in the county, but who deserve special
mention are: Yahiro, Banks, R. Allee, Hampton, Blanchard, Acker, Cannon,
Burnison and Travers.
Our men were entered in the following order:
100-yard dash-C. Allee, Cannon, mile run-VVarren, Hampton,
Blanchard, Lutschgg 440-yard dash-Salter, C. Allee, Blanchard, shot put-
McDermont, Banksg discus throw-Healey, Shipkey, Arroues, Hezmalhalchg
high jump-Wheeler, Osborne, Travers, pole vault-McDermontg broad
jump-Johnson, C. Allee, Cannon, relay-Osborne, Burnison, C. Allee, R.
Tom Warren, this year's track captain, besides running a wicked mile,
has been an exceptionally fine leader. No other captain has taken such good
care of his men as has Tom.
Mr. Tracy kindly consented to coach track while Mr. Lewis was occupied
with basketball. Since basketball lasted unusually long this year, Mr. Tracy
has been our coach for practically the whole season. He has done splendid
work with the team and would have obtained better results if there had not
been so many unsatisfactory conditions to cope with. VVe owe him a great
debt of gratitude for the work he has done.
Track has been unusually weak at Fullerton for the last two years, but
with the majority of this year's men returning the prospects for a good
team next year are of the best.
one hundred elefven
Tennis still reigns supreme among interscholastic sports for girls. Last
year Fullerton won the Iilatz cup, playing through the whole season with-
out a defeat. Captain Evelyn Bielefeldt, playing Grst place, won the Mabel
Mansur cup for the Orange County singles, championship. At Pomona
College, on VVon1en's Day, she won the Southern California championship
cup in singles from a field of strong contenders. She won the Mabel Mansur
cup again this season and is expected to repeat her victories at Pomona
College. The Blatz banner interclass tourney was won by Miriam Davis, '22.
The following girls won letters: Vera McAlister, Eleanor XVarren,
Miriam Davis, Reva Hawkins, Jean McGill, Iona Bielefeldt and Evelyn
Bielefeldt. Results of tourneys played: F. H. S. 9, Orange 4: F. H. S. 0,
U. S. C. 13: F. H. S. 16, Santa Ana 53 F. H. S. 13, Anaheim 13, F. H. S. 12,
Fullerton C. 5, F. H. S. 5, Santa Ana S: F. H. S. 13, VVhittier O: F. H. S.
13, Orange Og F. H. S. 13, Tustin Og F. H. S. 13, Huntington Beach 0: F. H.
S.'s total 129, opponents' total 47.
K BOYS' TENNIS
The boys' tennis team played under a heavy handicap this year. Paul
Dewhirst, who held first place last year, and Don Carpenter, also of last
year's squad, were kept out of the first tcfurneys by the long basketball sea-
son. The team lost practice matches to NVhittier College and to the U. S. C.
Frosh, and won from Santa Ana.
Wendell Irwin and Paul Dewhirst again represented Fullerton at the
Ojai tourney. Fullerton was also represented in the C. U.-F. tourney. Percy
Parker and Wendell Irwin proved to be the sensations of the men's doubles
event at the Orange Show tourney at San Bernardino. They reached the
semi-finals ' before they were eliminated.
The following players received letters:
Captain Paul Dewhirst. VVendell Irwin, Percy Parker, Theron VVilson,
Charles Robinson and Albert 'XVhite.
. .-sf. Q
one hundred thirteen
Baseball has once more forced itself into the limelight at Fullerton. So
far our season has gone off with great success and promises to offer un-
limited opportunities before it has finally gone into the discard.
Baseball paraphernalia was checked out on February the thirteenth, and
February the sixteenth saw our first practice game with Anaheim. Thus
our championship nine were off to the earliest start that has ever been made
at Fullerton. It is true that several of our star performers were engaged
in track and basketball at this time, but the early start, nevertheless, loosened
up our fellows and is the real big factor in the team's success. Coach Smith
deserves much credit for his foresight in starting action early.
With an average of two games a week, there were many practice games
before the league schedule, as a result of the early start. Anaheim was de-
feated in a very slow game by a score of 14 to 4. The Reds next hit the
Edison Company a blow of 9 to 1. The Sherman Indians dealt us a little
surprise in the form of an 8 to 7 defeat. Tustin was mercilessly swamped in
two startling games, 19 to O and 14 to 3. Pasadena, a strong contender for
the city league championship, was dished out a 7 to 3 defeat, while Los
Angeles Polytechnic was let down with the short end of a 4 to 3 score.
The time had now arrived for the team's annual spring trip. XVould the
fellows return victorious and be "rarin' " for a shot at the league teams, or
would they return defeated with all the sap knocked out of them? They
surprised us alll Perhaps for the first time in history they returned with a
clean slate. They had won three out of three games played. Redlands Uni-
versity fell before the Reds by an 8 to 3 score. Colton was defeated 3 to 2
in a very close game. But the greatest surprise came when we evened mat-
ters with the Sherman Indians by dealing them the short end of a 10 to 9
The team returned and kept up its record by defeating San Berdoo 7
to 0 the first crack out of the box.
The first league game resulted in little short of murder. Poor little
Garden Grove was overwhelmed by the thrilling and exciting score of 28 to 3.
The second league game was somewhat of a repetition of the first, only
to a lesser extent. After the dust had settled and the bleachers were
emptied, it was discovered that Fullerton had once more won by the hair-
raising score of 7 to 1.
As is the custom, our most highly esteemed friend. Santa Ana, came
over to do what she considered was a shame. However, she was completely
foiled. Our fellows were way up in the air in the first inning, and as a result
of this, Santa Ana managed to make three runs. However, after the first
inning our men settled down and played "A-1" ball. As a result of this
Santa Ana politely refused to score again. All of our fellows played great
ball. Fullerton made one run in the first inning and followed that up with
three more in the fifth inning. From then on it was evident that Fullerton,
as a whole, was far superior to' Santa Ana. Fullerton won this game by the
score of 4 to 3. However, if our fellows had been up to their usual game in
the first inning, Santa Ana would most likely have registered a goose egg.
Tustin had no sooner appeared upon the scene of action than they were
let down with a score of ll to 0.
Fullerton next journeyed to NVhittier, where the game was played on
the Quakers' diamond, which is a fine imitation of the Rocky Mountains.
Whittier introduced a new brand of ball to our huskies. They followed a
plan of bunt and run, which completely fooled our fellows. After a game
of much fumbling and ragged playing we were glad to be let off with a 17
to 13 defeat. This does not kill our chances for the league championship,
as Whittier will have to defeat us in another game before the awful deed is
one hundred ffteen
done. Perhaps on a decent diamond and with our fellows next to their game,
we shall have a chance of redeeming ourselves.
These are all of the games that have been played this season up to date.
Our team is the best aggregation that this school has turned out in many
years. Fullerton has thus far established a great record without precedent
by winning fourteen out of sixteen games and making 165 points as against
60 points of their opponents'. This is a record that we can well be proud of
and is one that could be earned only by such a team as ours.
Coach Smith has once more turned out a winning nine. Many of the
seasonis victories might be credited to his unceasing efforts.
Captain Shepherd, second base, besides being a good leader and fine all-
around fellow, is a remarkable fielder and batter. His hits and fielding have
saved the day for Fullerton on many occasions.
Salter, catcher, has played his usual steady and heady game this year
as in past seasons. His arm has been a horror to base-stealers throughout
the season. "
Orel Herman, pitcher, has been our most reliable twirler this year. His
strong right arm and keen headwork have caused the downfall of many
Gil McDermont, first base, is the cleanest fielder and best batter that has
been in our midst for many seasons.
Bob Goodwin, pitcher and fielder, has been reliable in any position in
which he has been placed. So far, Bob has held the highest batting average
on the team.
Others deserving special mention are: Arroues, short stop, Earl, third
base, Holcomb, pitcher and fielder, Merle Dunbar, second base and fielder,
Maynard Dunbar, catcher, Craig, first base and fielder, and Edwards, third
base' and fielder.
Ther'es a place where the mountains towering high
Are bright in the twilight's glow,
There's a place where the rivers hurry by,
And that place is called Idaho.
There the lakes are crystal and blue,
And the hills are covered with snow,
There's where the breezes whisper to you-
"This is the land of Idaho!"
The antelope feeds at break of day
In meadows where wild flowers grow,
The great elk lifts his head to say-
"This is the land of Idaho!"
Un the lake leaps the silvery trout, ,
And the breeze begins to blow,
The birds come out as the new dawn shouts,
"This is the land of Idaho!"
one hundred sixteen
VVhen the opposition left the court after the battle, victorious or in
defeat, they knew that they had been up against a real team, a well coached,
lighting team that knew what to do, when to do, and one that did do to the
best of its ability. 1
Coach Stephenson's basketers won the annual game with Hollywood,
always the most closely contested of the season, when in the last half minute
of play Captain Emma Johnson shot the winning goal, making the score 21
Out of a total of 10 games played Fullerton won 8, making a total of
338 against 179 for her opponents.
The following girls were awarded the block letter "FU:
Captain Emma johnson, Grace Elder, Bernice Carlson, forwardsg Myrtle
Rockwell, Thelma Green, Joy McGaughy, centers, Florence Carpenter, Flor-
ence Chambers, Nellie Robertson, guards. The last two are the only play-
ers lost to the squad through graduation.
Summary of games played:
F. H. S. 32-Fullerton J. C. 21.
F. H. S. 54-Girls' Collegiate 19.
F. H. S. 22-Hollywood 21.
F. H. S. 50-Santa Ana 7.
F. H. S. 29-Fullerton C. 20.
F. H. S. 24-Anaheim 31.
F. H. S. 29-Whittier College 15.
F. H. S. 49-Garden Grove 6.
F. H. S. 30--Norwalk 18.
F. H. S. 17-Orange 21.
Come gently, sing softly,
Godmother to spring,
Over her cradle let down your loose hair.
A promise you bring,
Out of old sorrows
New beauty to bear.
one hundred eighteen
- GIRLS' BASEBALL
Batter up! Play ball! '
The umpire's time-worn command opened the league baseball season
with the Fullerton pill swatters in a somewhat unsettled condition. With
but one practice game as a foundation and with a reorganized team Fuller-
ton opened the season against Anaheim. Glaring weaknesses in the Held,
and batting that was under par were responsible for an ll to 6 defeat. How-
ever, everything points to a clear record of victories for the remainder of the
schedule. Should this be the case, Fullerton and Anaheim will meet in a
two-out-of-three series to determine the league championship. Coach Jessie
Grieve is developing a well-rounded team out of the abundance of good mate-
rial she has to choose from. When the squad' gets started, championship
hopes grow rose-hued.
Zella Vaughan, the fighting little Freshman, featured every game by her
perfect pitching and heavy hitting. In the pitcher's box she has no equal in
Southern California. She has a puzzling variety of balls that keeps the bat-
ter on thin ice. She throws with more speed and accuracy than most boys.
Fullerton need not worry for want of a pitcher for the next three years.
Alice Corcoran, also a distinguished Freshman, stays on the receiving end
of Zella's cannon ball throws. The harder they come the better she likes it.
Evelyn Bielefeldt holds down first base regularly, but whenever Zella
decrees that her royal right arm needs a day of leisure, Evelyn steps in and
does the twirling.
Eleanor Warren plays second the way it ought to be played.
Florence Carpenter at third is one of the two letter players on the team.
Bernice Carlson dwells around left short.
Captain Blythe Vaughan plays right short. Nothing gets by her. She
shares the high batting average with her little sister.
Fay Watkins plays left field with all the ability of her fellow "Scrubs"
of baseball fame.
Vera Zumwalt holds the center Field position.
Iona Bielefeldt fills the position at right Field. p
Agnes Troeller, Nora Stull, Miriam Davis, Dorothy Glenn and Florence
Chambers are a list of top notchers who played interchangeably with the
The league schedule comprises the following schools: Fullerton, Santa
Ana, Anaheim, Orange, Garden Grove, Tustin and Huntington Beach.
The interclass games were keenly contested. The Freshmen took the
starch out of the Sophomores by an 8 to 1 victory in the first game. The
Seniors took the Juniors into camp after an eleven inning fracas. 12 to 10.
Then the championship game! The Seniors blew up, lost their dignity and
reserve, as it were. They couldn't hit a thing, air excepted. The infield was
as leaky as a sieve. Those scrubs shrieked gleefully. Score: Seniors 1,
Scrubs 24. Very sad.
As the Annual goes to press results of the league games have not been
one hundred nineteen
M A rn.. WM, mm, warm
Ma Shepardson's annual speech entitled "Chewing Gum."
The old grind begins again.
First assembly of the year with a mad rush to find assigned seats.
Big rally in assembly followed by class meeting.
Rally on bleachers for Santa Monica game.
Football practice game with Santa Monica. Fullerton losesg score
Mr. Redfern rapidly ascends study hall steps head first.
First big Girls' League meeting of the year. The Big Sisters
meet their Little Sisters.
Football game with San Bernardino. Score 89-O. Rah for F. U.
F. U. H. S. vs. Bakersheldg 23-18 for Bakersfield.
First league game with Grangeg 54-O for Fullerton.
Freshman reception. The masquerade plan was carried out this
year and it was a big success.
Crutches and canes seem to be the style. Everyone appears to be
crippled, especially football boys.
Junior-Senior girls' basketball game won by Seniors.
Oh, horrors! VVe can't have the big torchlight parade tonight.
Annual clash with Santa Ana. Best game in history, but Santa
Ana came through with the largest end of the score, 7-O.
Maurice Hubble ditches third period English and is found asleep
under a tree by chemistry building.
Snake and mouse show in study hall.
Don't never say "ain't,' this week, because it ain't proper. Good
Mental test to see how many imbeciles there are in the 11:30
social problem class.
Prizes for Good English Week awarded to the bright students.
Good score to top off footballg Anaheim 0-F. U. H. S. 109.
The old football poster in study hall doesn't convey any more
Debate in assemblyg Aneheim vs. F. U. H. S5 2-1 for us.
130-pound team plays Bakersfield. Score 34-0. Victory for
one hundred twenty-two
Oh, boy! Thanksgiving vacation.
Miss Hinkle has a brand new dress.
Girls vs. Hollywood, 21-22 in our favor.
Harry Rimmer speaks in assembly on the subject of "Golden
Mr. Redfern reads honor roll for first quarter.
All Seniors are gayly marching around with their pictures.
Harold Hoops chews his gum too vigorously in the presence of
A beautiful bow-wow roams into study hall, but Ma Shepardson
isn't at all pleased.
Annual staff gives program in assembly.
Daddy Long Legs. A wonderful success.
Varsity Club program in assembly.
Two weeks' Christmas vacation.
School reopens. Oh! All those New Year resolutions.
Boys' basketball game. Orange 13, Fullerton 20.
Class meetings. Juniors and Seniors decide to go to Baldy.
Fullerton girls' basketball team wins from Garden Grove.
Careful. Friday the thirteenth.
Big treat. Wallnerg trio and Miss Gibbs in assembly.
Capistrano vs. F. U. H. S. Our victory, 71-10.
Off for Baldy. One car pretended to be lost, but really it was
only a bear hunt.
The Pleiads have a party at Arena Gym.
It really snowed. '
Anaheim vs. F. U. H. S. in basketball. Another victory for us,
Semester exams begin.
VVhittier vs. Fullerton. Score 23-18 for us.
The property committee for Daddy Long Legs is entertained by
the Misses Helm and Campbell at Hollywood.
F. U. H. S. vs. Tustin. VVe beat ieml, 40-11.
In staff meeting Cynthia Shepherd reads Jimmie a poem entitled
"To an lnsectf'
Interclass track meet. Seniors are the victors, as usual.
Terrible death! Rat found dead in girls' gym. Drowned in
Cup presented to seniors by Messrs. McKelvey and Voltz for
interclass track meet.
one hundred twenty-three
Oh, wonder of wonders! Harold Feuquay takes front seat directly
in front of Miss Shepardson. Are you sick, Harold?
Special assembly. Wfashington and Lincoln statues presented.
Short rally at 1:00 o'clock. Now we are happy, happy children.
1Ve beat Santa Ana, 34-24.
"Chimes of Normandyn given by combined glee clubs.
Sherman Indians beat Fullerton in first baseball game, 7-8.
Oh, Gee! Elsie Smith was scolded for the Hrst time in art.
Tustin vs. F. U. H. S. 10-1 for us.
Pasadena vs. Fullerton. VVe won 7-3.
Semi-final basketball game with San Bernardino at Monrovia.
Victory for F. U. H. S., 25-24.
Annual girls' High Jinks very mysteriously carried on behind
locked and curtained doors.
Last semi-hnal basketball game. NVe beat Imperial, 40-17.
Southern California championship game lost to Alhambra, 19-16.
High honor is due our team for their wonderful work this year.
Special assembly. Dr. Peter Ainslie speaks on "International
"Stop Thiefl' given by 8:30 dramatcis class. Big success.
Second night of "Stop Thief" given by 10:30 class. VVho knew
we had such wonderful actors in our school?
Mr. Varvarka plays the harp for us in assembly.
Seniors! How could you be such rubes?
Here comes Santa Ana again.
Vacation next week.
The Annual goes to press.
,ak ml Q
one hundred twenty-four
l iere is a destiny that makes us brothers:
"None goes his way alone:"
For four years the members of the Class of l922
have been traveling along the same course. No
one can measure the rate of speed that each has
gained. But a short time ago our true friend and
companion, John Thuet, was with us. Now he has
so far outdistanced us that we feel we have made
only a slight beginning. It seems altogether fit-
ting, as we turn these pages, that we should find
his name, his picture, and his prophecy included in
our number. XYe shall think of him as a cheerful
and fun-loving companion, a faithful student, and
a loyal friend. He belongs to us still.
.Ns our Graduation davs draw nearer, we wish
to do all honor to the Commencement Day of him
who has gone to a country far beyond our ken.
X.,.....,.E,, . ,w,,l...g,T-,
7E c-Phe r-4 X22
Stings Is Stings
A bee in its being was being a bee,
And it stung in its sting a stone stingareeg
And the stingaree stinging was stung on the stingg
Ain't a bee in its being a wonderful thing?
:sf ik ,xc
Dr. Newlin fto a trampjx See here, with all the work there is to
do, how comes it that you are bumming?
Tramp: Mister, my father died of work, my sister fell off a car coming
f . . .
rom work, my brother was hurt looking for work, and I a1n't going to take
Pk Dk if
Florence: Oh Pearl, wouldnlt you like to have been made love to by
an old-time knight?
Pearl: Nix on that, kiddo. Sitting on an iron knee never appealed to me.
if :sf PK
Can You Answer?
NVhere can a man buy a cap for his knee
Or a key to the lock of his hair?
Can his eyes be called an academy
Because there are pupils there?
In the crown of his head
What gems are foundg
Who travels the bridge to his nose?
Can he use when shingling the roof of his mouth
The nails on the ends of his toes?
Can the crook of his elbow be sent to jail?
If so, what did he do?
How does he sharpen his shoulder blades?
I'll be hanged if I know, do you?
Can he sit in the shade of the palm of his hand
Or beat on the drum of his ear?
Does the calf of his leg eat the corn on his toe?
If so, why not grow corn on the ear? -Ex.
Pk if :sf
Oral: Why is a woman like an umbrella?
Elba: I don't know. I ,
Oral: Cause she's used to Nrigri' ,K
A certain young man named McGirtl1
Was born on the day of his birth.
He was married, they say,
On his wife's wedding day,
And he died on his last day on earth. -EX.
if PK Pk
As Ocher was passing a graveyard one day, he read on the tombstone,
"I still live."
"Great guns!" said Ocher, "If I were dead, Ild admit it."
one hundred twenty-eight
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judge: You are sentenced to hang by your neck until dead.
Sentenced: judge, I believe you're stringing me.
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Tom Warren rushed into a store and said: "A nickel mouse trap, quick.
I want to catch a train."
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"On my last voyage," a young sailor remarked, "I saw waves forty
"Get out!" cried an old sailor, "I was at sea for fifty years and I never
saw them that high."
"Well," the young sailor remarked, "things are higher now than they
used to be."
PF wk wk
Elsie Smith had been unable to buy the article she wanted, but in each
store the clerk assured her that "next time" it would be in stock. One day
she called at the store to find a new clerk on the job.
"Do you have spats yet?" Elsie inquired.
The clerk blushed. "No ma'am," he stammered, "I'm not living with
my wife now."
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VVeep at this tale of Archie T8,
Who met a girl whose name was K8,
Courted her at a fearful RS,
And begged her soon to be his M8. -Ex.
x A: wk
Heard in Algebra
First Scrub: Say, Marvin, which class is going to Mt. Baldy first?
Marvin: I don't know, but I hope it's this algebra class.
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Miss Helm: Did you buy that ninety-dollar hat you were raving about?
Mrs. Stuelke: Yes.
Miss Helm: What did your husband think of it?
Mrs. Stuelke: Why-er--he raved over it too.
4: af Pk
Virgil Shaw-Did your watch stop when it dropped on the floor?
Alfred Knight: Sure. You didn't think it would go straight through,
did you? A
Mae V.: D0n't you think Cally's a wonderful singer?
Fern K.: Oh, he ought to be with Caruso.
Mae: Why Caruso is dead.
Fern: I know it.
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Gil to Shorty: My foot pains awfully. VVhat can I do for it?
Shorty: As an instant relief for sore feet I would suggest that you walk
on your hands.
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Merrill: My love for you is like a rushing brook.
Mae: Dam it.
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Ed: What makes you look so queer:
Windy: The other day while I was riding in the street car, I had my
eye on a seat, and a woman sat on it.
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Fern fwhile dancingj : Say, walk over your own feet.
Honey: What do you think I am, a cross-crountry runner?
one hundred thirty
Harry Hinkle: I could dance on like this forever.
Della: Oh, Iim sure you don't mean itg you're bound to improve.
Sept. 17, l922: A horse and buggy passed the High School campus.
fThis is put in so that the editor in 1947 will have material for his "twenty-
Hve years ago todayi' column.j "
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Elzo Cstopping to read the railroad warning-"Stop, Look, Listen"j:
Those three words illustrate the whole scheme of life.
Elzo: You see a pretty girl: you stop: you look: after you marry her,
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Sylvia: What are the chances of my recovery, doctor?
Doc: One hundred per cent. Records show that nine out of every ten
die of the disease you have. Yours is the tenth case I have treated. Others
all died. Youlre bound to get well. Statistics are statistics.
Cynthia: You say you have never loved before.
Cynthia: Then how did you learn to love like this?
Jimmie: At the movies.
Florence Carpenter: Are you going to the picnic?
Jean Dunlap: No, I don't want to. Let's soak the sandwiches in lem-
onade and eat 'em on the kitchen floor. There's plenty of red ants there.
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Miss Helm: Ethel, you forgot to wash the lettuce. i
Ethel M.: Oh, Iill do it now. Where is the soap?
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Heard over the telephone :A
"Are you there ?"
"VVhat,s your name ?"
"VVatt's my name."
"Yes, what's your name ?"
"I say my name is Watt. You're Jones ?,'
"No, I'm Knott."
"VVill you tell me your name ?"
"VX7hy won't you ?"
"I say my name is William Knott."
"Oh, I beg your pardon."
"Then you'll be in this afternoon if I come around, VVatt ?"
"Certainly, Knott 5"
And they rang off, and no wonder.
4: 1- 4:
Allen Y.: Say, waiter, is this an incubator chicken? It tasted like it.
Waiter: I don't know, sir.
Allen: It must be. Any chicken that has had a mother could never get
as tough as this. '
Bil: Hello, old top. New car?
Gil: No! Old car, new top.
one hundred thirty-two
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Wolfer Printing Company
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