Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 150

 

Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1924 volume:

■HAMS FULLERTON UNION HIGH SCHOOL FULLERTON CALIFORNIA FleiIideS Hy ti(( ejtsofli(lhrtajlJpfll eI As we dedicate ihis Aiimial. So we. tlie class of 1924. Loyally dedicate ourselves, To the highest principles of Student Citizenship, And to ih,- ideal „f a -r..at Anie - World Cillzenshii). l)..,ii,atio„ 2 Staff " T . 1(1 1 lustee? ' " Farultv 12 Seniors " ' Juniors n So|,l,on,on-. If- K,-..sl,n,..n t« Calendar - t ' Orjiunizatioiis ------- of! Music ' ' Drama " ' Snrietv ' 1 Atl.lHir. I " ' - Jokes ' 2: ' ' ANNUAL STAFF Sallir KlMMiiaii - Chailc.tl.- M.mlaLMH R.-n Rlan.liar.l H.,1, Cutt.M - - riu ' lma (ii ' cpii Florence Caipinttr - - - - Editor Associali ' Kdilor Manager Associate Manager Organizations an.l Musi,- - (iiris " Athletics Hill Fahs Boys- Athletics Hcltv Herkey - ■ - Jokes. Snaps, and Fxclianges Carolyn Sainmons . . . . Drama and Society Helen Dennis --..... Art Margaret Houard ■ Photography aiul Stenography Di.k (;aine.- Cartoons Jean DiiMJap Class Will FrneM Hart Class Prophecy Winnie Mac Hardy ... - Class Poem CarnicM W c-t Calendar Ln.illc liinkle Art Advisor Msrti.- . Stnclke .... Fa.uilv d isor What tii Unrlh Wink No matter liou quickly or deliberately we aet there is always some motive for each thing we do. Were we to ask ourselves the question " ' Why? " in relation to our acts for even a day, the answers would be many. They could be classified, however, into two groups, viz.. for self or selfish motives and for others, or service. Self activities are more numerous than we like to admit, in either youth or maturity. A retrospective glance at our activities is too frequently disappointing because it shows a false idea of pleasure and a sacrifice of friends in obtaining it. This glance reveals that the pleasure that comes from self-interest is not nearly so deep or abiding as that which comes from service. We may satisfy all our physical desires or amass vast sums of money for our enjovment. but no one will, at a future day, honor us for that. The world, today, names its dogs for a man noted for his cruel selfishness; it sings the praises of thousands whose inlluence will never die because they served. Greatest praise goes to leaders like Christ, Buddha, and Confuscius. who preached service and exemplified it. Love for others develops serviie for others and elimination of selfishness. Tennyson savs: " " Love took up the harp ol lite And smote on all its chords willi might. Smote the chord of self, which, trembling .Sank, in music, out ot sight. Icjlou high school Lot IS !•;. i ' l.i colb-e Let US ■■ T;flBeLSnnRPE 1 T7iTV;flT7 J0T7es WT Boyce Pf?q2lLLH ryacKcy cL 7 U J ' cr r Ihu i£ T SL ' «fc a.- . itiZ THE WHY AMI WHAT THIBK Being an a.-connlinj; of all fjood Indians whose tribal ■ campus, as found liv llic iio ( ' rnnii-iit inspector of llie (isral is the F. U. H. S :-ndin? June. 1921 He„r Bin Cluet Slingum Mule Toot I ' luii Heap Bigger Chiejiess Avoirdupois She()ardson. Keeper of Kecor,l.s Rustling Leaxes Kitehinj. Chief n«ii Calrhrr Nose to the Trail Dou-li Knglish Tepee Chief Balloon Tire Borst Thunder Cloud Adams Bloody Hatchet Campbell Lynx Eyed Lancaster Stonv Stare McAdow Gone High Miller Sun in the Hair Moody Chief Stage Coach Tohill Easy Mark Young Gradem ( lose Peterson Gone to the Snows Harvev Squaw Hurry Fast Stueike Social Scienee II igiiiiiii Chief Brave of Manv Conn.ils B. Knock " em Dead C is Big Stride Dvsinger Hard Thinker M.Manis Old Man Smile on the Face New Chief Du.k in the Puddle Redfer Teachers oj Other Tribes Chief Helping Sister Macka Kaven Hair Allec Like Much Children Roy Friend of Strangers Shea usir lal,ers Rippling Brook Walherg Screech Owl Wishard Little Big Noise Tozier Mdlhematics Tepee Chief Scare Easy R( Manvhaha Hansen Loon (Jirl Harrod I ' laniing Tongue Ho Eagle Beak Miano nhiumn Tdiiihics U liiiiniii Chief Weird Shad.. J oh, Laughing Eves Khleii Nose to the Grimlsloiie C.l hli(l of the MoMMlMil, Kh Sneaker ..f Straiiiir ,„, . Trainers of Braies Chief Totem I ' oh- Lewi iiuhtv Puller Nun.i Laughing Maid Kanda Costumecut Allison Pass the Ball Smith Likum White Man Ste rinsical Scirnre Tep,;- Chi.-f Son of the Desert W orsie Heap Had Medieine Rumsey TedilN Bear Shaver Shin-led Hoof Steuart I. hI - Huilder Trp,;- Magie Talk Anie Small Man with a Hai Plav with Fire Harl Hide Awav llildehrat Make a W ai;on Hun I, Tillrrs of Soil Chief Makem Grou W . IMantem Beans Colt Breaker of H.-arls M((; Biology Ifignam Chief Manv Ferns Tr; Timid Tongue S|K.ldi ( ' .oiiimercial U igiram Chief Tellum How Culp Squeeze the Coin Hoflui; Leap into the aler Hi t Iron Fingers Sehuiale Manv Words Turiiiii Many Colored Pictures Tej Masic Fingers Hinkle Baker of Mud Pies Luke „ ,,•,. „ ll„pp II ig„a, Chirl Loaf Clw, Dunn Sci Woman Dunn .hurl on iIh- K,M .lone- Mai,! uilli a rrdlr I ' .ri i ».a! .» i gyw T:yy :rrgrrt. ;.i ' gi »:-;f!jy:g fvgT CLASS POEM Time speeds swiftly onwaiH, And, lo, the hour is coniiii ; fast. When life ' s happiest days and moments Shall fade to memories of the past. hen life ' s panorama shall open. Then we shall enter in. Leaving High School days behind us For the ways and walks of men. We know the road mav Ik- kh Our hardships few nor ligli But Cod hless our Alma Mat W ho made us strong for tli. And as time and life roll onward. Old friends and old pals so dear. May we not forget eaeh other. Or the days of our vouth spent her Mav our hearts hold a grateful mem For the ones who have faithfully sli The way to master the various tasks That we could not have done alone Oh, Alma Mater beautiful. Guardian o ' er life ' s sweetest May your spirit hovi-r o ' er u-. WiNMK M. Hardy. ' 24. (Etea litfltnrij In SeptpnilHT. 1920. lli.-n- ai.iM-,1 al tlii lanioij- inslilulimi ,,f l.-arniiip; a himcli of kids that later provi-d t.. 1h- ih.- . lr ,-,.-l and nu.-t ,.iii:i.uil i an that ha.l . ' .t entered V. L. H. S. We uere pretty meek while we were m luli ' -. " The only reason I can think ol lor it ua just plain fright. Who wouldn ' t lie. -ei-ing all those high and mighty juniors and seniors looking down on vou . ' We had one great time that year, and that was at the freshman receptioti. Thi ' v leilK Ircalcd us uliiti ' . that night. Oh ves. there was one good thing about uir Vcruh ' (ai and thai wa our prc-idi ' nl. liill Fahs. He was a peach. Duiinii ,,ur npli,,„i,„ ' Nrai ue h.Mairi, ' a lillle luaser. Why go h din- it. we eyen had a rla parly- ue uent to i ' .aldy. Sun- had a keen time. too. We uere slowly o|)ening our eyes and were beginning to look matters o er. Oh boy, weren ' t we some junior (lass? Can ' t say that we were slow. Had Hugh Edwards for a class president and he sure made things step around. We had the Swanee Jubilee Singers to make money for the Junior-Senior Reception, and had candy sales n ' evervthing. Absolutely, we had the best Junior-Senior Reception that had ever been gi en. Wh . eyen the faculty aid so! And that wasn ' t all — we had a Ditch Day. It sa- nrd ' fm li.ilf a da . bul it u a a Ditch Day just the same. And it was the first lime the iiiiiior- had c cr had inc. Oh. we sure were some class. .And then came our si ' iiinr mi : il w.i- ihc la l ai lliat uc would be on the F. U. H. S. campus as the . la- ..I 21. Iliil uc made up ..ur niliid- to get the most out of it— which we did. First thing, uc changed the style of the senior rings. We didn ' t want the same thing as they had years ago, so we just changed it. They were cood looking rings, too. Ne.xt, we decided that we didn ' t like the old worn-out idea of getting senior hats, so we cot lee eless yests in our class colors, blue and white, uilh ,,ur numeral- o„ ll„-n,. O-.IU n-h. uc mm.- pai„l.-,l th - campus blue and uhif! Some ,la- In U-. Wc IkhI lot- of fun {u r DaN t,m. although, ucll. ihc lca l hate to l.-a e ihc old plac.-. too. although u.- ' c alioul lo l our religion M- cial li trying to get lessons and the such. Our (dass has hc-ri tin- lic-l ihal c cr ua- .md though we have been " kinda mean. " I ' ll bet they II riii - us ju-t a- uc II mi-- ll But we have our ideals, hopes, and ambitions, and uc . aril lullil ih. ' ui if u,- -la all Ihc lime, so uc nmsl g.. .mr uav-. each one hi- oun. Hul uc ' ll aluas- he the •la-. Ihc Cla- ..f " 21. Dot Wh.i.iams. -21. Fl.OUKNCE AlLKN h„ l,rl, n Hakk Barton 1 „rha Linda Football (41 130 Football (31 Track (li. (21. p ' l S Jl LoMAN Adams FuUerton Skeeter weight td.itball ( 1 1 " Little Tycoon " (31 " 1999 " (41 Orchestra (3). (4) Bovs- Glee riiib (31 " Tile Fxrhantie " (41 " The ChaiiH.ion " (41 Donald E. Batch man Futleron 110 Football (21 M Mi.) OKIE AnNIN Fidhrlon la Fete (3 1 BfZRTHA BaXTKU FuUerton (Guymon High. Okla Bertha atlendeil ih Alice Askey FuUerton Alice Askev eo,,,.- Imm Cal.l- ' «ell Higil, Idaho. «here he «as Student Body Treas- urer in " 20 and Society Edi- W M.TKIt I ' .LK(.MAN Ai.j.A Roi.i.EN h ' ullnlo,, ( Walla Walla. ' «asl, " Liille Tycoon " I3i Mav Fete (3l I ' n-M.lrnt Tri-Y i4i WrrkK I ' i.iail.- SUi ' I I Kl.lZAKKTH BtUkEY liuena I ' ark (iirls ' League Calonei i .i i Board of C.Mitrol ( 3 i -riir I llllr Wr l " r. AlMllI.ll I ' l.Ll.lr- N,,,(f I.Sl. I ' li-hl. Ill (.111-- I rat- ' ui- l4i N ,1,1.. I,. 1 ,„„rinlle,- (4 Lena Cami Olinda Lena alien, Ben Bi.ANCHAFU) Hrea Treasurer Pleiads (3l I ' rr-i,lrnt i ' leiads (31. (4l l!„-iii.- Mana. er Annual (•r.-ol.ni AI.M.nian (4l KlIIH ( ' .VNNf) loriu Ur„la Keith parliciiialecl forms ,.f alhl.ii, MaH(. HKT r!l.()()l)(,()(il Orimiiithnriw .Skeeler«eiL ' lit Baskliell.all ,-,kK n.i.oi.- i.iii 1 ' aNSV CAKIKh Wll.l.lAM l!l.()OI)(,( Onmiii-lltnr,,,. (llolKw i Mich S T.-imis I 41 ■M £j: Fi.oMKNCE Carpenter Basketball (2). i3i Basketball Caplain I3l Bi- F ■ l. ' Mt Tri-Y I4i I comes from Mason City isb. Mason City, Iowa Raymond Courtney FuUenor, Class Yell I.,-a,|,r 111. II (3) Vice-President Ili ' I ti Secretary and Treasnn-r sity Club (41 Football (41 Basketball (41 Tia.k (31. (41 l RACE Crai:, Urea . Coffey I-, din Ion ■4 ' linrr J.MUI 1,(11 IM-; C l-ullrunn I ' . I. J,- I :iYiil Maktiia Ellis Full Martha J I LI A Gulp Urea " Gypsy Rover " Cliimes iif Noriiiaridy " (2 •The Little Tycoon " i;li Treasurer Latin Chih i . ' ! I Hk.h K[)«aui)s I ' lacentm Skeetprweight i Baseball (2i. i. Class Pi Football 1.3 I. VicePresiilen MiLDHKt) DaISK h„ll,-,l,m Mav Fete i2i. K. t lit Fl.OHKNCK FOOTE I ' eDDY GOLLDIN ' C Tecldv comes from i( tur ; IlK.n ImirsTKK ■■ , ,7 „„ Uermce Griffin FuUerton Baseball i2l Prince J„.un,l. Jr. (4. I ' ullrit.ni hl Keir (1 Iia.,-I,all I 21 IJa.i.l i2j. (3i Teiuiis (3) Tennis Manager (4i " Marriages Are _ I a il ■ in Heaven and Elsewhere " I4i " Prince Jocund. Jr. " i4i " The Champion " 14) Ai.FNEl) Com r.v-Hlr,il Bi- ¥ .s,„i,-i I ll Annual MafI i4i l ian,-l I, ' ,.. i4i (.i.U- ,l,l,tir lanaier (4i C Ernest Haktz FuUerton (Burbank Hij;lii Yoll Lea.l.T ( 1 I I Berkeley llit;l.i Glee Club (21 Drama (ihili i2i I Fullerton I ••l.itile Tv.-,u.i, " r.u •■I ' rimr ,|,HUM,I. .1,.- Veil Lea. In I ' i ' ,K K Hale l-ullenon " Paddv Long l.efiv " I L ' i Skeeterweigbt Rask.-lball " Prince Joriin.i. Jr. " ( H (Not grailualiiig l»-.au .- absence, i Bob Hatfield FuUerton (N.nvark. N. .1.1 l ' n-i,le„i Bank ( .! i Kn.,ll,all Hi (;e e Hancock Hr,a .Anaheim lli :h .Sl,..„l Ha k.ll.all i4i Ed Healv ,tnah, ' im Tra k I 21 ■•l.illle Tvrn„„ " i:5i Mav Kele t M Song I.ea.ler .H Class l ' i.el 111 Girls- I.eaiu.- I!a a,i Junior au.|.Mllr " I ' rinre |,.r,in.l Jun I.M.MVN ill M l h,llr,l.,„ I illiaii ha- lakri a II. I r.,l|.-. (,i:( i!i.i iKai,- I{k H F.N SON rutin lou li.x.i rumr- Ircini the Central llijili Sell, ml. Houston, Tex., uli.ir li. was treasurer of ilir luilcnt body and a ni. nil..., ,.f ilie board of con- ir..l. lii ' was in the glee I lull in.l ...1 the tennis team. (;i:ii i.i)i E Jenk.s Im llahrn ..kK Pleiades 111 k..l,-i Basketball (21 Ske.irr Baselulll T21 ■■II. ' ,11.1 ,111,1 ,S|„. a " Daddy Long Legs " I " The Exchange " (4) " Little Tycoon " (31 I ' ep Committee (1). " The Champion " (4) K Herman Uahra a.o v .Johnson Fiillnlon Lloyd attended the 1 at Iroquois, Soiill Mahi.xuet Howard Fiilhrton (l).-,ning High. New Mex IaN Festival 131 CirU ' League Bazaar (4 1 iiiiual Pleiades Staff (4) ..klv Pleiades (41 ■■I ' r.Mce Jocund, Jr. " (4) Marie Jones (Anaheim High) Forensic (21. (31. I.Kwis Howard lulhilon I. wis has just entered school ilii year. He came from Cr.elv. Colorado. While lli.i.- he t.iok an active i.art .Mel ln Kems ' 1 Fullertiin Fillmore High (21. (31 I ' dcjc Twrnly-foK y A DeNXKFJ KlSNKH FulU-rton I Pomona. California I Football i3i. (41 Sallie Kinsman Yorba Linda Editor Annual Pleia.Irs ( 4 i Treasurer TriY i4i Vice-Prpsi.lt-nl Al.-M.nian- i4i Vice-Pre i,lrnt CirU ' l..ajnr I3l I ' r.H.I.-nt Latin Club (2l iHuial Pleiades Staff (Si W.ekK Pleiades Staff (3 " Joint Owners in Spain " (4i Otto Lt:AM)KK huihTlon Oitii lui- taki-n a geni ' .niii-r. specializini; in aj lulliu.- lor the first I F.I) Kroeger FiilUrton 1 I lu .ii:!,! Basketball 21 ll.,„.l ' 21. (3t ■Lull. Tvroon " (3( t i :lass Vice-President. C3l Prince Jocund. Jr. ' The Champion " I4l :tud.nl B,mK Pi.-i,l, KaIUI.EEN 1 KliIN(.T() Yorha Unda Debating (3) ■■Joint Owners i. . pa, ;i.K,N Kl ll Hiihluld iVi Hake llifih. Calilnrnia Koothall (21. (31 An Kditc.r Annual (2i I ED NoHDl Fullvrlun Ted has Cl.MDE I. EACH Lighlweighl football Class B football (3l Class Yell Lead.-r ( J ' ' ' On in l.KDHKTTER JKitKoij. Lltsch.; Fiillerlon Class B fd.ilhall (41 I.KDWKIl LkMKE Uk(,aret McFadden ) nrbii Linda .Skeeter BaslcPtball ( 1 ) Inter-class Basketliall I.? I Basketball (3). ii Girls ' League Cal.in.-t (4 III lias made a special study 111 the various sciences, al- lliiiii};li taking a general l.diiii.i.i.A K. Mathevvjs r till, ■, Inn li.nill. .,,,.,11 li,T tirst three M-a.- al ll,i. (:ha,„II.T High. ii i,,,a. Shi- ini.k iiart in aii,i,i. u|,ri,IIa-. i-antatas. ami ,11 Sliakrs " -air ' - " Tam- lliiii l.c i;i ),„l,„ inula Lois Mlzzai.l FuUerlon Inter-class liaskfthall i 1 i 13 1 Basketliall (3i Charlotte Montagie Fulkrum I Tulare HIl ' Ii ScIum.I I Secretary of Pleiads (3i. 14) Secretary of Student Body i H Treasurer of Girls " League i 4 i Girls " League Gahinet I4i Weekly Pleiades Staff l4i Associate Kdil... ..f An.iual Pleiades (4i -Les Fees de la K,.rrl ,r( r " 141 Secretary - Tna-urer Aicson- Hazel iNay Yorba Linda " Daddy Long Legs " l2i May Fete I3l Inter-class Basketball ' I Lightweight baskell.all ' " Between the Soup and ■■L.- ' K. ' e--d.laForei,r(),- Alkkeu Moohk La Habra Alfred all.ndrd the iii ' li Dkno Nki.son hnlhnnn iNorlhheld, li Fooll.all 111. I Ba ketl)al! I I i. Track (li. I. ' 5 1 Wii.i.uii) Miiuiv-is i;i.i. ( n i ki:k I- nil, -non Nell ,n,„e from Ciillol o„a. At Clill..!. ni: «a- in llie gl,-c rluh. M , ; IX.A.JL I.KSTKli MlKI ' .l Lester comes from III. In the high M ture Clul) for thri the Literary Societ l I.IF. Ocl.KSBY full,, ton (Santa Barbara High School I Baseball l2l Girls " League Bazaar (41 " Prince Jocund, Jr. " 1 4) (Gladys Petmecky hullerton (Olathe Hidi. Color Mav Fete (11. (3.i Knki.yn Olson L„ Habru EvfJMi uent to tie where athletics. 21. 13). Kmmett Pike FulU-rton Orchestra i3i. Baiol I 2 I. (31 r.nni- (4i III. 11- ()S l.l) hulhnon Sk.-.-lrr-«,-iuhl ba-k.-il,all lU Sk -eter-«ciaht l.M.iball i2i Basketball (2(. (3( Football (31 Basketball captain (4i Football (41 " ■The Exchange " ( 4 1 " I ' he (. ' hampion " (4) Charles Rapp FulUrton " Suppressed Desin-s " ( 1 Hi-Y Treasurer (4l Football (41 " Prince Jocund, Jr. " (41 " The Champion " 1 4) hull,-, tun Artiuir came from Cliiitii Iowa and is a new stude h.ie this ear. (Catherine Reid Max F, " Joint ( I ' oic l .riit -n-hl M Ain Hot LETTE FulU-non (Whitticr Hijili S Girls ' Lrague Vai Ella F{ice Plarentia Fnli,,l„„ iWl.ini.r (;irl - l,.a; EMTA HOKB FuUernm Juni„r Carnival May Kete ( 1 I . I " Chimes of .Nor: ' " Little Tycoon " " Sherwood " ( .-5 1 Orchestra I4i WiLHELMINA RyaN Olinda " Gvps Rover " Ml lril.-rria s l,-„ni (2i I ' ark liu May Fete (li. (3i Amici Latini Secretary ( . " Pleiad Secretary i2i Girls ' League Secretary i Girls " League Clahinet (4i " Marriages are Made in I en and Elsewhere " " (4i Interclass baseball (1 i. I " The Exchange " " 1 4 1 Ralph Rowland Fulh-rlnn liali.h has studied lakinj: manual I MvitTLK Rockwell J.,1 Hubru Interclass basketball I 1 I Basketball (2l " Gypsy Rover " I 1 I " Chimes of Normandv " (2i " Little Tyc.ion " " (3l ' " Marriages are Arrangi-d Heaven and Elsewhere " " i " He Said and She Said " " i 4 i Girls " League Cabinet i4i ■ " The (!hainpion " " 14) LAEiOLINE bAMMONS Helen Simith (Whittier High Sclinol) May Fete i2i " Between the S(ni|i and Savoury " 1 4 1 " 1999 " (4) Tri-Y Secretary i4l Inter-class hasketliall l4l Tiii;lma Stalnaker Fiillrrton I ' liclnia has taken a general ciiurse but intends to make a special study of home economics. Frances Schali.ks ing librar work. (.l. K CHL ' MACHER hulhrlun Marie Stigers FuUerton Marie came this year fr DodfiP City. Kansas. » h. -he ua» a.liy.-l .-ntiaficd Mii.DRKn Shell M.ldrcl ha M. lldW HI) Stiublefieli) William Tkavers Placentia Debating 111. i 4 i Nominations ( niMinillcc Weekly I ' jeia.l.-s iS) Boar.l (if Control I2l Foothall i4i Track (3). (41 ■■Me Said and She Said ' " Nevertheless " 1 4 1 Annual Pleiades_ (3l. (4 " The Champion " (4i Marion Sutphen Fullerton " Gypsy Rover " ( 1 ) Annual Pleiades ( 3 1 Inter-class tennis i2i. 3l Alice Voettiner Fullerton " The Little Tycoon " i3i Jacque Lee Svmmcinds Fullerton Jacque comes from Titn villc Pennsylvania, mIu-ic --he «as a student hod ntlicir. a member of the " Trolu cr " and Y. W. C. A. clubs and (Jeorge Walker Phueniia (Jeorge corner fnnii Kim High. H.TC l,r l,.l- l„ member of the ]i tr ■ lu Key Taylor Fullerlon Key comes fruin CcnUal lli;:h Schoid, Oklaln.ma Cit . Klsik Warkieli) I,U frir 11 ' I. 1.1 Helen Thompson Fullerton May Keie t li i Bank Prcidcnl l y L_ l.l) W ' ATKl.NS ull,rl„u liilila (.nnvs from ' .aiising. Miiliigan and is a new -luileiu here this year, tak- iii ' Z commercial work. Ikanette Wetton l.-anette comes from Slat.-r High Scliool. Missouri. where she was a member of the glee club, orchestra, and the literary society, .learu-tte is completing her course in three years. in W ATKINS Dorothy Williams lullrrlon -Dad.K Long Legs " (2i -Sh.rv d " I3i lav Fete (3l " Nevertheless " (4i " He Said and She Said " i4 Junior Vaudeville l4) Cirls- League Vaudeville (4l Cla- s WrrkiN ides (4i Kthhl Weaner Hrra ln|,r,la haskethall (2l. lav fVlc Cil Alice Williamson FnUt-rton Iav Fete i3i Carmen West Anaheim Annual Pleiades " Between the .S, Theron i Futlerton Lightweigh 13). (41 Tennis (2l. i3i. i- Tennis Manager 1 3 Tennis Captain (3l Basketball i4i ( ' la - Tr.-a-iir.T i3i lall Page Thirly-tKi Mary Wolfe La Habra W.-.-klv I ' Ieia.1.-- (41 Run VioOLSEV I ' tacentia Ruth has specia mercial work. Oki.ey Domca La Habra iGardfu Grove Fnothall A- l, K.htnr W rkU Alexandkk Sti FuUerton Alexan.lrr ram.- R(_,E 1.. y Stewakt La Habra Sl.-warl lia- shop an. i-h mIi.k.I «,,rk. t ' ll.UA.M ri!K»I.Mi La Habnt Ban.l (41 Orch.sira i4i (;irls- L.-agur Vaudrvilh- lU ' ,).;,■ I Inrlv llu POLICE BLOTTKR Name AUAS Ckime Sentence Adams Loman existing old age Annin Marjorie thinking its own punishment Askey Alice red hair Diamond dye Barton Harrv curtains in coupe no chance to use them Batchman Donald vouth time Bergman Walter playing football play tiddle-de-winks Baxter Bertha civics teaching civics Berkev Betty bobbing her hair keep it curled Blanchard Ben Ruby Ruby Bloodgood Margaret complexicin agent for Mineralava Bloodgood Bill brilliance dull finish BoUen Alia frivolity be taken seriously Campbell Lena taking law take it again Cannon Keill. industry steady job Cariker Pansy eyes br ,,M- rx, ' ,l Carpenter Florence brilliant recitations uiLiiri " l,lll . l. ' a,-he. Chansler Agnes studiousness »MI. Ji. h..n,iix Coffey Mae stepping out lia r 1,, u.lik Courtney Howard intelligent appearance live up in II Courtney Raymond bashfulness Craig ■ Grace notoriety Examiner M-aiiilal -he, Cullen Louise demoralization demolinii Culp Julia Latin li -(:lrx,-,,l„ll Dauser Mildre.l boys in general n,.buv in parlinilar Dennis Helen perfection lull.. Donica Orlev poetry pink lia- Dunlap Jean dancing |.|,arli -h(.r r Edwards Hugh Ford coupe dri in;; a limrx-luis Ellis Martha a lurid past ■ no future Fahs Bill Bolshivism be a trust. ■.• Fiscus Helen sweetness pickle Foote Florence general wickedness permanent l-.i]s..iii n- Forster Hugo Valentino pants Glenn Dorothy Emmett old niaiil Gordon Alfred good looking teeth ,,.,sefor(;„lgat.-- ad Goulding Tcddv eating candy ..besitv (Griffin Bernice double chin a couple more Green Leland being a nut get cracked Green Thelma playing the piano play a harp Hale Eugene junior girls junior boys Hancock Gene polevaulHng come down to earth Har ly WitHiie Mae drawing pictures draw a wagon Harrel George playing on the linoleum a quiet grave llartz Ernest Flossie grey hair Hatfield Bob pants gym bloomers Healv Ed whiskers a close shave Henson III va veracity be editor of " Hot Dog- Herman J.-sse dominant personality be a traveling salesmai Hezmalhalch Lillian dissecting rabbits be a butcher Howard Lewis thai hair 6()()-W Howard Margaret typing Annual typist lludspetli ha- none enter politics Jrnks ( .1 in IM.pularilN disillusionment JolMiMm 1 l..v,l daily dozen Jones Man.- .iral.irs lie a member of f ' ongr Keniston M.Kiri Marcel waxe 111. ..I.I I..I »alll. ' ir.iir Kinsmai. alli.- Annual i.a.lh Kisner Denver liipple Kroeger Ed l,..,.r.|„„. I„.r„ bi " a " ' blar ' kVi,i! ' ,li " ' Kuhns Glenn ' i loii aim ill lib ' miss fir. ' I. earl. Clau.le -|i.r,| l.eander Otto lllllslaillr tickling the girl- l.edl.etter Otbo lra.liiig ell no crowd fivev findi M.Fa.l.l.ri Margaret ,lignil Marks Adrian himself Malh.w. L(,riella vocabulary Montague Cliarlolte writing letters M,M,r.- Alfred being unknown Morris Willard faithfulness Murpin Lester undiscovered Mu«all l,..i» long hair .N.l.-i.n Deno sheiking Nonamakcr Nell drinking and swearing Nordheim Te l being on the honor roll Oglesby Natalie living in Santa Barbara Olson Kvelvi. playing the violin Oswal.l Philip sense of humor Pays,M. Arthur being blonde Petmeckv (;iadys innocence Fhlegharilt Dan evelashes Pike Kmmett skating Kapp Charles dramatics i;.i.i Catherine n.otherliness Hire Klla earrings Kobl, .-nita being cute Itobison Bertha curls liockwell Koulrllr Mail l.a an,ha (.iee Knulrltr Iarv being l..g,-lher KowlarnI Ualph hair Ryan being engaged Sammons Carrie sophomores Schalles Frances librarian .Scliiiniarher Clara t |iing Shell lilare,l Knglish -hark Stiirges Alexan.ler ri,-,ktie. Sinill. Helen nipi e! 1 ! Stalnaker Thelma lip M-k Stivers Marie loud riiei ' Stlll.lllell.ia ll..«ar.l |ir arieari(.n Sulph.n Marion 1 :. s. F. Syminon.ls ,la.M|l.e ,l,e«inggum Ta l.,r Kev big feet Tlximpsoii Helen -needing in class Trav.rs liill talking Trr-lar Willian. ti-acher ' s pet oelli,irr Aliee a conscience Walker Ceorge being a new student Warlielcl KNie Willar.l Watkin- ilulda meekness myself head of eorrespon get found out alimony electrocution a cave man polygamy reform be a Pleiad staying there no near neighbors Miss Tohill peroxide Roman nose convict hair cut Maxim silenc.T b.-separat.-.l housekee ping remorse second Miss Bate MissKivers write dime novi-ls be a hangman class C painter ' s colic calling the cows B-VrD ' ! " lockjaw made-to-order sho. hay fever be a Chautau(iua 1 be a college profess heaven having to look up .fan.l mouth di: P(U C Ihirly-fi-;-! SENIOR WILL . . the Senior Class . know we must leave oui ' uu the student hodv who are i and testament. r " 2 . realizing that we are )st treasured possessions in i lost fitted to ouii them, and len. for are of h. ' r. ' l.v sueh a nake o, short time, lend.ers ,.f r last uili To the junior class we leave our choice seats in the auditorium. I. Lois Muzzall, leave my lo e for Ford coupes to (iene ie e W cuts. I, Claude Leach, leave to Doris Green my ability for vamping the men. I can answer any questions on this subject, as I had much experience on Rube Day. I, Nell Nonamaker, leave my school girl complexion to Buddie Wilhite. I. Keith Cannon, leave my fairydike figure to Lenore Wildenian. I. Jerrold Lutschg, leave some of my extra height to Cihbv. knowing he will never be a man without it. I. Bernice Griffen. leave mv demure ladvlike manners to Dot Hielet.-ldt. We, Lester Murphy and Bill Bloodgood. leaxe our hardlmiled Aparhe ways to Louie Rohrer and Gorden Nelson. And I. Buddie Oswald, well, you know how it is. so nun h to lea e. but after all I ' ve decided to leave my make-u|i box to Mildred Owens. I know she would be scared to buy anything like that. I. Florence Carpenter, leave mv abilitv for speetl in all wavs and tliin " s to Burl Elder. I. Raymond Courtnev, leave to Professor Dysinger my book called -An Asphalt Arab and How He Grew. " We. Dot Glenn and Kmmett Pike, leave our queening place, the teimis courts, to Jane Benchley. I. Alia Bollen. after having tried to leave to every one my frivolous nature, have decided instead to leave to Dollie Fitzimmons my love for the junior class. I. George E. Harrel. leave my diamond ring to the fifty odd girls who have worn it, but to Alta Freeman in | arli(ular. I, Betty Berkey. leave to sidora Meladden. Patches. Treat him easy. Ysidora: he is sensitive. We. Ben and Ruby, leave our parking place, the annual office, to lona Bielefeldt. I, Bill Fahs, leave my job of running the senior class to Bert Phegley. I, Howard Courtney, give to Johnnie Dunn to cherish and obev. mv favorite teacher. Miss Lancaster. And I, Glenn La Rue, as facultv advi-or of the class of " 21. wish to lea e my position to Arthur Coons, as he is an eligible baeludor. and 1 am not. I, Deno Nelson, leave to Mi.ss Rumsey mv football pietur.-. for 1 know she will appreciate it. We. Marjorie Annin and Marie Jones, leave our abilit to sav nothing unless spoken to, to Inez Young and Margie Lee. I. Carolyn Sammons. leave to Helen Redd my loves for the so|ihomore class. I, Loman Adams, since I know I nuist go. am in tears when I think of deserting my many love affairs and shebas. so have decided to lea e them in ( are of Aitbur Kroeger. I, Howard Stubblefield, leave to Bob Dow ling the cave man tactics which ha e proved successful for me. Try them. Bob; they are great. I, Key Taylor, leave to Norma Lovering my wonderful voice. Noinia. von niav some day be as good as I. I, Orlev Donica. Iea e to Mr. Douglas my poem whi(h Ive written esjiec iailv for his benefit. We. Thelma and Leiand (;reen. leave our abilitv for c,ui c-rling people |, nnisie to Owen Sutliff. I. Hugo Forster. leave to Leon Boisseranc mv aspirations to be in a chorus, girls " jireferred. ' ,!, ,• Thirlx-si.v 1. Lillian HczMKillu.lch. I. ' ;n.- t.. (;.ial,iinr U.mIu. ' II nn siliv fiipgl.-. I ' m il iiil.. i.ia.lice. (;.Tiv. Il «orks. 1. Ethel Weav. ' .-. l.-axr to Ma.-aiH Cla.k nn , atal..i;ii.- .,n •■Diainotul- and Where to I ' urchase. " I. Lena CampheU. leave niv love for .-weets to Mi Johnson. I. Jean Dunlap. Ita f the joh of writing next year ' s will to Kraiues Hh nalds. L Adrian Marks. haM ' lo Mr. Redfern my supply of jokes. L Carmen X ' est. leave to Do ris Tennant my list of exeuses, also how many times each may be used. Lve never had any luck, hut perliaps you may. We. Bertha Baxter and Wilhelmina Rvan. leave to Alice Parks our love for dissectinp rahhits. for «c e heard of vour ahililv at dis clini; hiunan male hearts. L Mav Coffev. leave to Jean NhCill n,v ahililv 1,, plav t.-miis. uhich vs a- tauuht me hy Jackie and Alia. i. Kd Kroeger. leave the joh of rumiing the .Student Body to liusler (.iillci. and I appoint Brick Gaines as presidetit of the Board of Control. We. Ruth Lord and Margaret McFadden. leave to Edna Mac Kitnhcr on, (piicl L Marion Sntphcn. leave to Jean Kinsman rnv iruio. erU hrollicr. uho.n sf le can j)rohably tame. I. Charles Rapp. leave my hook, " Suppressed Desires. " to gnes (iinter. Afincs. please realize that it expresses my thought completely. We. Pansy Cariker and Ella Rice, leave to Jiinniv Kirker our ( nrlv hair. uhi( li we prize highlv — keep it well. 1. Elsie Warfield, leave my childish ways and voice to Lorin Fin.llev. L Theron Wilson, leave the various nieudiers ol the weaker sc who have had me for a Secret Sorrow in care of ( ark Harmon. L Helen Dennis, wish to will to Marion Frcn. h rnv -wcet innocent giggle. Patches, it can he used effectively. 1. Ed Healy. leave my book on " One Arm Driving " ' lo niv uncle. Jell Raiii. 1. Lillian Rivers, as another faculty advisor, have dec itlcd in leave niv pi»ilion to Miss Shepardson. as the juniors need motherlv love. L Robert Hatfield. Jr.. knowing the girls ' weakness for ni.-. have d.-rid.-d lo leave mv Boston garters, which I can do without, lo them in general, and lo Hlan( he Hale in particular. 1. Thelma .Stalnakc. will niv nianv c„:;agcnicnls. broken and olh.Twise. to Sarah Wallenius. I. erne M, I) -rmont. leave to (;ene W atkins my track shoo whi,h ar.- No. 2 ' s. I hope he mav -iime day get as much from them as I have. r. Waller Bergman and Harry Barton, having a hard time to sellle what to Icavi- I i.ilii- in-lilution of leartdng (allhongh il hasn ' l langhl us nine h I . linally h-avi- llaiiv- ri.upc to Marshall Steen. Coupe- aic - ■ ro v. 1. Dan I ' hlcghardt. leave to Verne Crispen mv wild wavs while ui la s. I. Jearmelle Welton. leave mv raven lock- l„ I ' .ahc Kolliacnn.-I. 1. Te.ldv ordheim. Icav.- lo all girl- mv llui.k r,,a(l-l.r. l„TaM-e ,umr. -., far, have ever ridden in il. 1. Jackie Svnunonds, leave mv ahililv toi aluav-. I iiio-l alwav-l. pickinu onl blonde f -llows. lo Miss Lucv Stewart. I. Ernie Hartz. leave in care of Jimniv Ib-n.lrr-nn. Mo-ie- nl.l -, li,„.l I k-. which he can have to renieniher her liv. We. Mildred Shell a ,.l I lan. i- Srhalh-. 1,-ave our ahililv I., kid the teachers along to Hazel Berkev. 1. Marv Wolfe, leave mv box of freckle , i.am lo Hank Sall.-r-. L Marie Jones, leave mv babv star,- lo Lillian W luard. 1. J -ss.- Herman, leave- mv ahililv lo lu.ak into in-piralional song whenever near certain people |cp I ' lovd W ildermnlh. We. Clara Schumacher and Ruth Wo,,Im%. I, mm- t,, Lulu Craulor.l and Laura Hancock our vampy eyes. L Arthur Paysen, will niv art of clianginj: l.hic eves to black to Billy Davis. I, Bertha Robison. leave my lo e of track star to Helen 0 " Hrian. I, Alex Sturges, leave my chemistry manual to I ' .imice Mann. L Bill Travers. leave to Sonny Hardison mv Apollo-likc figure. I, Earl Clark, wish Janet Thompson to have as liappv a school life as I ' ve had so will leave to her my love for Miss Shepardson. L Helen Thompson, leave all incoming mail from Clianninj: Wav. Berkeley, to Alice McBride. We, the two Margarets, Bloodgood and Howard. lea c our arious positioTis on the Weekly Staff to any dumbbell who will take them. I, William Tresslar, will my baby ways, which made such a hit. to W aldo Smith. We, Alice Voettiner and Marie Stigers, leave the job of chaufiing the school constitution, which we tried to do so often, to Beatrice Lang. L Otho Ledbetter. leave my Swedish ancestors to Dick Gaini-s. hojiini; that thev will change his ideas, which are " Ireland Forever. " " L Helen Fiscus. leave mv abilitv to " Grab " em " Ounj; and Treat " cm Rough. " " to Blanche White. L Winnie M. llardv. knowing that since Miss Hunisev has had her street light removed, she will need a lip stick far more than 1. have dciided to leave her mine. L George Walker, leave my track ribbons to Dr. Newlin. We, Florence Foote and Martha Ellis, leave our book called " Boy Psychology " " to Evelyn Meade. L Teddy Goulding. leave to Thelma Hartfield my small shoes. L Julia Gulp, leave to Jerry Orcutt my vocal powers. L Gene Hancock, leave my Ford, which was admired so by the junior class on Rube Day, to all in general, and Cecil Randall in particular. We, Charlotte Montague and Sallie Kinsman, are taking our sheiks with us, but are leaving to John Lucas our stand-in with the office force. L Loriella Mathews, leave my love for riding on bus thirteen to Paul Holloway. L Glenn Kuhns, leave to Mr. Shaver my collection of wild flowers. I, Kathleen Yerington. leave my oratorical powers to Dessie Smith. We, Grace Craig and Louise Cullen. leave our love for L-irls " Wents. And L Gene Hale, leave my wonderful excursion to Mt. Itabh as I know he enjoyed it so. L Venita Robb, leave to Mr. LukcTis mv abilitv for paintin either as an art or a profession. L Denver Kisner, leave mv book on " Nanipirm ' to Louis e We, Ralph Rowland and Alice Askev. leaNc to Flora Stecn „ ours instead of shoe black; it is apt to uork better. I, Otto Leander. leave mv powers ,,f ampini; the girls on bi Thorsen. L Agnes Chansler. leave to Whitney Stewart my position student. I, Gerry Jenks. leave Sonny in care of Mrs. Neelev. We, La Vancha and Mary Roulette, leave our love for W hiltit and Teddy Burton. L Willard Morris, leave mv ability as a classical .lancer to Tansler Davis. L Natalie Oglesby. leave my ability for arguing in So( iai Piciblems to Louise Breest. L Melvin Keniston, leave to Virginia Hurlev mv shin " le hair cut. athleti •s to Gerty to Mr Plutumer. . He may use it as,o. hair. Try IS eigh to Archie as a 1 igh honor r to Bert Phegley r. h,il lio.lurll aii.l tl.-|,„ Sinilli. Ira r ,.ui sarinu l..-a|. rar dal.- to I)„inlln ,MMla.,l. I ' h. ' x ,an tall,l anMliinii Domllnl ur hax,- l,ai,„Ml iIi.mu. 1. Lloyil J.ilmsoi.. leav.-a lilllc d ni urit;lil I,, Klip MI.mi, We. Catherine Keid and Cladvs I ' -tnir,k . Ica r cmr ahililv lor lidiii ' j u I. mi horses to Kendall Yorba. KendaJI. tht ' arc aululU -al.-. 1. Alfred Moore, leave to " Ti.-k " " aut:lin -nuu- ,,1 nn hriulil. ulii.li lir uill ImoImMn he able to use. 1. llred Gorden. lea e I,. Mi- Slephei,.,,,! iin lo e , l t.vK liiii- the niil- all 1 know. We. Hugh Eduai.U and L.-nnie l.cink,-. 1,-as.- I,. C.laie,,,,. Dause, ,„n ahililN at dodging the girls «h,. ui h t,. make leap ,-ar dale- uith us. . nd I, Fred I.insdell. leav. n N ahililv lo, xaniping s,,ph.m,ore ,t;i,l I,. Kennclh Gardiner. Last bul MH. t iriip.ulanl. I. Mil.ln ' .l DaiiM-,. U.nr d,-, i.led I,, i e inv hook on ' ■The Younger The n-. ll„. llanhr I lie I ' all. " " lo I,,-,- ()-K.-ll . ihi-. hook applies to both bovs and giiK. Being ' of somul mind and rx.l having llie -11, .ol an.l Moulh l)i-ea e.- «e the senior ilass of nineteen hnndred and lu cnls .four a e,l ihal lhe e are onr d, ' ires and intention-. JkAN DlM.AP. " 21. W itnessed by Archie Raitt. Mr. L. O. Gulp. CLASS PROPHECY Aft.-r aTulciinj: about tlif world for twenty years. 1 -ctllid in tlie l.ulruslies of India and here learned tiie art of crystal gazing. Lonesome, and thinking of niv old classmates at school, 1 had them pass before me in the crystal ball. (-armen Vi ' est was an agriculturalist, and her noted discovery was a pea with a flat side so that it wouldn ' t roll off a knife. Theron Wilson was an animal trainer, his trained angleworms having per- formed before the crowned heads of Europe. Kathleen Yerington was a Duchess, and her gowns had the longest trains in the kingdom. She ran competition with the Southern Pacific. Deno Nelson was a snake charmer, and the public paid perfectly good money to see him perform in his Hindu costume. Adrian Marks, a chimney sweep of note, had liccri ( r(ler -d liv the governtiient not to waste water trying to wash himself. Thelma Stalnaker was a French governess but taught in English as she hadn ' t learned the French accent. Keith Camion had received a medal of merit for turning his Ford into a one-man submarine. Bill Travers. the leading man of tlie handsomest ch-ius in the world, was being sued by his twenty chorus girls for breach of promise. " Leaky " had discovered perpetual motion bv his invention attached to a woman ' s tongue. Helen Thompson, leader of the SaKation Army, was saving souls in Los . ngeles. Leather, neolin. or rubber? Carolyn Sammons was noted for being one of the few nice, old-fashioned girls who still wore bobbed hair, short skirts, and powder. Helen Smith was elected president on the platform: " Men are not capable of voting intelligently: therefore, why let them vote at all? " Bertha Kohison was the best reporter on the largest Los Angeles daily, as she never heard gossip. Venita Hobb was making her tenth farewell tour of the I nited States. Charles Rapp. well known skater, was giving s|)ecial dcnionstralions in the new wrist movement in skating. Emmett Pike, while playing the woman tennis champion, lost the game at 40-love, as he wouldn ' t finish the game, marrying her instead. Bud Oswald was a wealthy, retired manufacturer of indigestion pills. Fred Lindsell was Valentino ' s first rival in twenty years. Margaret McFadden was running the highest garage in the world. Fords were a specialty. Jerrold Lulschg was a salesman for the latest model jazz clothes, his territory being in the South Sea Islands. Leonard Lemke was raising chickens on a goat farm. Thev are the fur bearing kind. Otto Leander was running a hot dog stand and selling soda pop in Alaska. Ed Kroeger was a radical, selling education by llic bottle. His slogan was " Down with Studies. " Denver Kisner had invented a machine that made plain people handsome. Melvin Keniston, " Speedy, " was teaching Russian ballet dancing to the Africans. Gerry Jenks was an unmarried missionary, giving the heathen electrocution lessons. Her students were being eliminated swiftly. Lewis Howard was traveling over the country making speeches. " Down with work. Back to nature. Live in trees. " Frances Schalles was in Mexico settling the revolutions. Ethel Weaver was chief of police of Los Angeles and " woe unto the mashers. " Alice Voettiner was collecting rare orchids in Panama, with uliich she trimmed the Panama hats. Page Forty 1 ' ; ii ; ihI n ak.- (■ .T lav a 1.1. .■f 4 a 1 Irul ail lil..- ' in Aiizona f ( w - l.ei. " a-h.M «hil.. N,. Clara Scliiiinac her ua- lixiiiL ' to rft ' din George W aikt-r liad l..-,oin,- lli.- tin- .li Mildre l Shell liatl iiivenled a iii.iIi.hI . She is s till waitinj. ' . Elsie arfield heea.ne a f;reat Shakespearian actress. She played in -Two -Minutes From Broadway " for 10 months eontinual performance. Margaret Howard had the first aeroplane garage in the United States. What made it so very exclusive was that air and water were ahsoliilelv free. in the world. Stewart Hudspeth established a vsorid iccrd uilli a iiiarhin. ' that lai, on land, flew in the air. and swam in the water. Kuth Lord. Lois .Muzzall. and Hazel a had beconie h.riiiits and were Irving " hack to nature " stuff. What are women coining to? Lloyd Johnson was traveling with Harnum and Bailey ' s circus. Human skele- tons were rare specimens, and he was the only one in captivity. Glenn Kuhns. well known Fullerton fire chief, attended fires by radio. Alfred Moore was manager of a water pistol factory on the Sahara. Nell Nonamaker was a minister ' s wife and advocated " women ' s rights. " She righted her husbands sermons for him. Sallie Kinsman was head of a committee to stop the cutting of lawns as it gave the grass a pain. All small hoys were her strong supporters. Willard Morris was a dentist who charged his patients for c ery howl of pain. Lester Murphy was an iceman selling ice of diflfrent flavors, jusl add water and have a guaranteed 18th Amendment drink. Ralph Rowland was a detective. The greatest case he solved was " Who stole the chocolate cake? " Ted Nordheim was a millionaiic boot blac k. His secret of success was that w l)rowned between blacks. Catherine Reid was a fashion model al the e« oik Stoi.- in Ncu oik Cilv. Evelyn Olson was a verv siici essfui doctor. One patient out of e .-ry one hun- dred survived during the epidemic of measles under her lare. Howard Slubblefield had charge of the royal white elephants for the King of India. He bathed them in Fairy Soap — it floats. Alia Hollen was head of a girls " seminary in Watts. She was giving a special course in " Pick " em up easy, but let ' em down with a jerk. " ' Gladvs f ' etineckv was teaching botanv to the abiKirinal slii(liiil of Santa Ana. Mae Coffey was ' a bareback ride, in the National Ho-c Tom iiaiii.Mit in Fuller- ton. W onder if Mae got sunburnt. Jean Dunlap had just made out lici uill. She niii l have had a lot for over a hundred people were mentioned in ihc will. She made- liei moncv leaching people how to run the phonogra|)h. Natalie Oglesby was a hair dresser. Gene Hancock was noted for perfecting a cros belvveen straw bi ' rries and milk- weed, the result being strawberries and cream. La ancha Roulette was raising roses for the W hile lloii-e. She is going to give up this position to trim rosebushes for the Whittier Chainbei of Coiriinerce. Ella Rice was a hunter of wild- elephants in Africa. Bill Fahs was chosen vice-principal of Fullerton I iiion High S, hool at the suggestion of the Principal and the Hoard of Trusleev. He was al o teai hing " Th.- .Art of Long-Windf-d Speaking " ' on the side. Flfirence Carpenter was in South America and reigned as ipieen of the Amazons. Wilhelmina Ryan was excavating in the tombs of Egvpl. Her recent discovery was that the flappers of that age were not blondes. Marv Roi lette had a fashi. n shop in Siberia, selling only imported g William ' " resslar ovvned a ■( " ha| eroned Taxi Company. " " chaperons 1 plied with eac 1 taxi. The . ilv V as making drastic efforts to keep him fron to death. ' " . ' . Pansy Cariker was teaching a kindergarten in AiialiiMMi. Tliev have eliminated all other grades from their school system, feeling: that Pans laii give them all desired knowledge in one vear. Teddy Goulding was selling toy balloons down on the pike at Laguna. Agnes Chansler had invented a typewriter that played jazz as one struck the keys. PS to take rare of his harem of the Kin- of Lomar Adams . a matinee idol hired a d ozen secre ta mash notes Marjorie Amii the Fiji Islands. n hi d heen appo inted d essi lake ■ for th Alice Vskey w as a farmer driv ng For dso. s ; nd m •n Harry Barton was mavor of Y orba Li nda as well . s I agent and street sweeper. Arthur Paysen was an organ grinder, with Alfred (mmiIoii plaviiig the part of the monkey. Gordon sure pockets the coin: he ' s mk li a inU- litlif monkey. Bertha Baxter was suing the Los Angeles Tamale f.onipaiiv for SSOO.OOO he- cause she found two pieces of meat in a tamale houglit fiom there, the shock per- manently impairing her mind. Gene Hale had written a book on the " Flticpiette of Ditcliiiig. " He related manv experiences from his high school days! Leland Green was the chief saxophone player at the deaf and duml) institution for the blind. He had been an inmate for some time. Florence Allen was making money hand over hst by catching choice flies for the chicken hatcheries. Bill Bloodgood was hired by Prince Pikahiac k to roll the cigarettes for the women of his harem. Ben Blanchard had accepted a positiim uitli llie alkins Company, selling a complete line of cosmetics. Dorothy Williams cared not for a career and hi-i aiiie ihe wife of a |)oliceman and by keeping him well fed and jolly kept ofieiulers out of jail. Dan Phleghardt was coaching Mali Jongg at Stanfoid. His team had gone abroad to play China. Stanford is expected to win. Orpha Symmonds had become a second Lady Dull (ioidon. Charlotte Montague had become the editor of the Neu ork Sun — whose son? Marie Stigers was a trapeze performer for the Michel John and Dunn Vaude- ville Circuit. Her best act is " Skinning the Pole Cat. " George Harrel was scheduled to sail for Kansas where he would tight the world ' s heavyweight for the world ' s championship. All bets are ten to nothing for Harrel. " Maitz " Rockwell won the contest for being ttie truest type of blonde. Key Taylor had just received word that he had been elected Judge of the Su- perior ( " ourt. He thought he must decline because the divorces disturb his frail mind. Kuth W oolsev I.e.ame a professional maid of honor at lh - rourt house weddings at Santa Ana. Hugh F dwards had recently danced the Spanish lango before the Jewish nobility. It was well received by all the unofficial . Margaret Bloodgood had offered $10,000 reward for the return of her Fullerton llnion High School senior ring. No questions will he asked. Hulda Watkins believed in single blessedness and was proving it by suing the Duke of Shivers for a divorce on the grounds of domination. Earl Clark had just recently written a book on " How I became Famous. " He manufactures the " neverwareout " tooth brushes. Mary Wolfe had bought the un ontrolling int.rot in the ••Pig and S ' histle " — but she controls it. Alexander Sturges was plaving the leading role in " W liv Girl- Lea e Home. " Tut-tut! That will never do. MaiM.n S.il|.h.M. «as an aMn.MonuM . Slu ' s|„-,il uu,-{ ol ' li.-i ni.Jil- „ul Mmiving. Wall.T IVi-maii « as a miin- ' n.-i. riuif ulial , (U,i. ' ,,f haviii.t: i:o,hI .-vesight. Kiihy Watkins was secrelaiy for the Big Ben W atih Coiiipany! Jeanette Wetton was a menilx-r of the Ziegfield Follies. She made a hig hit in the novel plav. " Just Slip on a Banana Peeling and Come on Out. " ,|. e Herman ha.l l .-,-.,me a -au -horse trainer. Mice Williamson «a- uritinii scenarios for the screen, her greatest l.eing " The Snake ' s Wiiiule. " Donald Batehman was ealled the " King of the Hohocs- and h,.d no uorri.-s. Lillian Hezmalhaleh was taming wild flowers. Elizabeth Berkey was winning many debates. ah a s ha ini: a uoman ' s pri i- lege. the last word. Reva Henson was a pcietess of fame, ccnlrilmlin-.: to the " Vllanin MonlliK. " and the " Hot Dog. " Ed Healv uas a hook ai:enl. II. ' made hi- prot.ts on ih,- hook. " Hon 1 Won Her. " Lena Campbell made her fortune b the- iruenlion of ih, ' " Whalisit " ' dcdi. Miss Winnie Mae Hardy and .Miss Thelma (ireen helped Lena lo make them a sini ess bv introducing them into New York society. Boh Hatfield was on the Orpheum eirc nil. He aluays did act np— e en in his senior year. Raymond Courlnev had kepi up his track record and was running for the olllce of dog catcher of Buena Park. Berniee Griffin, a landscape gardc-ner of fame, had planruMl the grounds around the Broadway Department store. Dorothy Glenn had planned a trip lo ihe moon so bought some neu gcdf shoe-. knowing that she would need them there. Grace Oaig was raising sun flowers in (Canada. Hugo Forster was selling sewing machines lo fb-nry Ford to scn the fc-nders onto the bodies, Louise (]idl -n had clic. doj s uliic li look lhc prizes al all shows. Florence I ' oole ua- an arlist u ho had won ureal famc for her nuisterpiece. " .A Dog ' s Life, " ' Julia Gulp a- making silk from seaweed for ihe mermaids, Helen Fiscus was running a jewelry store with a de|iailmenl w hc-re " She " could exchange what " He " gave her. Mildretl Dauser was doing personal research work in " Thc Arl of Lose Making. " Helen Dennis had a fancy di im; and -uimminu schcd al ihe beach, and Amiellc- K. ' llerm.m wa- for, .■.! cul of l,n-ine» he-, ,,nM- ,,f ihe kec-n ccuupc-lilion, Manila KIN- ua- ihe -inkinu ,n-liu,l,n ,,l llclc-n ' - -, hcol. Her ccns.. proxc.l to he Ihe most popular. Orley Donica had become a fanicms bass singer. Hi- lale-l performance fea- tured the new classic. - ' Just a Ib.wl al Midnight. " ' Otho Lc-dlwtler had just snc. .-c-d,.,! in walking to Calalina Island will. Heals on hi- feel. Loriella Malhc ' U- had locked llucnd, a lc-|.--,cpc- |c, In.d u; hiuh icic-al bnl all in vain. Howard CourlncN had inxc-nl.ci a nci-kid pcwclcT ihal won ' l luh olf a f. ' llou " - ' Tin- wa- a vi-ion I had n. ' ver c-xpc-c led l„ ha c. and (he elfecls were so ama iu " I base dc-cid.-cl lo k.Mp m lou, h uilh ihe ela- bs crystal gazing. F-RNEST H.AKIZ " 21. l i.n-lortx Ihr C.KOIif.K M Ml I l; r K IKl(K l.AN ; : President I Hc-I ' rvsi lcnl )H Ml I ' ADiiKN l!oi;i.itr Ddwi.im Srcrrldry Treasurer V. ey since the class of " 25 entered the school on |M(i i(l il- ui.ilh ill ihoIarship. athletic, and civic affair W hell lh( lire ,inie sophomores. " Wise Fools. " ever with having the most wonderful new ideas. The class showed its power on the allihiii licld u class track meet and the pirls the interclass lia kclli.ill i a and junior years. When the inenilifr ol llic i la- lire aim- Jmiidi . llic to exhihit their won.lrrliil p.nuo. I„ ll„ ' s, l,n„l. Il u siKipoN niNsir; al Ica-I iIiom ' uIk, -an il amrcl iIh-n lunioi aii,lcvi The juniors had a Junior |)a am Much to their regret the senior luid l.i At last came the great ' .iil u lli. nf Ihc ,,tlMT .la- aHaii-.. il pi.. ,.! p,il Il I- (a ' Main thai u he, the iunioi ,u,-d ■,i Ih. ' ,., .• lorly-lh I ..« •1 ] 1] llTIII l{ KHOKI.LK l,()l ISE HkDKRRN lOl. J ( KS() (IkhM.I) ISdKCKI! I ' rcsidvnl livr-Presidrul Srrrrlary Treasurer produced; ami a- -(i|ilicipii(iic- Wi- lunc i r llian rnllillcd llial | ni c As 111.- un,,l npli, „ ,..,,■ i,n,,l,r. llir .,l.ilil l„ ,,ri:u, ' ,„ ,l,|,ah ' . ur all li r up to ,,iir Maine. II in .Laiht. a-k D. ,,- Trnnaiil. l,r,,- ,ii,l i1h hiMJ ll„- -la, I I.all plaMa ,,1 -21? I!ii,l,li, ' i a s. |.li,un,.i.- Whr,,. ,l„l iIha Inul llir u I,llul l ' ,,,„r .|,m„,„I. .},? S,m„x , a n|,l,n„„„ v. l,n l.n.u.jlil in ihr lam. I- ln„n ihr Icniii- ...iiH.- ' DnI l ' „r|,.|,.|,ll i- a -..,,1 „„.•. We al-n IkuI -lai pLnr,- in l„,ll, Ih, -- ami iiiiK ' l.a krll,all Irani-. Our iur-„l,n|. .Altliui K.,M-t;,-i. U|.Ih.|,|- III,- -,,|,luuii,,ir ,liL;iiil 1, III- -|,|rn,li,l -,li.,la-li, ,,■,,„,!. The friri- nf nui , la- liaxr a -kaliiiLi |iails l.u ll,.- Iir-huian ■jiiU ami uitc even .so hold a- t.i plan a l.rap V-ai i ' ailv. I,ul llial plan u a- alMiulnnr.l l,„ one less siren nous. -rilrir. Ihllr l,,-lini,ll. ,1, You ' ll l.r -..nlMiimur- I.n , Mauqiita Salneson Kenneth Cardinek Gordon McComber .Ilrert Jlat ' President V ice-President Treasurer Secretary When the class ■•father. " " Mr. Coons, was askrcl liis ,,|,nn.m ., class, he said, " Put down e eiy ihiriL ' von |iii-sil l can ihink ol ih; you liave my opinion of the class ol i ' i ' 27. " The ollicers are Marquita Salvesoii. |]ic i(lfiil ; ktrnLcih (.aidiricr. Albert Blatz. secretary; and Gordon McConiher. treasurer. The y William Squires and Alta Freeman, and the assistant yell leaders a and Lenore Wildeman. This year there are . ' 55,5 freshmen, 177 girls The freshman class of ' 21 is the largest freshman (lass ever enrolled Besides being a large class, it has had ll.c real I . l. H. S. spiril o|)ening of school. Tliev have many fun- |Mir l-iiicn. The major! class football team ucc fVrslnn.-n. Mam li,-h,ncn iiuulc llic leimis. an l baskc ' tball team-. Hut what we " c ,l,,nc llii- cai i- onK a larlci. NcM year wc a. out and sIh.u iIh- -. I„,n| ulial a real sophorrioic rlas- .an he. Jusl u Mce.prc ell lead re Carl and 171 in I ' , r. tv ol Ih Hark, ba- Gibson " liovs. . II. s. y;5 ;35 53y ii feV ' . ! . , W;A a„ fe SKPTEMBKK Monday. 17 Rejoice and n- exieedingly clad, for llic .I.Tiial ■;iind W ' ms again. Wednesday. 19 The process of finding little sisters is slowly eoniing to an end. Friday. 21 Assembly — l():oO Mr. Hartranft orates fluently upon ihe advantages of American Citizenship. We respectfully presume the faculty enjoyed it. Monday. 24 Footl)all training starts, and insurance stock rises to par. Tuesday. 25 Claudie and Marshall reduce Thursday. 27 — and make the l.SO-pound team. Friday. 2!! The Girls " League Big and l.illle Sisters pailx is pulled off. lone Wagner and Mary BoUen take the prizes, hut Frances S( ha lies eats the most cake. Honest! ' She savs so. OCTOBFi; Monday, I Goodness me! Raymond Winger. Clarence Hough, and Harry Evans appear in huge orange and red Windsor ties. Oh no. that wasn t all they had on. Wkdnksi.x ' ,. :1 ■ " Ma Shep " gi es her impressive annual oration on " Chewing Gum — and Ihe e ils llx ' reof. " whereupon three fr hnien are so moved that they vol- unlarilv ihrou auay their gum. Friday. ' - Footl.all! First game of the season with Manual Arts. Score U ' .-6. with F. I. H. S. shaking the (,. Monday. . " . Rill Fahs is elected president of the senior class. I didn " l know the judg- TiEsnA . Tri- Ranqnel and Rill T. helps erve. Did vou know this was the Tri-Y ever organize,!? Thursday. Genie Mi.hlenh realizes that 1921 i Leap Year and hegins ra.icfifl n.l liudilv sa.rilM for 111. -Thvu our lH-aulif.il an 1 slalrlv Nonn.t; l,o in 111.- l.liie shirt tlirr,- i a rash. Hu.irl. v! ' «ith ' a " nuj:htN TrKs[) Carri.- an.l S,nrl„n Hit , ,onr.- (hlnsl FiiiOAV. 19 Football rally in Au.l hlushin;jN 1 nu lor San Di.- o freshman rfi-eption. iIk procoefl to fifiht it onl. " ' " ' ' " ' ■ ' " " " ' ' in | nrsuil. Sncldcnlv nur.l in n.xt r,lition. Ihrir id.-al is onr and t n|i( ri the alhl.-tic li.-Ui and San l)i.-o romps on K. I . H. S. 27-0. Toui;h luck M() D . 22 i; rrvlMHlv is getting ready for the I Cloak Model. " " hasn ' t anything on us. TlESDAV. 2.! ,ou. -Nelli,-. the Beautiful TuiKsDy ' .. 2.S , . , Claren.e Hough ha- gis.-n up W in.l-o, ti,--. He Male, thev are eutuely Friday. 26 Fashion show— and we all strut (uir slulT. Satikday. 27 , . r T F.„„l,all game uith Long Hea.h. Let ' s onnt tlie seore |nst lor a ehange. ' " " " ' ' Miss llornhv dismisses her .lass one-eighth of a minute early. Her ualch was fast. () FMlU:i{ Till USDW. Todav is el a. • ssemldy ih. ' .ll. uhieh mean- th Pasadena foolhall game tomorro D.ua had a perfe.l cooking n ni) . Foolhall : I ' a-a.lena at V Ihe la.lful uas in „|| ha- il all hgured up. Thee are just I 10 d.i md a rally for „■ luuir. Please .■ of -hool. Deno " - h neat prounse of fnlnre groulli. He d his fan mail is said to excee l that Kcv.rcn.i l{u ■ , ,■ l-ifl. Friday. 9 Senior pirlurt ' s starting to lie took, and the harlier sliops and lieautv parlors and drug stores are getting rirlier and rieher and richer. Monday. 12 Hurrah for Arniistiee Day and tlu- surrender ot Cornu allis— 0 SCHOOL! Tuesday. l ' , Last week of the hrst quarter, lin not the oidv one uho is studying. Thur.sday. 15 The stronger sex ( ? I appear in blanket eaps of every color, shade, and size. What next? Fkida . 16 We have our antuial l)on-lire ralh. parade, and fiiendly little |iilgrimage to Santa Ana in order to return some of the rotten eggs and tomatoes they accidentally left. Saturday. 17 Santa Ana game. Just wail till next year! WCII. anyway, we have a good team! .So there! Monday, 19 Grade cards are uiven out. Oh as|)ects of vinegar, shackles of death, where is thv .sting? Tue.sday. 20 Lloyd Johnson steps three at once, thus disproving forever thai nohody ever loves a fal man. Ml ill Wednesday. 21 We hear a milk line is coins; to he ..staldisl starving hnnianitv. uhic ' h is ' u hat inos Friday. 2.) Cloom Chas.-rs- dan. ' c is a l ertise l in assenddN wrong dire.tion. We defeat Christian College 2 Monday. 26 The Annual staff is sporting a hrand new can.h conveniences, including hot aii and minors. Wednesday, 28 Mrs. Wickett. in a lashi,,n rc icw. imports a home urown sh.Mk. who shows Deno wh.-r. ' 1,, get ..If. THunsDA . 29 Somethinu to he thankful for: acation and the Santa Harhara game. Jean. irsinia. Natalie, and Dot g,. alons to support the team. DFCFMBFK Monday. . ' (;ood Fnglish Week. TUESDA . I Dramatics class is u, rkinu -m plays to he uiven at the Cirls " League ha aar. Leian.l mak,-s an impr. ' ssiNc lri hn.an. Wednesday. .5 Hill Fahs answers for the i ' ,t, )[U time that the senior rings have not arrived vet. ' „,,„■ ■, , M(. i) i. 10 H.iirah: S.Mii..r i ini; ;ut i ,-. ;.ncl lun junio, p ,lMni,.r-S,M,i,„ inl..nlas l.askrtlMll. TuiKshV . 1.1 Mi - Capi. ..f liark.-r lir.ith-T- n lr to mn. I Rest censored l)y orders ol editor. I S. TlKI)A . ]r upon color- l loinr. No reMlll-. Hank i. el, .led neM ear s I. •.-. lookin;. loruard na lo luue .some TlllHsn Cluistnia- r. i.u in assend.K. uilli Mr. Nnnn and Mrs. K|is,,n doul.lin lor Mr. and Mrs. Sanla Clans. The front half ,d ' the audience opcciall iS2iiz..z:- 2A. mi S mmm M JAM 1{ n-ar that a feu Vu ' War ' s res.dut i-. Louise l{edf. ru-s in.l to ,heu toha kI)NKs|) 1. 2 Hack to s,l I ajiai hr,.k.-n ct. " One ol TlllKsl. . : ' . K.nkie. Winni.-. Certie. [ ' cm. |!,.;un. AKin. Charles, and Ccu- take a special d.ldi da to Mt. i;ald . lint Ma Shep nusM-d then.. Oh ve . sin- nnss. ' d then, all naht!!: I-KiUA ' i. 1 A-senddv. (;iad t.. nns our M::!() class. MONDV,.: WcdncMlav ue are aoin- to ha . ' a tidal uaNc tiial " - t.. reach Denver. It ' s a fact. Mars Kvan sav- s.,! Tl F.SDXI. . ' 1 Florence huN a ncu hathinj: suit and tu,, pairs ,A uater uinj;s in honor u( the occa-ion: irx and I ' anI leave f,,r higher alt,tu,les. W KI)NKSI V. Tie- -.nn 4nn.-. th.- hirdi.- -in a. an,l rn.t a darn thinj; happen . Oh curses! I Ifll.x . II e,-kK I ' hiade- statf ha- charf;e ,.f the a-sendilv: thex import s -veral. i2l heart hreak.-r- from S. 15. I . C. I ' ,i l,- l-ifty-lhr Monday. 1 1 Sh— Listen! It ' s Ed Kroeper ' s chief ami.ition in life to have dark .urlv hair. Tlesdav. 15 Reds simply walk ail over Downey : ()-5, and ilia Driiinni enters the sacred portals of " Cookinfi; for Two. " Friday. 18 Dramatics class gives two plavs in assembly. " Joint Owners in Spain " and " The Exchange. " 15uddv O. demonstrates indigestion, the kind we have after we eat some of the " caf " s " delicacies. Monday. 21 2:00 Study! Silence reigns. i)Ut nothing gets wet. Tuesday. 22 Fat Elder voluntarily throws auay his gum. ' e ex|)ect snow tomorrow. Thursday. 24 Special assembly at 9:M). for which we are dulv thankful, to dismss citi- zenship plans. Friday. 25 Class meeting. Seniors decide to lie original and luue ests. Second league basketball game with Santa Ana. with F. I. H. S. comins; off on top by a 25-18 score. Monday. 28 Horse-shoeing becomes the maidv sjiort. Ed goes them one better and uses mule shoes. , , ine sex refuses to lose EEHHUARV Friday. 2 Three one-act jdays are given. ' -Suppressed Desires. " " Between the Soup and the Savoury. " and " He Said and She Said. " Monday. 4 Boys " Beauty Contest waging in earnest. Dvke leads bv an ear. Tuesday. 5 Basketball boys walk on Tuslin 11-2. Thursday. 7 Ed wins title match in horse--lioe ronte -t. That 1m, v has a creat future ahead of him. Frii AY. !! Ed challenges Mr. Plummer to a duel. The basketball tean, annihilates Whittier. MoNDVI. 11 Girls ' inter-class baseball begins. Nora illustrates how not to miss a flv. Tuesday. 12 Another special assend.lv. Dr. McLaren impersonate.- Lincoln and Roosevelt. Fail.-l-ifly fo )iiitei-n gills— incliuling Manii S. C. 1...VS. u- u..u,l KDNKSDAV. l: t.i i -inciin. Thlrsdxi. 1 I Junior aiiclf illi ' . Friday. I.i , , S. ' iiior .hi-s m. ' .Miiig. OmIv cvJw caMUill are suri-l uonv. Monday. If. . , ,, i mh i,,„i , ,1,. , m„mI,m in Girls " iM-autv ...i.U-sl .i;..hij; full sp-vtl. hl(li.-.l lak. s a uuxl, :-l ha Tuesday. 19 ,■ i. i i Helen doesn-t . el a lelt.-r Iron, B. ' rkelev. Wednesday. 2ti . i . Opera east uurkin : ni-lU an.l .lav. Norma -ontrarts a measle a. takes her plaee. TlIUKSDA ' l. 21 FlilDAY. 22 de-ire ill lull I (lav BettN aiul 1 It ua- lot- ■ TlESD . 2(. I ' m, Ml ■.|Ue „ase explodes le v,-rv axailal.le iuImm- of the 1 and Kuhy dde end of W EDNESDAY. 27 Baseball season starts with a haie.;. . P. S. I this is sad I llool aiul Moull and England. liol, llatlield ;„.r-ou a-k- r.ill Kah ul Fkidv . . Hurrah for Ihsaii lor-all. Monday. 10 Hill.- Mon.hn: Se, Wkdnesdav. 12 First l.as.-l.all ganu- u ith Anaheim, there. Jean a.ul irginia supp.nl liie team. Thlrsdav. 13 Margie Lee throws over her most secret sorrow. Poor fellow, he never e en knew ahout it. Friday. 1 I Harrv Kinmier speaks in assemhly on " ' The Suhlimity of the Commonplace " and discourages us from a career in aviation. Track meet with Pasadena. Monday. 17 St. Patrick ' s day. and Hettv hohs her hair. Tlesda . lo And so does Miss Stewart. ' ednesday. 19 Track meet with Whittier. We uin hv d 111 of a poiiU. or was it .30 60? Thursday, 20 So irginia took tlu- S.iO.IKK) and got a convict hair cut! Friday ' . 21 Mister .h.hn Steven McGroartv tells us how he and Shakespeare wrote their pla --. ■iiill and 1. " savs he. " have had the same troubles. " Monday. 24 Rain! and cats! and dogs! Tuesday. 25 All the girls are going to wear their hiking jianl- liunorrow if it " s still raining. All the hovs are hoping for a cloudhurst. Wednesday. 26 Fair and wartner- dash it! Thursday, 27 Special assend.lv at 1:0(1 in the Aud. The Clean Sweeps introduce the eminent Dr. ( )uack of Olinda. and reveal Ma Shep " s lurid past. Friday. 21! Cirls " League assemldv at 1 1 :.!(). " To dress or not to dress. " ' that is the question. APRIL Tuesday. 1 Rube day. in which we allou our true ,el es to shine through, and take French leave to pav Anaheim and Orange a fricndlv little visit. Wednesday. 2 And we begin to ru.- onr frien.llv little visits. Thursday. 3 And we continue ruing. Friday. 1 Mr. Plummer holds a very e clusi e icception for the visiting members of ihe senior class. It rains. TuESDA . !! Somehotly swipes Inez ' s clothes in the gym and the poor girl is forced to go clad iti a single coat. Wednesday. 9 Jerry | ays her Tri- dues, and . ' allie faints from the shock. Thursday. 10 Several boys journey lo Los Angeles, where they enjoy the screen portraval of the famous novel " Three Weeks. ' ' Buddy Forster is especially enraji- tured and insists upon seeing it through three times. ' „, ,■ lifly Slndav. 20 Oh. Messed relief - acali. n: , , „ il„. .,.,.,. ul Ba.el.all u ith Clu.liVe an.l Tu tin. Jean ,e,H„t. .hat «e u on tin m ..n.l game. MoNn. Y. 21 I I ■ ,1 ulnf- llie U-. ? TlF,sI)A . 22 ,. I a, 1 ' 1,1,;,. ,,l,,ie W ivne " ,letla heai he, laxen l.e e.. (,.,|la keep np u.ll, l.nMn. « h, M W .U n. . (■(ineerned. .. ||„. H„,.f a,.l M...III. .Ii-. l " -. " " ' ■ ' " " ' ' " ■■■ ' l " " " " " ' ' ' • " " " ■■ reason. " " ' " ' ' " i e,nhK at 11::;... Ci,!- ' an.l hos- " ingi.,g eonlesls. Mi.s W i.luud, how ' " " ' " ' ■ I )!!ll,e Wniian, |.a.se. ,.u. enough appealing .i...Ie and eheuing pun In 1 TllLiMtW I . . f.t rv- keepin.j i. a (h ' ep -eeiet Iron) !n ' u!e ' M4uI ' l ' evVpraiHulMmn ' Vumd. ' iilH.Mm .md .he Ins. lean, ua.-.ns ;,,, 1„ i,...„i„, the San.a Ana ,1. C a,a,n. ' " " " ' • " Bill Kah. head of the Seienee Depa, .n,-:,.. dis.nisses all elasses in the rnoon. and Ben Blanchard, our g, ne ..„d -- ' - ' r- ' r l.otd S ;j:;.; : rnrTz:r.he rc. ' ' s:nd; ' ii;:n: i rn; tana win l. " " " " " " ie ' s,.,-,,!, ,..l„ r the VeekK e ,. .nnel, to the ho„.,r and M„- p,-i.eol.healo,e,„en,io„ed,la -. ' " ' ' ' ' ' " Car, oil annonn.e. .ha, .h. e an- no„ onh luenl v -.h, .-e davs of sehool left. W ;I)NESD■ . 11 ,, ,, n •. ,.... ,„v., ,e he, insr The AlesoM.an- depa, ' . „n,.ll,e,alK lor i ' .alhoa. Don. .ell anxo,,,. I.Man.r i, „assnppoM-.l .ohekep. -ee,e.. ' ' ' ' ' ' ■%aL. .ek.e,ld, ' ■ " " " ' AfL: ' TheJn„,or.SeniorH p.,o,,. fhe Fa. Y X Z ' ' .liM-ard af.er one k a. .he a,, as ol neu eh..l,e an,o„g ihos. p..s.nt. n m; MONDW. 2 The , Kd Kr l,r l I, exccufive B0flRf7 l- ' j.,.- r,ily r,.ihl ssiiig a step farther. At first ,e r5oa week Each year our student jioNeniiiient is progr jointly administered hy the faculty and students it is wholly under the control of the students. .As always it is governed by two hoards, the seven student body officers and the prirni| a business of the student body. Then the Board of Control, uhicli i . (.inpo-cd of five regular nieini)ers and twenty deputies, acts as a disciplinary grou]). A faculty member also sits with this board as an advisor. The work of this grouj) is to handle all cases of misconduct which occur in the student body. Each year this board is becoming more efficient. This year it has been more successful than before, due to the fact that the board has been sure a student was guilty before he was brought before the board. Some of the smaller offenses are handled by the faculty advisor and the student body presi- dent. This plan has worked very successfully. The students have come to realize that this board is working for their benefit, and they are giving it their support. Another accomplishment this year is the adoption of the Citizenship Plan. By this plan the students are divided into three groups: The " A " class, the " B " class, and the " C " class. The students are classed according to character rather than scholarship. This method puts responsibility upon the students. The " A " class student is wholly upon his own honor during stud are under the supervision of a student, while the " ( supervision of a faculty member. This method of jj dividual choice. Each student decided whether he v At first only a few joined, but after the plan went ii so well that now almost all the students are go erned Ih.iii-. ill.- • H " class students ria-- -Indents are untler the :ii (i iniiciil uas adopted bv in- vould become a citizen m not. nto effect, the students lik.d ii provisions. Sim !■ mo-l uill be adopted lor the -Ii nd Ki. Ki;(ikm:i! ' 2 I l ' resi(l -nl nj SliulrnI li,„ly. I ' lii i- 1- if I y nine miiwm Under the capable leadership of Miss Ida iVicAdou. the CAils League has grown to be an important factor in high school life. The officers for the past year were: president. Elizabeth Berkey: vice-president, Carolyn Sammons; secretary. Bertha Robison: treasurer, Charlotte Montague. The affairs of the league are governed by the cabinet, which is composed of the officers, the representatives from each of the high school districts, and the faculty advisors. The five committees, welfare, hospitality, social, program, and finance, take charge of the various activities of the league. The welcoming of freshman girls into high school life and acti ilies is the work of the hospitality committee. On the first day of school each freshman girl was assigned a " big sister " from the junior or senior class. The duty of the big sister is to help and advise her little sister and make her feel welcome and at home. The big sisters helped their little sisters to get acquainted by giving a very informal masquerade party in the gymnasium. This proved to be a very hilarious affair, and the girls went home feeling they all knew each other better. This .omniilt.-e mIs,. had .liaiL ' .- of l,,lhrr- " l)a . This vrar u- i irU had MolheiV Day one- .-v.-in nioiilh. and at ih.-s. ' tinu- a paiticuUir d. ' parlni,-nl ol tiic sthool was espeiially featured. These Mothers ' Days were generalis h( hi on llie last Friday of the month heeause at this time the girls had their assend l . The fall convention of the (Jirls " League met in San Diego, and ue miiI Tlnhna Green and Charlotte Montague as oiir delegate?. They were ace cini|ianied |i Miss Wishard. They brought hack niaiiv ucnth while suggestions for um- in our own league work. Just before Chri,-lrna the i:iri- -pon-oi. ' d a ha aar. the |,r,,.ceds of uhirh uent to the scholarship fun,! and lo, llic i,r,„.|il ,,1 Mrxi, aris in ihr M-lll ' nic„l on liie Bastanchury Raiuh. The girls sold doughnuts before several of the regular assemblies to raise money for their running expenses. They also were responsible for securing the Pasadena Community Players, who presented " The Merchant of Venice. " These players are considered among liic hc l ot ihcii kind, ami uc ucrc cr fortunate lo iiave- liieni come here to so small a c onirniiiiilv . brought up. I)i-rn--iu,i lullou.d diMU " io„. In .mic of ihc iri ulai ( as.semblies. r,.p,.-,.nl,,l, r- f.oin .lilVcn-i.l l,i;J, .,l„.ol. -p,,kr on llin with and without uniform dress. li - D.nie- ,]| II unliniilon I ' .iik - benefits of uniform dress, Miss I ' .illon Irorn Sania na (Icnonnc cd , uniform dress, and Miss Baskervillc pn-idcnl ol Manual ils ClrK ' of their experience with simplified dress. Ihc rhrhon look pla( c on l Tuesday. Uniform dress carried by a small margin. Il is hop.-d lli.il form dress the real goal of the league ' s anihilion, uliiih i- ihr pmrnolii ship and democracy, may be reached. Toward the close of the year the " for irU ord " p.ril . iIh ' anrn was held. The social committee deserves run. Ii rmlii lor ihc ' j I linrc I ilh Hettv Berkev as president, and olli.r , apal.lc. uidc-auakc abirr.-l. the CirU " l,.-agn - lia -pent anoll.,a prolilahic arrd u.nthuhi ■(! d CSS was r c poke 1 ,eague )erience on the onrr of l.cati h.- i; ihror PU ol rrr. l,dd llou.ng gh uni- friend- ral 1 i .links. he g il- had. Marion Siitphen Charlotte Montague Helen Dennis Bill Fahs Ben Blanchard PLEIADS Bill Travers lona Bielefeldt George Giddings Ruth Palmer Ben Blanchard Harrison Giddings Annie Peterson Elizabeth Bliss Catherine Gurley Lucv Peterson Marv Bollen Arthur Hardison Marquita Salveson Sarah Bornstein Rita Knight Dorothy Schweitzer Marjorie Brown Arthur Kroeger Lillian ShcMnn Robert Carson Claude Leach Margaret Siicll Agnes Chansler Marjorie Lucas Rose Strickland Margaret Clark Viola Lyon Marion Sutphen Ernestine Coleman Ysidora McFadden Doris Tennant Lucille Corv Jean McGill Olive Tozier Ned Crooke Ralph McLean William Travers Melvin Curtis Geneva Miller Marion Trowliridge Helen Dennis Juanita Moiidolte Kemieth Vaughn Minnie Edwardson Charlotte Montague Gertrude Wents Adela Enfield Ruth Nonaniaker Jeanette Wetton Bill Fahs Ted Nordheini Adron Woods PciKr Si.vly-n.;, --.■■liswv Jv o. 4ivjyjf .ig. M ii -jy. ■!miMi, i »i ■yl ' ■-!i, : !•■■ f w- },-■ y r■ l ■ ' 9■ •ifi • OMmm jt ' l■ ' f■■ is-- ■ • • ■ y■. y l •■lt■i• . rt- l ' ii i•iL■ r ' ii ' ir•i ' V A charter was iss-ued last year to Fullcrtoii I iiion llitili S( Ii,m,1 I,v llic National Honor Society of Secondary Schools, grantinf! the ri ht In i-l,iMi-li a lo, al chapter. TvveKe menihers of the frra.iuati.i? .lass were chosen lln vca, In a , otninittee. composed of fa. ultv ni.-nil,.-i . ..n ih.- ha-is of m h.,lai-lii|. .hara.ter, leadership, and seryi.-e. I li.- Mu.l. ' iiN .. h(.n..r. ' .l u.-..-: L:n.- Cliari-l.-r. Hetty Berkey. Ben RIanchard. Il.l.n D.nni-. liill lal,-. all.. ' KniMnan. K.l Kr...-er. Charh.lle Mon- taf. ' u.-. Nell Nonarnak... Man,.,, „lpl,.„. I!, II l.av.r-. a„.l .|.m.,.-1I. ' Wctton. Of ll,.-.- Hrn Hla„.liai.l ua- ,-|, ' , 1,-,| p, ,-,.l.-,,l : Salli.- Ki„M„a„. i.-.--|,i.-.i.l.-„l ; a„ l Charlotte Monla ;,,.-. m-,,, ' la, s -I ,.,,-„,,■, . A heach pa,U t.i I ' .ailw.a ,,„ Mas I 1 ua ll,.- „iai,i -,.. ,al lu,,, li.,M ,f the year. As has been llic . i,-l..i,,. ll,.- pi,i- of ll,.- -o, i.-l u.-,i- p,. --.-,, led al ( ; )niniencement. The nan,.- .d ll,.- I... al . hapl.-i i- Tl,.- l.- oiiian S.kI.-In. as the eldest of the seyen sisl.-rs. ll,.- I ' l.-.a.l.-s. ua- .all.-.l l. von.-. ' Pac cSutx-thrrc ■■ ' k ' ■: ' v;i s kf ' ' ■ ? _ 1 ir 4. V .- Tlu- Fulleilon Hi-1 Cluh is a pail of a great organization promoted among the high school boys of the United States and Canada, which endeavors " ' to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standard of Chris- tian character. " The club meets twice a month, carrying out a program of service activities, and tries to help its members face life ' s prohlcuis. find their i lace of service, and make the most of the one life they have to live. Under the leadership of secretary A. J. Raitt. the club will complete its fourth year, having had a very busy schedule. The two outstanding events were the Father and Son Banquet held in the fall, and the Older Bovs ' Conference held at Pomona. The officers this vear. who have uoik.-d to make the ilub a success, are Verne McDermont, president: Raymond (nuilnes. % i, ,■ presid.Mil ; Bill Travers. secretary, and Charles Rapp. treasurer. ' ■ ' tS Tl„- ,nu|, -nuv2 niMlr, llir naiiH- uf llic [nA i- a lu ' u o, . ani ali.m .-MaLlisluHl hv MS hiijli -.Ih.,,1 .jmI- ll iiun.J, iIh- .■11.., t ..I Mr. i.lii.- Ilain. C.uiils . M. C. A. .Se -n ' lai . ari.l li ll.,r.n.. ' Kan.lall. Tli. ' .Iiil. i |.all. ' , ii.-.l all.-, ih. ' H.-vs " National IIi- Oi-a.ii ali.m. ■Th.- piir|) )sr ..I ..HI .liil. i I., .n-al.-. inainlaiii. aiul .■xlcii.l llir .in Ii..hI iIk- s.-h...,! arul •■onimMnilx lii,;:li lan.lai.ls ,,l CIniMian .liaia.-l.T. ' " S..ni.- a il l just for fun aTid i.iu.hi-rn. I.iil lli..-.- ulm -a -u. Ii tliinfis arc iri-atl iiii-lak. ' fi an. I an- totally ifrnoranl ..I w lial lli.- . Iul i- (li.ini;. Il is a new organization. I.ul il lia n.il Tui.. ' a rii.inlli all lli. ' in.-inl..-!- ..f lli. ' . Iiil. in. ' .-l l.iu.-lli. ' i in lull. Thin. «li.-r - fioo.l lirn.-. Mi|. !..•!-. an.l Lu-in.— in.-. ' lin ' - ar. ' Ii.-l.l. Il i- li..|i.-.l thai ill. ' |n,-..-nt juniors «ill carr on lli. ' u..rk ll.al lia- l..-.-n s., u. ' ll l.. ' ,i nn ihi- .mi. The ofTu-ers win. liaN.- I.-.I ll,. ' . Inl. tin- .-ar ar.-: lla ll..ll.n. |., . ' M.l. ' nl : VUn- an.l C.-raldin.. . ' j.-nk-. -..nt; l. ' a. ' l.T. Hk.i.kn Smitm. •21. l ' :, cSixly-lh The Varsity Cliih. ulurh i , ,.inim,-„-,l ,,1 ,,ui- .1 ihiii year has not done anything of great iniportaii the V ' arsity fellows, those having won a letter ii much to carry out the stated purpose of the clul sportsmanship in athletics, to take an a(li c intire forms of school activities. The sportsman I ike (diuhic I is due partially to the efl ' orts of this club. The meetings of tlir chili this year have been somcv often enough to gi c ail the netessary initiations. A! impressive, especially to the one being initiated. Suhk are very lasting, often not coming off for a week. In club is something to be remembered. The fact llial (mi as only an athlete worthy of membership could li e thr The ofTicers this vear were: " Bud " Oswald, pn r ln,i;li-|H,u.-n-,l nial. ' athletes, as a club. However, all of ome major sport, have done which is: to enc president: and Lewis, and " Ar u ri Courtney, secreta 1 furnished the nc lur clean rl all re helf ion: ver .III. one ' s entrance into lln- an- an athlete is established, ugh the initiatory degree, ident: " Fat " Salters. vice- [■r. " Shortv " Smith. Glenn frnin the fa.ultv. The Bif: I ' S,Mi. ' l u.i- that time who hail won h ' llr fiflrcii fiirls hinv Uvru hih .■if. ' hl in.-inh.-r . in. iN.linj: ,h Mr . SiMclk. ' . Th.- aim of Ih,- .ori.-l ainoMj; ihc ' nl . ■ Ur oMir.T- lor ih,- pa vi,-.-pr.--i.l,-nt; .|,-ar, h(;,ll. Throughout th. ' .ar frirls of the Bifi K : ainl ul cither the aims of the .-(k id years ago li ihc s.-vrn i eaiii of some t;ii K ' |)oi I )ur midst. Nnu ,,iii oi ors. li . Ilaii.lall. Mi-s li,.- Corcoran. Ir Ceilrude W: .h N M.(;ii,i.. -2.-1 - X MVp Tlu- W.vkiN I ' lria.l.- Th.- urnull, i„ l.nll, 111,- -i (|1KI llu- ,.ap.., Mis La r tin- a.n The staff is coniposi ' il ..I jiiiii,.!- and -inicir- with recommending grades in Knglish. They have put Inrlli r ii cllnii l.. luakr ihe Pleiades a better paper than it has been heretofore, in thai lhi li,i r iiii-d nian new ideas, some of which have been successful, wiiilc ullicr ha i- Itc-cn dix anlid. Miss Lancaster has insisted that they study the be.-t nru-pap.i- in lli,- i c iintr in inih-r that their style would con- tinue to grow betlcr. Thr rii )i il. Tiiiir-.. iii ) ,rk Evening I ' dsI. Boston Even- ini Transcript, and Chiraiio Daih .7, ,s ha .- l.rru piinlia-.-d f,,r ih.-ir use. No one person has been giNcn an ulli, ,■ on ih.- lair for llu- uh,d.- U-iin. The svslem that has lieen carried out is that eacii six weeks the stall has been changed completely, thus giving everyone a chance at almost every line of the work. This has proven partly satisfactory, although there has been a great deal of confusion at the beginning of each new term of office. The third issue of the Pleiades this year inarki-d the bcijliniiiig of a larger, better paper. Five colunins were filled instead of four, and th. ' icnglli was increased to fifteen inches. On October !(.. a fall nund.er ,d ' eight pag.-s ua pul out on account of ihe fashion show. A gold and green issue was printed ImIoii- iIh- Thanksgiving holi- days, and a Christmas paper of six pages was presented lln ' wirk lielore the Christ- mas vacation. On April Fool ' s day, a ' " goofy " edition ua cdilcd vsilli Nelson (Jaines and Robert ( ' utter acting as editors. On November If). Miss Lanca-lei. lla rl r„Tkrv. Sallie KinMnan. and Adrian Marks attended an ail (lav nieeling ol llu ' Sondicin Caliloi riia Joiirnaii-lic Associa- tion. They received man iiciplnl nLiiii- lion lor u r in ihcii work. Near the beginning of liie- second ' .crii --lcr. Uu- Orange Counls High School Press Association was organized at Anaheim. Orange. Tustin. (Jarden (Jrove. Ful- lerton, and Anaheim were the .schools that joined. The purpose of this organization is to give the high school journalist suggestions that may help him in his later work. In the railv pail of March, the journalism class ueni to .n- ngele. to xisil Manual rl and the Lo-. Angeles Express. They recci , ' ,l o nianv rr h.dpriii sug- gestiou from Mr. Ma%nard. the journalism instructor al Manual rt . and the ari- OUS people al the Kxpres who shoued iheni around, that ihcv fell erv nnich pleased with their dav. d. ImiI The ubx r plio, li-l of ihe Weekly Pleia.h- ha- n;u cl plea tir-t -i-rne l K al.nul luo hundred and hi l -1 idrn 1.-. rd ,,f the -.,.,■, r.d. Thi- pul 1 iic-lcr a big campaign in .1 — le Pleiades in the hands ol , ■ml.! d ll ,i hr rn idcnN ll ,- iIh- ra nc-l (le ire of the outgoing slalV ll al ll r W vlU I ' l. ' i; arkcj an i npro ement next year as it has si o«n this -ar M in W lu- four rlass. ' s vfie chosen. 1 If Annual Orange ■«• hi " !!. .•Id uh.M lu.weviT. the annual u enl to press. The ■ working hard in Ahhough the winners ol I County Forensic Contest had ru hopes of all those entering we preparation for the final tryout. The seniors were represented hy Marie .jorirs- uho ga c an original oration entitled " Liberty Through Law. " Gertrude VVents was winner of the junior Iryouts, with her highly original essay, " Porch Swings. " The sophomore declamation, Lin- coln ' s Second Inaugural Address, was given by Viola Jackson. Mary BoUen, from the freshman class, gave a reading from " Penrod, " by Booth Tarkington. The junior and senior papers were written under the instruction of Miss McAdow, Miss Tohill coached the girls in their reliverv. and Rorst. Marjorie Lucas, a s(i|ihornorc. was the contest was under the su|)ervision of Mr. anollier o,,,- ,,f ,„ir slu.lenls u li,, .listini;nislied herself in forensic work. Her oration represent Fullerton High iti the county she was awarded first place, together w glory home to Fullerton. She then w( test at Riverside, as the representative -Tlie Constitution. " uas judgc-d ih.- be.l to contest. When slie .lcli erc.l it in Santa Ana, ith a twenty-five dnilai |iii e. I)ringing nmch n fourth place in ihc Soulhern counties con- of Orange County. M.iall. Mr. Ds.-in. .T. a iiisti ii.t.,i . liniH-.r ' .ul -oni. ' v.tv cxkF material. Nearly all the niciiihers (if tlic leatii were i ' | frii-ri( id. loiii lia itif; aircadv won their pins. In the first of the two lea uie ti.hat.-. heUI uilh Vnaheim at Fullerlon. William Travers and Krnest Hart , upheld the alfirnialive -idr ol iIk ' |ue iion ■■|{e-.olve l : that the United State.s should prohihil irTunigralinii l,ir a pei ind ,,l Iim ' i-ar-. " ' Ihe hovs put up a strontr arfrunien! Iml lii .t 2-1. The Me..-ali .- Irani. Ila il I ' .rikrv an,l lona liirl. leldl. deluiled (ianlen C.nnr at Garden (nu ' xe on the same qur-lii.n. u here ihrs -houeil iheir nperiorilv ,, e, their op| oni ' nts l)V winnini: i)-0. In the other league dehale. lona an.! Ila el look ihe alfirmali e ide of the question. •■Resolved: that the I nited Slate- lioiild riiainlain a pi. lie v ol nnn-parli.i- pation in European affairs. " ' at Kuilerlon again-l naheini. Win a i jo-e hallle. .Anaheim was awarded the decision of 2-1. At the same time our negative team. I,ur I ' eli rMHi and Jeanelle Wcllon. was dehating Santa Ana. at Santa Ana. on tlie same ipie-lion. Although this was their hrM dejiale. ihe girl- di.l e, well. The -eore w a- 21 for Santa Ana. HANK ol Hank. s third year an educatio The Fiillerloii L ninn High Scl holds a most en iahle position hotli Its success as a " Business. " " however, is ahnost oxerhathiwinfr the fact tiiat it is an " Education. " The various " Industries " " of the high school, as the cafeteria, the co-operative book store, the candy store, the manual training shop, as well as all class organiza- tions, deposit their money in the bank as a commercial fund. The school bank is affiliated with two city banks — The Commercial and Savings Bank and The First ational Bank; these act as its depositories. The bank ' s funds are handled by the students of the banking class under the direction of Mr. L. 0. Gulp, who is himself an experienced banker. The oflBcers of the bank this year are Robert Hatfield, president — first semester: Helen Thompson, president — second semester; tellers and cashiers are Lee 0 " Kelly. Florence Carpenter. Alice Askey. Alice McBride and Viola Johnston. The bank ' s bookkeeping, as also the bookkeeping and auditing of its commercial accounts, is taken care of by the students of the office practice and auditing class, supervised by M. A. Hoffman, formerly a public accountant and auditor for Swift Co.. in New York City. During this school vear the saving ' s account balance has reached ucll over $2000.00 and the commercial account balance helu.Tii S5()0(l.()() and sTOIHMtd. This liberal patronage of students has made of llii e ' (hi( ili(inai | roicc t tin- real hu iiicr-s- like Fullerton Union High School Bank. HkI.EN TiKIMl ' SON " 21. Paijc Sc ' -i alir (Elran € uti c s Il " unllni tliat ■■oik- carinol Inr lU l.i.ad alone " so those who k.-.-p (),„ ranipus nicean.l hri-hl a.ul ,lean Mii-I lin.l a pUi.r ulieiv lhr ih. ' ir heafl .an - u eep or ,,,hu.-h- .lark Ihal ml., lli.n. .h. y - V- So thev all Mr. Douglas hailed. Our chief dog-eaUher. loved hy all: And he did organize the huneh -•Th,. C.l. ' an Su..-ps- Ih.-N ll,. ' ins,.| ,- .li.l .all. |.-,.,- pv.-i l.-nl 11..-N •I. ' .l.-.l :hu.k: Viee-presid.-nl i- l..»i- IL.uar.l. For seeretar (.l.nni. ' I ' .mxI.-. in l,a k.-ll.all ih.-v plav. ' .l turn games— Tlwv lo l Ihen. all. hut ..n.-: Butthat-sall right- lh. ' . ' ,.ol lliP figW- Just -cause thev lost, ih.-v .h.nl get cross And thev sure d..n ' l I..-. ' an lun.— ih. ' I. St - Ihll V Ih. ' shal u, plav Ih - I„-1 al... . Il -1 Mas I!,- 1 ,,U- 111 1 ll,.- . in niak.-. ... a ,,• th.-N-r.- g I ' ll V.u ' " n ' il Mint th. ' ul all v..u, .-K |,„ .av. ' u l..l ..I Inn. - || v,,u ul... uant L. j. ' ir Mav ,1,, M, it lh.- M.t.- SOI |,|i,,u.J, v.. 11 inav h.- I.ul U np.Mi ui.l.- 1.. .■s.-M..ne l.,„n, H-ni..r |n..u.l L ' h.u l ' c,,)rS,-r.-nlytl„ 1 92; Dorothy Abbott Fullerton Junior College Myrtle Annin Mrs. L. W. Edwards, Fullerton Dora Nelle Adams Fullerton Junior College Mary Abbott Teacher. Porterville Clifford AUee working. Yorba Linda Ralph Allee Pomona College John Akers Fullerton Junior College ,, ,, ,, ' ■ " " ' I ' home, Buena Park fclba Ba.lgley „ffice work. Fullerton James BaK-om working. La Habra Lugene Barrett working. La Habra Ldwar, Beck working. La Habra Lucia B.eger at home. Richfield Ruby BohaiHion Mrs. Clarence Kennem, Torrance Kather n Br an Oatnuin .School of Theater, L. A. Fern Canlic!,l ....... violin teacher. La Habra Merritt Caiifield Occi.l.-nial College Oral Carpenter »„rkinn. Fullerton Cecil Carter workiuf;. Fullerton Alice Chansler - - - . Mrs. Eim.r Lunt;. Huntington Beach Keith Coffey working. Brea George Collins Fullerton Junior College Loysf : " ok Fullerlon Junior College Robert Cooke Fullerton Junior College Lillian Corcoran at home, Fullerton Dorothy Cox Escondido Elizabeth Crooke Fullerton Junior College Howard Crooke Fullerton Junior College Josephine ,ies Granges ■ ■ - Mrs. W. Michaeli. Orangethorpe Maynard Dunbar working. Brea Merle Dunbar working. La Habra Lee Ellis Fullerton Junior College Alex Fader working. Fullerton Reba Faris F.illeii,„i Junior Collesre James Gardiner Pomona College Ruth (Jarner .Mills College Fern Geissinger Kiroler-arlrn .School, L. A. Wayne Goodale working. Anaheim Phelps Greffoz I iiiversity of California Merrill Gregory Occidental College Olive Grim at home. Brea Fern Halderman Whittier College Ray Hancock working. Fullerton Fre l He nialhalch Pomona College Leona llili;enfeld Mill,.. College Ralph Hill w..rkin. ' F I C Leslie Hutchins Kullerlon Junii.r c diege Harry Ipsen working. Placentia Clarence Jackson Oregon Agricultural t:ollege Waldo Janeway Fullerton Junior College Hester Jaynes Mrs. Weaver, South Pasadena Mabel Junker at home, Yorba Linda Laurine KennecK L„„. [{each Edilh K.-iiM.n Full.Tl.M, Juiii.ir :nll,.t;f Gladys Kinibrr at home, Fullrrton Alfred Knight Pomona College Bernadelte Kocii Kindergarten School, L. A. Louis Kraemer Oregon Agricultural College Mattie I.anfnrd at home. I, a Habra Glad - l.n Arlesia Madfie L.ri-; Artesia Gladys Leiit«il.r Cili .-n ' s Bank, l.a Habra Faye Lindsay Mrs. - ' .] .i .Smith. ? " ullerton Clark Lutschg Inisiness, Fullerton Gertrude Lvle Los Angeles Douglas MrGill Fuil.rt.iM Junior College Olive _ lar-liall i. lr-.l l.os Angeles Cliff.T.I l.,r-hl.ur„ Full.-, ton Junior Colh-ge Edith I.i-,T Fullerton Junior College Claren,,- Mi.luiel working. La Habra Esther Morris Fullerton Junior College Keith Mor e Lniversitv of .Southern California Ton. Nels..n ■ working. La Mirada Walter Nelson Fullert.ui Juni..r College Martha Oaks Chuinar.l Art School. L. A. (ieraldine Pabst .......-- Los Angeles Knth Feschei Mrs. Walter Schneider. Anaheim Ralph IMiillips working. Kxeter I ' earl Piatt at home. Brea Mvrtle Pickering at home. Fullerton Marv Belle Plummer - • nurse. Hospital of C I Samaritan, L. A. Ed Records working. I ' lacentia Fern Keller Reese Los Angeles Velber Rifle working. Yorba Linda Charles Robinson working, Fullerton Florence Schofiel.l Fnll.-rton Junior College Lesl.-r .Schofiel.l Fullerto.. Juni.-r College E.lna Sihulte at home. Ora.igelhorpe Mav.iar.l s..rib.,er Full.-rt..n Juni.,r C.dlege N.-lli.- S|„.,,l„.rd .Stanford University Ti-.l Shipkey Stanfor.l Lniversitv Calvin Shores working. Fullerton Elsie Smith Full.-rt..n Junh.r College Zada Smith at h.mie. Brea Esth.-r Sparks Lniv.Tsity if .Southern California E.lilh Spier (:alif..rnia Christian College H.ib.rt Stahl.r F. L. H. S. I ' .ist-graduate .Marj..rie St.ph.ns Fnllert.m Junior C.llege Margaret .Stewart working. Los Angeles. Ed .Sullivan F. L. II, .S. Post-graduate Edythe Taylor Full.rt.ni Junior College Bob Tavlor working. Fullerton Bransford Th..mpson Full.-rton Junior College Amos Travis Fullert.m Junior C.llege Eth.-I Metzg.-r T».,ml,L at home. Fullerton Lenora Lnderwoo.l at h..m -. Brea Vincent Wiasco Seacoast Oil Corporation Esther Weaver Mrs. Herman Dowdy Harrv Weaver working. Brea J.ihn Winis Stanford I niversity Wabl.. Whe.-ler Full.Tton Junior College Alb.-rt White .... California l.ist. of T.-chnology. Pasadena Harvev Whit w,.rking. La Habra Lee White w. irking. La Habra Johanna Wichers Fullerton Junh.r C.dlege Ocil Yates working. Brea BUP O i QLmT]lLLin $SVJI[,E { A SCHOOL poy,- Hf niLFKty WrtD. B K f tA.mjmAK o j v m. m . m , m 9 . m ,mj wj i .K t,KK X ! W f i MM VJ t JHi » MMM} Hauoij) E. Wai.bero. Director Personnel First Violins Saxophones Cornets Evelyn Olson Sarah Wallenius Jess Scribner enita Robb Glenn Bovles Emmett Pike Wilbur Heiden WiUard Wilson William Fiscus Herman Thompson String Bass Walter Kruse Buford Wilhite Catherine Gurley Trombones Leonard Little Oboe Hansel Carter Garel Elder Leland Green Symphony Sousaphone Second Violins Bassoon Carl Bastady Loman Adams Newel Christensen Drums and Tympani Edna Gardiner Clarinets William Tresslar Frank Smith Harrv Stedman Harold Fciiquav Melvin Hilgenfel.l Cleo ■ Tanpuav IVVNO Adron Woods Tbchna (ircen Robert Cariker Cornets v.. B. I ' oziKH. Dir ■itoi l s.uuN Jesse Scribner Personnel ,ucl (:iilis|,-ii-rn Leo Tanguav Saxophones 1 KOMlKlNi;- William Fiscus l.vman Crawfor llariM-l Carl.-r William Wilson John Herk Claren.r Lan-j Stanley (JoocllK.use Cordon N.I-oM FrneM Bastadv Kdward Cnnnvald Willar.l WilM.n B ssi.;s Cheslev o,Hlua,,l lluKN-. (;r,aM Dasis Harland Milln lllll,l KUH-JV, Call Ba-ladv Cl.AKINKTS HoImmI BNan I ' l-.lU.l SM(»N Cleo Tari-ruay Ceeii Piilrhaid F.dwin Bastadv Vein Ciis|)en Baritones J..hn l.ahev Flovd Halli.-M Melvin Cull- Jam,-- P,ar.,„ Willian, Iresslar l,.-ui 111. Unas I ' l lu.i. : i. .K ii, 1).-,. 7 1 •nnis Para.le Oct. 2() San I)irj. ' o. g; me l)e(. 1(1- ( omnuinil l ' la .i Nov. :5-Fasadena. f. ame Jan. 21- ( on.. Cliar.il..a ..1 ' Cnnnnerce Nov. 12— Parade. Ar nis Dav Jan. .31- ( oncert. Biima I ' aik S(Jiool Nov. Ifh-Hally. Full •it( ti F.I.. 1 I arade. Senior I ' las Nov. 17— Santa Ana. r line Mar i;; 1 arade. ChandM-r .,! Com, Nov. 23— Concert. Brea Sehool [ i 1 1 -( on.. Farm Biir.. Buina Pk. (Ml U»i The Girls " C.U;- dull has mriv.-J In-I, in result of the r.-lurn nl Miss ll.-lm Wislia,,! iMmi I,. after the opeiiiiii; i llic school year the ( liili A -i and second (Jh-i-. Im iIi (ilces took part in iIh ' Opci the first or ■•CamiMis M. ' lodv Makers " enlci . ..iilc Iraw ol aiiM iHc. S,.on uas ,li i,h ' ,l inlo a lirst !■ IcMund. .1 1 .. ' " Iiut only iki- |iulilic a|i|icarances. The ofiScers for this v.-ar have I.een: I ' rfsi.hiil. Mi,,- ( ' .or.oran: Sr( rr Treasurer, Calh.Tin, ' Cinh-v: Business Maua.i .r. IM.-n llenipan. Th, ,li The " MflcK Mak.Ts- from th.- ,.|MTa. rnnui; ih - ino rams ,1, -I ur,r Ih,- f,, Hi.iih Srh,„,l AsM-nihlv. ()rl,,lMT. .lannarv. |,mI: La llalua C,, April: Oran;;.- Courilv Music C.ul. ' sl. i„ uhi.h Nmnia L.. criu, u, Hadio Concert in Ma : W hillicr College ChaiH-l. and CouunenccnH-ul. Fiuir liujhl wmM jft ()ll,..■l ,,1 il,.- (.ai,,!,,..- ll,M,l Owls " are: I ' , and treasurer. George Korster; business manager, Arthur HanliMin. To wit: to woo: to - ' whoo? " Of course to the Moot Owls an i ..in li-s W i lKii(l. This combination has resuhcfl in the lincst organi alidii (if its kind in the couiitv. and even bevond. judging ficni ihr miaiMiiinii dn i i.m ol r Orange (lountv Music Contest judges in giving ih.- ' Ou l ' ih.- Iii l pla. ■ aii.l a mImm cup. and also from the letters of congratulations coming trom all Soullicrn Calilornia after the K. H. J. broadcasting program. The club has been continuously giving ( omnuinity Service during the year and in return having a gloriously good time, including dinners, partiw and other entertainments. ' I ' he " Hoot Owl " calendar contains the following dates whicli made the work of tlie vear of practical benefit from both the Community and Club standpoint: Assemblies in October. Januarv and Mav: Girls " League Vaudeville. December: " Prince Jocund, Jr.. " i ' ebruarv 22 aii l 2:;: ' K. M. I. i the L. A. Timesi Radio in March: White Shrine, januarv! M;,M nir l,,lN.ali,mal Niuht. March: La Habra (irammar School: Orange Counlv Mu-i, Conlc-l: j ' laceiitia Faster SunriM- SerN ice: College Fre-lunan l lav: K. F.O. . il.onj: l!ea, li i Radio Broadcast; Connnen. eineni Week. ! ' „:■,■ Iii: hix one ,y y (V X QRIDESriRIOS It was a iii.uul fX. ' Min- for I--ull. " rt .n Union High S.hn,,| « 1„m, |1, - roniic op.Ta, " " I ' linn- Jocuiul Junior. " ' coniijosed by a nieniljcr of tli - fariiil . Miss Helen L. isliaid. was put on by a cast of students under Miss U ishards direction . It is an unusual tiling indeed when a school has the opportunity to give to music lovers such a treat as " Prince Jocund, Junior. " ' From the opening lines to the drop of the final curtain, the audience was held in a spell of delightful music and comedy. Miss Wishard ' s sense of humor was well brought out in her numerous little satires on the British aristocracy and the American snobbishness. It would be impossible here to mention in detail the excellent work done by every member of this well-chosen cast. Suffice it to say that every member acted his part splendidly; the special choruses and the pantomime were unique features which added individual interest. The orchestra supplied an excellent program of high class music under Mr. Wal- berg " s leadership, and the background of scenery and color effects was all up to the usual high standard of achievement that characterizes the standard set for Fullerlon Union High School activities. The largest musical review on the Pac ific Coast gave the following criticism. " The work is a distinct addition to the list of operas for high schools. The libretto and music are most attractive and. with the unique featur«?s introduced, have brought frntli cntlnisiastic letters of praise from the large group of critics who attended tlic lu i ijukIik lions. " " The story of the play told how three daughters of a well-to-do American family living in f ngland are brought into contact with the prince of the realm, Prince Jocund. Jr.. who marries one of the young ladies. Hut the one he marries is the one who makes the least attempt li win his afTections, a sort of Cinderella girl, who has more to her than the othei Iwo j;iils put together. The part of the aunt provid xl an excellent opportunity for liie p iilia al of a snobbish and scheming woman, whose over-anxiety s|)oils her plans. The Cinderella part, that of Mary, was well adapted to the ingenue sort of |)erson. and tlie part was well played. The variety of costume, scenerv. and lighting effects provided much interest and many surprises. .Ml in all, the opera was one of the most successful pcrforuiauccs gi en cui the high school stage in manv a ila . K t (iuc hopes for aiiollicr comic opera from Miss ishard " s imaginatixc brain. The cast f.; I ' rii I ' .ul cr b Mr. Hr lU Kin 1.. 1 - ' - Jest Ma er Mr- . P. n Cla aJM II m ah. ll( Kin rr (ii Hillv Swain Arthur llardison Arnol.l Ouiglev Charles Happ - Hobert Howling Krnest Hart . Norma Lovering Ceraldine Jenks Katherine Gurlev Alice Parks Jos.-phine Tavlor - Alice Corcoran Allen Robertson Charles i ' .-lty Ceorge ( " orsler Marvin Wcbb.r - George Walker Hoi, Stabler PRiMCr.., r-,ARY HE OROWH TAPIiLY t vKlNC an -K FOOL THE CAP rf JEWEL « TOMPKINS. Ibi IKi • 5 IT ' CHGftUS CF ARISTOCRATS P, , c- lli,ihty-fo CSlrr (Elului (;iui.s " I ' lHST Gi.KK Cir:; Mi,.,. Pa,k. Donillu n,„lu.n l).,n,tln i;,.,un (...innr llii l, Jean Kinsman Maliel Colhurn Natalie Oglesbv Margaret Dean Josephine Taylor Catherine Gurley Mae Coffey Helen Henigan Frances Stephens Florence Johnson Pauline Boulger Ripple Landreth Alice Corcoran Geraldine {{.mIuc Edna Mae Kimber Viola Lyon Agnes Ginter Ethel Cuiti- Geraldine Jenks I rancid liliMialds Norma Lovering. l.rrKUr W ililcinaii lola Lillev ,- Kathl.-.ii Tingle Lucille Proud IJoi.crl Morris.i (;i,arl,-. ] ' vU iM,d.l (.)iiii;hM C.liarlc- iJapp Alfred Kohcrts Allan Hohcrtso Karl S.lmpperl Kill .Suairi l!ol, Slahlcr Geo,-.- Walk.T Marviu WrM.r .Ia,n, sicpl,,.,,- Margarct llouarc Helm Ouiun Wmmr Maids Louise Hreest Florence Phillips Ada Dee Shamlii IaN Flo.kton MIx-il lilal l5ol) Don ling Frank Falon (ieorge Forster Harold Feuquav Leland Green Arthur Hardiso. LirH-l llarl , ( .rllr 1 l.llr Mllnl (,n|d,HI (;,,rd,m XhCornI Fl.-vd Marm er iim.r- • Sk. . I),„..iIk IIh.-I„I ,k lo„ 1 (:....k .L-c diinr Pik Loui -c Kia.-rn P,uj,- liujhty-lh; During the first semester tlie work of tlie Senior Urania Class, under flie direc- tion of Miss Elizabeth Tohill, was devoted to the study and presentation of one-act plays. These plays were presented in assembly and as numbers on the Community Players ' Programs. Three were given for tlic annual niid-vcar |)roduction: and one of these , " Suppressed Desires, " was repeated al Camp Keanifv fur liic disaided soldiers. The very first appearance of any work by this class was on Columbus Day, when a pantomime of Columbus approaching the austere queen of Spain was given in assembly. Myrtle Rockwell was the stately queen and Alfred Gordon was Columbus. Other members of the class made up the (_»uerirs allcndanis and the crowd that jeered at Columbus ' s plan. " Nevertheless, " a clever little comedy i)y Stuarl Walker, was chosen as the Good Kii ' jii-li W rk |)lay to be given in assembly. The play centered about the one word ■ i ( I ili.li -. . " The brother and little sister did so want to know what it meant. Wliili ' lli( tried to puzzle this out, a burglar man entered, but even he could not find a possible meaning for this word. Before the burglar left the house, he and the children had become very good friends, and they had persuaded him always to fol- low the straight and narrow path. The cast was as follow; Brother Billv Lou Burslar Man Charles Rapp Dot Williams Bill Travers This plav uas pronomxed so good that it was rcp -ated lor the R.,imd Table Club of Placentia an l l.-r the Communitv Plaver, ,,r I ' ullert.m , uuus ihc week of Good English. Two plays, " Joint Owners in Spain " and the " Exchange, " were given one morn- ing for an assembly program. " Joint Owners in Spain " was woven around the lives of two quiet old ladies that we find in a home for old people. They both had such terribly spiteful dispositions that none of the other meek old ladies could li e with either of them, so the matron decided to put them in a room together. From the first there was warfare. Finally they became so angry at each olher that they drew a chalk line down the center of iheii loom. This was siipijo -ed to represent a wall so that neither one could po sibU trespass on the olhci s property. Thus they became " Joint Owners in Spain. " The cast: Miss Dv. The Tro d)le Brewers. Mrs. Blair Mrs. Fullert )n— a meek 1 idv ■ Mara Mrs. Mit. he 1 -matron - . KatI ' l. ' " The E.xchange " was an ..Hire lomided lo help pc.plc iid ri l uf ihcir faults and defects of character and morals, and receive in place ot these something better. The public took advantage of this and would come to " The Exchange " to leave their physical weaknesses. Finally the judge became so disgusted with humanity that he left his shop. Ju.ihl TIh- loll,,uin raM Mui.lr tl.. ' plav .-is inir, r liii : .|m,1-,- - ■ ... . |.„nuH, Adani Imp (;env je.iks aiti Woman Bertha R(.l.is .n Hi.li Man I.eonanI l.cnik.- 1 ' Man I ' liili|, () ual.l Our „( ll . ' f. ' atm— „f Ihr an.lr ill,- .ji ,-n al lli.- (.irl ' Lrai;ii.- lia aar ua (■ ,m.- K. ■•Mania;:.-- are irani_ ' -.l in ll.a .n and Klsi-wlicn-. " Ndia () " (;ra(iv has made the l..mi jnuirirv from the County Chue lo Inid her-e a husl,an.l. --tor shu.e. men he that -rairr in the Coiinlv C.Uur llial if- hard u. . a poor fiirl lias to jiet her-elf a hii-l.and uilh m..nf . " Jii-l uh.-n Pal lieillv nroinji to hestow upon hi ' r ihr hnnm m| In- name. I(ii:elhi ' r uilh ihe ii e of h grandfather (dock, niattre— lull ..I Iralli.i- .u ,{ -idrl.oaid full ol dr.iurr-. he di covers that il nil! he nccr-ar l.p a -i -hillini;- lor a ncu li..-n-r. Wrathful he refuses to l.r r |doiti(l in -m h a niarmri. Inidc or no liridc. Mike, hi- hrolhe takes upon him-cH ihr la-k of , omi .,r Irrri: llir hear l-ln okcn o,a. uho i- perfect vvillinfi. even eajier. hi !„■ . omloHrd. Diirinp ihr -rrl.-. pirnl , ,,n cr -al iorr il devido] that -Nora is sole heir, in li.r ouii ri ' jiil. !o a Iron-,-, a larm. luo K.-rrv fous and pig. M this revelation Mike ra-l- oil In- uarrnc- and allou- Inm-elf lo l,c caugl But oh! the rage that i ' al fed- uheti he di-. over- llral f.u a rrr.-r.- -i -hillinus h. ' h; lost such a rich inheritan. .! The cast of this plav ua-: Nora O ' Gradv Mvrtle H..ckwell Mike Heillv ■ Leonard l,.-rrrk.- .Mrs. O ' Connor Bertha Hohison I ' al K.illv l.eland (Heen ' , -,■ ;i;;; i V-x,-;, .1 1). -ii.-. ■ ,, -.Mi,.- o„ ll,.- „.« -. i.-M.,-, This " " ' r |.. .l,.M„;,Kn . ll,. ' M.MV ol ll..- |.l;,v ,■ 1, Im.;, l., IIm . I,, i;il i-. iDiivrrN l,iT yoiii,f. ' i-r MiMlcr, ,.| nol .„ly a -cc|il» itif Icacliitifi! of li.-ll.i. .lis. ovciitiK in hrTKcIC a HUp- ,1.--,- ,, .1.-,,.- lor Mai,.-!. ' At (irnl .1.;,- Mill, Imi all 1 j. ■ I Km |., .- lo, ll. , ljris|,ai,(l coiKlucrs, and Ur «.,.k- ii,.i.-,.r, - (:l,a,|.-s IJ.,,,,, li.-IIV l5.-ik.-y ■ Caiolvf, Sa,.,fn..r,s l!.-lu.-.-r. 111.- S „i|, ai, l ll,.- Savory. " Iil l.- pl.n hi.-.l Ic, . ' x,.l,,,„ ll,.- ,„.-. .•„l lik.- ll,,- ll.iiri.-lta. an ardcnl .lis. i|,l.- Malicl. wl,o is visilinf ; lir-r, lo I,.-, |,s .l,oa„.,lv-is. |,„l (or?.-s al,.-.,.l I l„.-,-.l ,|.-,,.- I.., i.-|,Im-„. ii.„,,. II. -i,,,,!!., I,,.- 1., ,.„,..,,, I,.,.- 1.. I,. 11,.- I.illowinf. ' niadf- iij, the .-a .Sl.-|,l,.-„ l ' ,r.-ws|.-r ll.-,„i.ll;, I ' .r.-usl.-r I;,I,.| - TIm- n.-xl v a- a„ a,„„-inj. ' |,h, Tills took pla.- - in ll,.- kil. !,.-„ .,1 a on u|)stairs. Between co.ir ' -.-. ll,.- maid Ad.i r.-|,.,i l.-.l in ll,.- kilil,.-i, .-a. I, lillL- liit ..I .•..(,- versation. First Ada enl.-,.-d will, ll,e a-lonisl,i„;- „.-«. ||,al ll,.- yon,,}. ' I.i.ly ..( ll,e l,onsc and her fianeee v .-re not af- ' reein;. ' . At this ll,.- lilll.- kitihi-n h.-lpi-r, Kinily, who was very fniicli aliused fiy (he rook and Ada, hceaini- quite interested. At the end of eaefi eourse the arjiurnents, aeeordin}; to Ada, grew more heated, as did the curiosity of Kmily. Finally, after a great deal of persuasion hy the cook, land persuasion by the cook was usually a demand I Emily confessed that she had taken some letterH heionfiinpr to Angela, the young lady, written hy young Mr. Forhes, the fiancee. Because, she said, she had always war, led a yoiir,g nia,,. and was just going to pre- tend these were his letters. After this confession, poor lilll ' - F,i,ily wa- ■-i di|.-d. r.-pritnandefj, threatene J, and almost shaken for doing so lerrilile a d.-.-d. II. -r.- w.- leave tfiem. Ii,it o,ir sympathy is all with poor Kn,ily, who ordy wanted l.i pr.-l.-nd li - had a V ' ),ii,g nan. The following made ij[) the cast: .Marie, the cook .... Helen Smith Ada. serving maid .... ( ' .unwii West Kmily, the kit. hen-maid - - - Hazel Nay The third play was " fie Said and She Said, " and showed the evils of gossi()ing. .Mrs. Packard just loved to gossip, and at a dinner parly at the ffalderrnan hrjme, informed Knid that she had heard that fJiana was in love with Felix. Knid, who was very fond of her husl)and. I)ecan,e jealous. She t.egan putting little things to- gether. Diana had had n,any projjosals hefore all the hoys went away to war. So that was the reason shf " - had af.epied nom- of them! Ar,d here she was masquing iin Knid ' s best friend, Uiana soon came ii,. ar,d then the quarrel began: to make lhir,gs worse, Felix took Diana ' s side in the (natter. Kveryone was quoting what he had said tliat she said, and the argument was no nearer being untangled than at the beginning, so Diana confessed to all that she had married Aul.rey Lawrence, a very poor, but honest young man, before be sailed. Then Mrs. I ' ackard left, promising " not to breath it to a soul, not to a soul. As soon as she left, Diana confessed that she bad not married f.awrence at all. But Mrs Packard was already on her way relating this incident in fier gossip. The following made up the cast: Kelix flalderman .... Bill Travers Knid flalderman .... Dot Williams Mrs. fVkard Mvrtle Hockwell Diana f.errv Jenks PR BIti uMhiji RSHm L BMiiy M H.MX ' ' ■1 VuBji imSl, Hfe BfK | BV TwiHll " flil l0- d r4i9i rf £.ppic HOP J iyra Tye-fre THE CHAMPIOX The annual Senior play. " The Champion, " by Thomas Louden, is to he given on June 10. Miss Elizabeth Tohill is directing, and it is hoped that the audience will enjoy it as well as the cast is just now. for the play is full of humorous situations. The story centers around the champion. William Burroughs, who. as the name suggests, is a prize fighter. In fact, he was once the lightweight champion of the world, known as Gunboat Williams. The Burroughs family is a very aristocratic group of social climhers. The father is quite conservative, and very strict about certain views he holds: it is this very thing tiiat caused William to leave home many years ago. When William return-, his latlici- an.l lunlhcis ihink it a Icihle disgrace that he has once been a prize tighter, and thev are afraid to hear uluit their friends will say. The mother, who is complelelv dominated by her husband, fears that something dreadful is going to happen, but just the same she is very happy to have her boy home once more. Mary, the seventeen-year-old daughter, doesn ' t care what her father thinks, and is openly glad to see her big brother home. But the Burroughs family receives quite a shock when it learns that ihe titled f. lk of Knotlev regard the coming of the Champion as a great honor, and are c.uning in a delegation to uelcme him h.unc again! Ml. Mo.m. v. of the Blue ( ow. helps to make this scene very interesting. Woven throughout the play is a love story, and the saving of Ladv Elizabetirs fortune from the clever tricks of Lord Brockington. As everything turns out well, so does the lo e affair. W li.ii the curtain fall-. every one feels that all the difficulties have been settled, and all arc quite happy. The f,dlouing pe,,|d,- make up the cast: Jane Burroughs Bettv Berkev Mary Burroughs Gerrv Jenks John Burroughs Leland (;reen George Burroughs Adrian Marks David Burroughs Jlieron W il-on Lady Elizabeth Galton - - - - Carols ii Siiiiiiioii- Lord Brockington Leonard Lemk.- William Burn. imhs Charles Kapp Anl.Mii.-lte - ' Mvrtle Rockwell Siuunons Mln-d (lordoii Mr. Mooney I ' liilip ( )-ual l .Mr. Coykendall Ld kr-cger Earl of Chudleigh Bill Travers Marquis of Harroween Hugh E.lwards Bar.m llollowav Lmnan A.lani- Masor u( Kn,,llcv ci i,,- M)crm,ml l-iank Smith ■ Bill lah- ' Pep " — Garden Grove. Tlie Garden Grove annual was full iif ilever feature.-. The quotations on the title pages were well-iliosen and unusual. ' BroK II (ind Gold ' — Sentous Junior. Sentous put out a small hook, hul a erv sood one. The art work was well done. The literary se " Caerulea " — Long Beach Polytechnic. This was the best annual we received- ar unusually good, the pictures were niai most interestinii. and cle Blue and Gohr Anaheim. The " Blue and Gold ' - was another goo.l on ■. The was unique, and the piclurrs theniscKc- ci good Monticellan " — Jefferson. The " Monticellan " was printed liv the -lu lenl tl appropriate drawings were liolh oriiiinal a 1.1 rlev, ' Cauldron " — Huntington Beach. The dramatics pictures were verv good. The w clearness as a residt of ]ioor engraving and printing ' Orange and White " — Orange. The clever cartoons added much to llii- an lual. 1 were also interesting. ' White and Gold " — Siskiyou liiion District. This annual was i.uhlishcd l,v the seni,,r each school ha int; a separate section. background for th hole l.o,,k. howt ,1s in the ,li trict. Pofic iiu-ly tl 3u iKrmnriam Waltkk I.m -1 S , jnv iii lv u- -iiM- to all Of lii ri.h gifts— Hi- Noiitli. Iii- clicer. hi- flic ,.lsl,i|,. AihI -I all «r then. (; . ! asking. Yu-M illi loMT grace to Him Tl,a 1 iu- to us? ' (( ,• . in,-t -lhr FRESHMAN INITIATION The freshmen were given their initiation into high school life this aftei And, oh, what a lot they have to learn — as we found out. They were to participate in a tug-of-war against the sophomores, and in of numerous and sundry descriptions, to try and prove that their strength wa; superior nature. But the poor little dears couldn ' t get it through their still veloped little brains that all the freshmen were to get on one end of the rope. And, oh bov, in the three-legged races the sophomores left little, i ri|iplc(l. legged creatures strewn gracefully on the ground in back of tiu-ni. a - llii li gayly to the goal, the victors. So, as usual, the poor freshmen will ha e to rcniain the low Iv lolk ol the i for the rest of the year. SOPHOMORE SKATING PAHT Last night all the sophomore girls hunted up their old roller skates— some borrowed their neighbors — and gathered in the study hall basement for a kaliiig party. This was a very exclusive party, for only the girls were invited. Everybody skated, fell, slipped, and flopped around until they decided tlicv had better go home and hunt uj) some plaslcr and luiiulagc and llic linirncnl loi llicir wounds. All the girls had a great time, regardless, and then, ihcii wounds will heal eventually. I ' LKIAD BACKWARD I ' ARTV All the wise and sciiclarlv Pleia.ls met in the rliil. rooms f,.i a harkuar.l party. Every one behaved in a very haikward and un-Pleiadlv wav. The eats, of eourse. had to come at the beginning, but it was almost an eatless party, for Claudie, who was doing dining room duty, proceeded to spill a tray full of the precious eats from the top (light of the art building stairs, and then calmly watch them roll and crash dounward. They all agreed that thc ucrc gla.l to U I ' lciad- an.i tiiat it ua- oo.lU- ,,l fun to play backward. H B ' t; ■ OI ' HOMOHi: l.F, P M: I! 1 ' I!TV gentlemen of their choice and took them lo ihr -opl The faculty put on a very clever little -Imil in were the stars of the evening. Mr. Hcdfern |)(ilorn]( A group of the students gave a pla llial wa- da Minnie Kdwardsoti. and (Jenevieve cnt iia c xrnn eats wcr. ' mo.| abun.lanl. Kvcrv one had Zpnlc cnon Thcv all MuilMallv aj:rced that ih.- L " Jtli of Icbru Mi- - Klalm a „l li ni. 1 llic, Mor. nc- 1 -c a.-Mcaf (1 in(c . 1 . omI 1 erne ,.r cnci BIG AND LITTLE SISTLK I ' Ain Tonight all the big sisters picked up their little sisters and brought them to the high school gym. Every one was " dressed up " in the usual fashion in costumes of all ages, dates, and nationalities. Dainty little fairies and little negro boys skipped about hand in hand. Rustic-looking old farmers were (piite friendlv with gav Spanish dancing girls. Every where bright colors and silil shrieks prcNailcd. 1 his was the annual reception for little sisters. By the end of the evening the little sisters were making as much noise as the big sisters, and some of them could make even more. But then, we must remember freshmen can sometimes do this. All good things have to end sometime, and so it was that the party finally broke up. Oh yes! they had ice cream sandwiches, two of ' em, if you wanted them. Even then the little sisters were somewhat reluctant to leave, but the big sisters realized that these little tots must not lose their beauty sleep and tinallv got their respective herds started homcuaid. ilii llkV) ' » l») iS h BIG F .SOCIETVS DIWEH Of all the eats that were eaten last night 1 c-. it You know, it takes a lot of food to fill that bunch. The Big F-er ' s met at the school and climbed iIh ' I Sitton ' s for their first course, cocktails. After c eiy!li girls journeyed out to Gerties house for the salad. Th brink ' s. Poor Dot. she had to furnish this hungry ho the evening. Last, but not least, was the dessert, whic home in La Mirada. After all these courses the girls decided thi lia returning to their far-distant homes. But thev soon f( several l.appv hours « ith Jean plaving Mah Jongg a.u was a I nil t(. r. e Tiext si rde with h .1 !ii; F Dinner. )p was al the mair dancing M- at Mrs. there, the Dot Hete- course of McGill served at her rest a uhile before spent ORAL lACl.ISH I ' AIMY During till- ( ' .liii.-tmas xacatioii. Dr. ' Ounj; snit (ml in ilatioii.- lo llic tu . of his sophomore oral English classes to gather at his home on a specified night. The main event of the evening was to be a potluck supper. A very interesting chewing gum contest was participated in hy all. including the frivolous sophomores ' dignified professor. Another thing that happenetl was an indoor track meet whicii Icfi poor Dr. Young almost homeless. After this hilarious huh-huli uas over, every one decided to cat. Too had -oriic of liie rc-t of us don ' t lake sophomore oral English. And say. it M ' cm lo nic lliat tlic M)plioniore arc ihc oidy " entertained " and " entertainers " in thi- echoed. f (;it:i, - i.i.A(;ii-: tea On M.,ndas afl.rn.mn li Sh. ' p;n.l on cntcrlain.-il llic (;irl ' League Cal.inet d their a.Ki-o, . ii.- h Adou. li-s Ki c,s. Mi . da.n . and Miss Klahn. with erN h .-K liltic tea at her home. rt of po hour M-.-nicd lerril.lv long «hen you sat righl ipK loaded with good things. Einally it as . uhi( h was the very best of all. have decided that Miss Shepardson is even 1. . than uatchiim the tu,K hall. !■« .f th e ukI we trot RIBI-: DAY On April Foors Day all the seniors came dashing to school, and as they came people stepped back in consternation. Why, some of the freshmen even fled in terror. What was this wild-looking horde? .Ah. little brothers, don ' t get fright- ened — it is onlv the honorable seniors all arraved for Kidn ' Day. Mr. Plummer and Mr. La Hue— Miss Rivers forgot— honored the dav being Rubes, too. The Rubes were " taken " in a grou|i wanted to serpentine around the village, I All morning long the Rubes had t( to take tests. Poor Rubes! At noon every one was taking e ei sliot all the time. Rube Dav is onl deeply impressed in c pictuii- on the lawn the first thing. Tbev lul uiTc ' Vlioo-ed " to class instead. go to class, and some of them even bad V one else " s pirture. hv. vou just ;ol pleasant but fun rl tb, Miliii HI JINKS As per )f costumes t ion looked t( ii . The program was exceedingly good this year, and a bathing suit review of bathing beauties from about 1 1 the popular people of Hollywood were there and conti to the program. Many of the people who live in tiir us. making our program quite peppy. Margaret Bloodgood and Annabelle Mason had c ha that no (iiu- left the party hungry. Of course, after the eats were eaten, people began t lilc varied. We had lie present day. All tlirir wit and beautv .11 MOIJSIAlOi; lil-.CKI ' TlON Tl,.-s„tl M.ununin. nf |,an,.|, , u,la,-. Ur nirl,,,!!,,,. xoirr- „l Spani-I, .alH-l- with their -zaliaiit escorts in dark atliit- dimly seen across the xilllx liiihlcil plaza, — these are now only pleasant memories of the Junior-Senior Kec epli in. The plaza between the history and science linildintrs was ihc s inr ol ' ihis delijrhtful affair. The tables were mI in ihr pla a and ulillr llic diiuier wa.- bcinu ser ed the guests were serenaded li i;allaiil Siiani-li i aballi-Kis. The banquet itself was enough to make the evening a never-to-be- forgotten one. Of course, this too was Spanish, with all kinds of little extra goodies. Very clever were the little fa ors of small sondireros of every gav color imaginable. i; tbev admilfd. Porta ' (Enntrr FIRST PRIZE POKM 8:05 A. M. Sprawl ill til. ' lM,kino t srat. vou siiap()ers who u Get into the front one. voii irluons. snniu and r,nh Crawl into the middle, vou insijiiiiiicant and hour oi Er-gr i-er-R-R-U R K! ! ! A groaning and rending of tlie wlieels. They ' re off; and some are offer than others. Sr-r-r-np! A paper wad shrieks through the air. " Hey! Where do you think you are, anyway? a s Giggles, snickers, and a sudden commotion! The glassy eye of liie driver. Sileni-e. The bus moves on. CKKEV. ■2: . SECOND PRIZE POEM Cul Bono Tulips that crash into Idooni like llic Marina ,,f l,ui.|.|dou„ trumpets: Tulips that arroganllv march in ro like puppcls. slilf and exclusive: Tulips that have no regard whatever for anythiui; hcncalli llicui. and are to conceive of anything above them. Violets, soft and gentle, tracing the morning air with lluii diu v sui-ilui s: Violets loving and old-fashioned as a lace nightiap; Violets that caressingly bend lo th.c sofl eaith bcnralli thrm. and diiuk dc.-p sky above. But underneath is the worm, and the worm doesn ' t care hou prou l the tr He doesn ' t know uhclhcr ihc i(dcl is unselfish or not. and cares less. Food is food, and il ' all one to him. MAK ,AKKr Wents, ' 23. HONORABLE MENTION Jazznwnia Bobs we have seen and known and tried. Shingles we have never learned the names of. Surrounding faces crude and garish in the morning sunshine — Patched and coated with red whitewash, — Sharply accented with eyebrow pencil, lipstick and mascara at ten cents a Oh! you give us a pain in our artistic sensibililii-s. ou make us poets feel like going out and biting liinglc nails. Or spikes. Key Tavi.ok. ' 24. A SAD AWAKENING Our poor Mr. Douglas, may his woes decrea Awoke one night from a deep dream of peace Of a land where there were no girls nor boys To cause him trouble and make loud noise — Oh. but ' twas a dream! Oki.ev Domca. " 21. Piun- Oiu- Hundred MKSKlil KH MKS FOR IMELLIGFAT FRKSHMEN That () Mii-a. uilh i or uni.K Mil.tli- and ijiapli And lonji iiui 111 ' ki-i-|) u la tsan- Long niav he dwrll in his sacit-d icIrtMl. And inti-i ii-H (|Makinj; niistifaiit? N is f,M- SlM. lk.-. a darnrd li,,,,,! -.|h„L Wlio nianai;. ' .! ih.- n,nial and all of its stafV; lns|,inMltlu-nK u..n ' at llu-ni. k,-| t th.-ni in liiH- And .arrifd the «h,d,- ihini: oil uith a lanuh. i- lor With n i,uht. ili.v- unknoun. With tim.-. rat.- and di-tan, .■ -h,- nnx them u|). And at the si,i:hl of ec|uations th( ■ ■ Is lo, Tcdnll. uh.. cndrax.n.-d to Th scnio.s hou t,, rinof an.I nne: Whose .sense of humor saxe.l lier from despair, i)ut whose sarcasm almost (lro e us Of s,.,ii,,r-. unusualK lua r and h.dc lint He.llern s|„aMu on them little t,-st That ma.le their Id.., ..I run r,dd. Who HereV Narsitv loolhall we-r,. vours -till And here ' s to the dax u.- li.k Sa.ita Ana auainl II is lo, Ku„,se . the in l,e|u- er in uork. 1. ( IS lor Mlison. h.ine ol our lives. Who insist, .,1 on liixinu us notediook «,.,k. nd lie If ue ha l ten earlh.,uakes we eould not shirk. F is for freshman, uho shonhl aluav he ;:,,od. Stu.K vour lessons an.I vash on ,ie,k: Miiid xon, lea.her. staN h.une at night lo, Ihos,. „ho are goo,l uill I. hap.a like he.k: I ' „i;r Our llumUcd One rmjLMjc vt .rf ,, in ff ■p i-v " iT €i ti PaiicDur llHudr.-d I : , ■ ;■: iiY ■■; t; i;-;i. ' ;H ' ;tH4 - ' - ' r4. -i w m. ' ,« wjM t« .i« F»T ' ;l ' ,(- ■ One- HiiiHlrcd Tin V- " vcfff f; vpucnrjavl ' I ' u.uOnr Uun.lrr.l lu lOoriiM.l, CLASS A Having very inexperienced and light material this year, Fullerton waded through a rather disastrous season in the mighty T. N. T. League, composed of such high- powered teams as Long Beach, San Diego, and Pasadena. In fact, there was only one school in this league that had a student body as small as that of Fullerton. With such a situation it was evident from the start that F. U. H. S., for once, had been placed in a league that was too classy for her. But. gee! How our fellows did scrap! They were able to make the fight they did because they were bicked by the student body as a F. U. H. S. student body lias never backed a team before. e were never outfought by a team or outyelled in proportion by a rival roo.ing section during the entire season. Our red men kept getting better and better as the end of the season, we had a team capable of :h game came mpeting willi We plavcl and went until. Mr d !„■ had liii s uh ,li uc u,,n bcfni •! ■-. M a practue gai before. Manu. ii; ih ■ same to Fuller Our league games were ery good from all points excepting that of the scores. e very easily defeated Whittier 13 to 6 in a slow game by smearing her aerial atta ' k and simply waiting for ibe breaks which came. Lemke received a perfect pass from Dowling. niakiiii a tdurlidnwn and putting the game on ice for us. We next endea (iii(l to h( u San Diego how Fullerton does it. but the tables were reversed on us. San Diego succeeded in drubbing us 27 to after a hard struggle. Then came the 46 to disaster with Long Beach in which the work of Dowling was greatlv missed due to the rib injuries received the previous week. ,1 ,u,r li-,l aflc, a wuikIcHuI ikv .■n,,M;;h t,. plav i.k.Miing auic afler Wf pla . ' (l In., |.(i-l l. ' a-Mc -aiiH-. In ill.- In l «c drf.-al. ' d California Clnislian College in a tanir gainr. Ml.-i lak.n.i: a liip U, Santa l!ari aia. llic iclb.us. many of whom were there to play their last game for F. L. H. S.. ups.-t the dope and trounced Santa Barbara 2.S to 20 in a hectic- affair that might be called a football game. The unexpected came to pass: Boisseranc and Courtney both made a touch- down against Santa Daibara. Tlius iIk- seasmi was (illinuly ended. fine Too mu(-h prai: work in tnniii il -I i.. wish I ' n.l,- 0,u- llumirn! Fi ' p? ' t ' - l u,cOncnumln-d. lOOTBAI.l. CLASS 1! Having a wealth of good experienced men, Fiillerton ' s Class B team step high, wide and handsome from the very first game and continued to (f a very successful season for 192. ' ) had lieen registered to its credit. I other team- this f: v. this oiiltil w a- lorliiiiale ciioiiijli lo iia c mmv capalih Our lilll, ' ianl ha c aluaN l.crn Ic.irc.l in an l.-a-u Ihal Ihc T. . ' i ' -. L.-aguc uas iiol an .-x.rpli,,,, t,, ih, ' iiUr. I one liincK point ol t ing Long Heacii. uhiili wuulil ha c l: i Our smooth-running marliine n,,l „nlv ,l.-,i.i cU „,, of its practice games «ilh Iimhi- nt il nw n uciLilil. IkiI ti added to ils slorv hv .Iclr.ilnii: ihr C.inlrn Cn.xc .,i-iU (.. a „l Ihc hca ' n,.unr Xa.-iU I, ' . 1m .l. uhnh ua n,. Wilh ,n, cnMal a pluimc iiii.i ihcii cessful. a- uc xcv Ic rc(or h-anu,- d ahca, -,hr,hlh ,M,k W score. Houcxcr. ll and much to cvtrv. lost the cham|)i(iii-l nc ' - , h ,p lo 1 , ,n,. I- lull Ihal of Fniierlon. . a 7 I,. ( drlral. The IcHnu- urni I,, l ' ,,-a.lc„a uilh Mond ,n ll.rii d.Tlul i:an]r ,,-ph-;r uiih rnan llirilU. In lorions l:; In ' ). |i,., Ihi.-. il ua- ,, -iinpl Santa An.i ..nlfil (h.un ihr line .iIh.uI ;: ' . In a perfc.l hni-l, n a uwndnlul M-a-on cut forlnnal, ' Idmn li. ncd later, r team io ucck our I)i 1(1 MTurcd ,1 L.lal c r l form- ih,- ha-i- ' A ilalli. end. ua- cr in-linnicnia Ihc liiH ' ninialr he e.ealed an,,. nil n, il-cH ua- nne l.iij -l.ii ,.r un,k, l;. and I ' , l-.lde,. ladh-. to, ihei, punlin.ii: an i l.ca.h. .■cnler. lor I 2.; -. ' a-on u.i- a -u, c-. e l v, uc lanrel- a.Me.l l,, ih. ' .,,,un .d I I ' a.n-Oiu- llnmlr,;! S -:ri ? •„,„ il,u Ihoutinl I:. FOOTBALL CLASS C changes niadr llii- fai have been so ludud dl ii This outlit of hi- nearly impenelialili-. In team a great ainnuiil ol iss C aggregation has uill livision for several vcai-. our little Class C is n.illnn oa t M-aM,ns at ,ild F. I . IL in! lifiriL! the liounders we •II not only had a wonderful defensive which was ad a superb offensive which caused many a good Most of our Class C men are freshmen and so in Our hr t practice game was started in a Huntington Beach Fieaweights 6 to 6. oiil I. hiter date. After this brilliant comeback I i just as if she ,oul.]n-l be detoured from Imt gracefully siiowiug li.-r heels to Whitticr In ll Ala-: down I III ' Beach In umphanth cured by Ion ' s fron- Ml d things cannot last forcNcr. A cog lippe,l. uciit u rong, then blooey! Our little team w.is lakcii ne. fter plaving a peach of a game we losi to Lon- I .; lo c-ore. The following week Pasadena tri- riliiiiiid lioiiir with a Fullerton scalp, which was se- I ' ) lo 12 i(loi . Ibis game was apparently Fuller- ihr lii-l whisil,.. I, 111 the last few minutes told the dis- ■. The -la-on wa- rather ingloriouslv ended li (uir ■al handcil oiil li W hittier State. The 192.1 season for this squad may have been lirined success, although no championships were won. We ion ihi out of six games plaved and were never defeated by a great margin than i poiiil-. c m ori-il a total of 17 points as again our opponeiil- ' 11 poinK. W lien a Icaiii c-lablishes such a ic ord, we are jii tl proud of il. Coach Turner, a new man llii- i-ai. did ei v uood uoik developing the hidi-powerrd Irani ihal he .li.l. The frilou- a prei fllor work and his headuoik The linemen doing cxi ((jlioiial work, especially on the defense, were Jami»on and Knepp. tackles; and Harmon and Dauser at center and end respectively. Tli - liaiklield men deserving special mention are Captain Velaseo for headwork aii l defensive playing at cjuarter; McCabe. full, for his line bucking: and " ■Jumby " Tavles. half, for many s|)ectacular long run- In open liild. A lack of •feats. llo r ipable substitutes might bi l fi • (),u- llniuli:;! i l i,,c hu-ll,imlr.;ir,;, CLASS l! Ski:ri! I.L riill.Ttdrr-. (■.la- A lia krtl alliT- mad. ' a aliant all.Mii|il t. l;., irlo,i(Hi.l ihrougli a season that held many [lirealoiiiiif; obstacles, hm did not quil. ' make 1 1 grade. However, the record made by our powerful quintet is nothing to be (( ll( at, as our fellows won eleven out of fourteen games and scored 294 poiiii- lo ibe opponents ' 158 points in one of the stiff est leagues in California. A practice season sa- - the interclass games. After ir,,-..|ul N larle,l 1 nipb. Coa. lb.- e b Leu is aljowe,! tiien, to exen i-e „n ' U-liM. C, iona. Cap! -tiano ai in ox.Tuhelnnri,- defeats f.,i th.-M- M-l oois. Having passed through a i(lnii(iu piailiee ebe(bde. om fellows were raring to start tiieir fi ' ur iiariie . LMNeilon ' - le.il strength had not vet been fotred to a--erl it-elf and .dl uere anxious to see it put lo the le t al bi l. I ' be te.iiii urnl lo San Diego and ha i a iitlb ' aii;inneiil wilb ibe ba i i| liaiii. ImiI cbie lo some unfortunate rulings dropped the game Id lo 2i). ' Ibi- defeat only served to put new vigor and fight into ibe learn uith the result that poor, unsuspecting Long Beach was ualked im the f.dlouili- u. ' ek by a 20 to lOseoie. Mirr ibus evening matter-, tbe ib-d- a.iiain dernmr-lrah-.l ihnr order. I ' eelirrL; muih better, the gang rubbrd ilb.iw- uilb Ta-.i dena in one ol tbe most hair-raising ganre- ol iIm -ea-m,. 11. bulldogs fmallv emerged tiirrnrpbaril from ihe alia,, u,ll, a -U Wbitii, ' , pulle.l a -nip,,-.- pa,l and u i-li,-d a ' ) h, (, dri.al ..,, „- ' ,, matter bou ri,i,rl, u,- u,„ ,„ ,l,-|,-.,|,.d. ,,„■ ,„n-| a„nn allv aiiniiiilale Santa na. fbr- ua- ,lnn,- p.ab-.lK i„ n„, la-l up-. b„l er,(Mi, h .b. w " - lo keep n- i,nm rUuuunti a el,a„ ' ,| ' i,m-bip •S! h-arn Ir ,r,l. pla Dowl ' ) ' ,; of ,,ur W il-i k. I ' iifirOn,- llumlr.d lite CLASS A— SECOND TEAM The only reason our se( oiu) team didn " t do iiiiK li this year, was that there was very little for them to do. As there was no second team league scheduled, the chief function of the team was to perform an important part in developing a strong first team. Some of the Blues were advanced to the Reds as the season progressed. The games played by this aggregation were very limited. However, they de- feated the Anaheim second team 10 to 8 and in turn were defeated by the same team by a small margin at a later date. The Blues also gave to and received from the local Junior College a well earned defeat in a series of two games. These games constituted the sum total of the second team ' s season. Mr. McMaiiis performed very creditably the coaching of the team. Under the leadership of Captain Crawford, forward, the team plav.-d verv uell. The team was made up of tl c following n en: f. rwards. H. Court H. Forster. a nd Webber: gua r i . Hatch man. Krocger. and Bri ndle; c enter . Hey len and Jackson. Pa ' AC One Hundred Txi;-lvf .,v BASKKTHALl.-CI.A B Our fighting little Bees uml llini a M-a--,,ri llial coiitaiiiril a few unpleasant surprises for us. IIonm-vci. most ol our dflials were due to some of our fellows being sick at the wrong time, together with a noticeable lack of the presence of Ladv Luck. Regardless of the season ' s outcome, our little Reds surelv had a team that was worthy and capable of winning the league lillc The season was started by defeating Downey lil to ( . Tu tin was the next to fall with an our toe and let Anaheim sbou i with Anaheim and made a mi]( defeated. Garden Grove easil I The league was a series of no team having won until the li with San Diego, and the Re.ls In,, with Long Beach was also a our the wrong team. Pasadena ' s | u one little point 22 to 21. We . W ' hittier and Santa Ana. The team w; Captain Ho, The othc, I.- Dauser and Kalii. ] ' •, d. We t. foruar.l; C ' ((,( ,■ On,- Ihindrnl llurU; 0 BASKETBALL— CLASS C FuUerton ' s Class C basketballers had a tough season which left them without a single league game to their credit. Howe er. the fellows were game and full of spunk and so made a very creditable showing, regardless of the unsatisfactory scores. Our chief handicap lay in the fact that our baby midgets were too small for the teams with whom they had to contend. When in practice our fellows played teams of their own size and as a result decisively won four out of four games, which is some record. Our little men swung into condition by shutting out Downev by a score of 8 to 6. Garden Grove was the next to take the count at the hands of our big-little Red men by a landslide of . 2 to . ' .. Then Huntington Park went down to an inglorious defeat of 21 to 16. Garden Grove again suffered a 30 to 4 walkover. As San Diego failed to grow midgets our first league game was with Long Beach. With the same luck that haunted our Chi B outfit, we lost 23 to 22. Pasadena gently rocked us to slii|i by a 22 to 9 lullaby. Whittier unmercifully took us down the line 25 to 11. Then last of all, Santa Ana mainicd imr --taMiM bv slipping away with a one point win. Li to 13. Coach Hugh Edwards was a good fellow to dinct llii- tiani. ing it accomplished much. Captain Quinn. forward, was a fine leader and llie niainstax The team uas composed „f the following fell,, us; Captain Holl.-M. loiuar l : Kcni l(,n. . ,-nt.-i ; angliri. Knepp. and Davis. lach- and ' .,-.■ O lluudrai !■, TKNMS Kullerloii High has come into its own this won many contests due to several star playt ' i the bigger tournaments failed to see our fello simply walked away with smaller roiiu-t-. , meet, even when we played such scIkkiU ,i 1I i Our new lenuis coiuts were coriiiilrlcd car tennis season for l- ' ullcrlori ua In lie aii |iii i Southern California (Jianipi(iri-hi|i Tom riarricii the plans had to he ahandoncd |ic( au-c ,, (|ik mouth disease. Our first dual niccl uas phucd uilh ian,„l FuUerton managed to put o cr a ' Id I win. Keniston. playing first, -ccdnd. and lliiid -iiiiil in their matches. In ihi- Ow Im h im-rl. held a ucck I to get a tie. This time il-..„ |,iaN ' d n, hard lurk and I, won his match. Coach Hoffman staged the ;. ' rcal Inle, -(licda lie Teritii- Cliami ment of Soutliern California al lulli-rlnn as a de li( aliou Idr Nearly every high school in Southern (California w a- re|ire-erile(| star players. Finally, after many hard fought in ah lie . . lien wood, a fellow of luitional junior ranking, look lii l pi ai e. It. ( High, plavirig wonderful tctmis. look second. Thcron Wil-nn. , plavcd ihe he-l lenni- (d hi- luilliant career and secured a ( lo-e ih I Continued on Page ]2()) oaeli e,N leu of loni iarik . w lile «e hea. i( cdn e,l ,,lf in a .lual Ihus ■nahling Fuller- Ha ing the tourna- " ing possible The hn In- stac nc the ;li. l.a e eral .In,,- malches. hi- uie..l i|-,,n. Wilkens. and -perli el . made a clean sweep e were only ahle lie Wilkens again ' ,(. (),u- Hi,m!,,;ili!t I ' a: ,- )nr llunilrr.l . BASEBALL California Baseball Champions! That is the title FuUerlon for the next vear if everything goes as it shouUl for the reniaind Up to the time of writing, our team has shown itseli capable ol be pion outfit, and it has doubly proven its worth by easily puttmg in uie u.sua.. last vear-s champi ons, who still form one of the strongest teams m the state wonderful thing about our team is of we should stub our toe t us in 1925. This wonder team is o B. Foster, pitchers: Oswald base; Brandle, third base; field, fielders. The team is coached bv Sli a team that is one big star in il Hugh Edwards is playing hi plaving great ball this season. Boisseranc is pitching bette curves under perfect control. Yorba has played a ver i has proven to be our strongest The other fellows are all fi brightlv in future seasons it will practically be intact next year; so, here uill be al)soliilelv nothing that can stop ,mposcd of liic catchfi : Doul Edward . sh.Ut Kdll). H. ivers: Boisseranc and ii)a and Dunn. e(()iKl : ler. Sweet, and Hat- tv Smith. Shortv has succeeded in builc ■II. Mav nnich credit and joy be his. third and last veai for Fullerton. Hugh i. nan this veai H. last isistei)! game up ti playf ' The first league game was played with San Diego, the state champion, on their .rounds. After a very hard game Fullerton won 7 to 4. The pitching of Boisseranc Yorba and Edwards furnished the thrills by getting some very pretty vas superb lits when at bat. The team next look a game full ot breaks v well in this game. We c .tron. Santa na nme ,lown bv a h lurkiJN fell lor Fullerton. All ol by merely outslugging the Saints ,.f 11 to 2 in fellows balled Th- practice games, that were so instrumental in whipping our team into shape, were all very satisfactory from our viewpoint. We started in right by defeating Norwalk 14 to 4. Not satisfied with that one-sided score, we next walked on 1 ustin 17 to 3 Anaheim then reversed things by beating us 10 to 8 only to have our fellows ' return later and trim them 10 to 0. The All-Stars proved a little too strong f„ us and so took the best part of a 6 to 4 score We then P - -r superiority to San Berdoo bv a 3 to 2 win. Huntington Beach fell under a 4 to defeat. Some ihtlv lopsided, yel they just show the real strength ol of these game our team. If nothing to expect our fellow appear si serious happens in Ihe to continue as they b, s ' champions that are champions. Our second team has also had a go Icfeated Orange 3 ■sula nd At ,d seax •ond U-a Po ' iC One Humircd liuihlcci Fullerton has once more niadt lories this vear, but with onlv foi fine record. Its ietteriiien back vt liave won few vic- developed a team out of new material that at U ' ast commanded respect. Our track team has suffered ap this year due to a lack of first place men. Allli(iu;ih wc liad sc cral seroiid third place men, we had only two of the blue lilil.Dii aii.l . llii c an-cd (Hii aggregation to he known as the " two-man team. " We don " l make it a rule to give a lot of alibis. et, if ever a team was handi- capped by insufficient training and practice, ours was it. This was partially due to a late start and a lack of decent track, an d also to the lack of the interest and Our new track was ju,-t completed the day liclorc ou dual meet, which was with San Diego here. Our fellows si good early season form, and looked as if thev would be a U be feared ' later in the season. However. San Die-o- nnn stars were abb- In (b ' fi ' at ii 7(i to . ' !7. AfliT e eral surprises botli pleasant and otheruise. the liabbil- uon 68 to 45. R. Courtney ran off with high hone the (las. Pasadena was the next to invade our field. Ful failed to shine this time, and the Bulldogs departed uilli to 3. ' 5 score. Whittier was the next team to meet us on ou grounds. The meet was close all the way through, uiili teams fighting for even fractions of points. It was in tbir that Travers distinguished himself by picking up some unci points. The relay won for Fullerton, although it was only of a point, the score being .56 4 5 to .56 I .5. Mi Dcrnionl a million after easily taking five first plai c . In the big Tri-Countv Meet. Fullerton li. ' d n l ' ,UMlb uilh 12 ' 2 points. Courlnc . NhDcrrnnnl and I ' lcncli uci |)oitit wimiers. Courtney Innk tir l in llic ImKI in civ i ic li Ten frliou rna.lc llir Irip h San Diet;,, In, ll„. I .ra two -lai- r rn ,,nalilird. Cnurln.-s ti. ' d v hitili point in !!!!() and niilr. ulnb- b Dcrnionl pla.rd MTond ni llic pof .lack ■s for The Sontb. (..1 th, half money in a beart-bre Coach Nunn very ca| Captain ■Dennonl lb.- Irani. Tbr oil,, ' , t,-l|ou- ul ,.,l.,l. |-,,b-. I.mImI.;;. i P„,,r()„rni,mlr,;l X, Fullerl,... Hiiih. tennis liani|n..n ..f Orange Countv. serure.l tins title Kv some of tlu ' most l,ri ili;int plaving and most overu lielming xicloiies ever witnessed by any school in this county. Our Red racket wielders pulled the vacuum cleaner stunt and made an absolutely clean sweep. Wilson, Wilkens, Pike, and Keniston not onlv took the first four places in the sinfiles ,lso doui I: easih doub matches in the order namci matches as well. Our team again made lis usual good siiouing at tiie National Orange Show tournament at San Bernardino. Wilkens won most of the glory for Fullerlon. In the Los Angeles and Orange Counties ' Invitational Tournament, Fullerton played well. Wilson, our best bet, was not eliminated until the third round, when he came up against Houser, the winner of the tournament. Two more dual meets concluded our successful season. One was with PoTiiona College, in which Wilson. Pike, Wilkens, Bloodgood, Davis and Green took every- thing in sight. The other was with Hollywood, in which we took four matches as against their four matches. They were strong in the singles while we won in the doubles. Thus ended our 1921 season, a season full of nianv victories, a season that saw Fullerton recognized as one of the strongest tennis institutions in Southern California, a season that once more saw Fullerton the Orange County champions. Coach Hoffman, a new man this year, is greatly responsible for our enviable record. Not only did he round out an invincible combination on the courts, but he also secured several large tournaments for Fullerton. Theron Wilson has ended his last year of tennis for Fullerton. Never liefore has he displayed as fine a brand of tennis as he has this vear. Theron was the backbone of our tennis team and on many occasions his playing added impetus to the game of his teammates. Wilkens. our second man. played a consistently strong game all season. Fie will be a valuable man next year. Other fellows who did exceptionally good work were: Pike and Green, liie old standbys who never failed us; Bloodgood, a good plaver: Davis. Keniston. and Boege. who will be heard from in the next two years. Our Freshman team also did some good playing. We had se eral Frosh entered in the Southern California Freshman Tourney who made a very respectable show- ing. The tourney, however, was won by Franklin High. Our plavers were: Blatz. Reebower. Gardiner, Hiriuoyen. Davis. McComl.er. and Smith. These fellows uill make .lan.lv xarsitv inaleriai after gaining a littk more experience. F un- On,- Hundred T; WEARERS OF THE VARSITY iipt j Hut;l. KduMia- H.MHV Sailer. Marion French Kfiulall Yorba Walter Bergman George Forster Philip Oswald Ed Healv , Raymond ( ' ourlney Leonard Lemke Leon Boisseranc Harry Barton Deno Nelson i Robert Dowling Denver Kisner Cene Hancoek Jean McGill Theron Wilson Catherine Coo.iuiu OrviUe Richards Marv Rolhaerniei Verne iVbDirtiu.ril Cleo Smith William Fahs Beatrice Lang Ben BlanrhanI .Nora Slull Jeff Raff. ihelma (;rcrn Robert Hatfield Myrtle Rockwell Hugo Forster lohn Dunn Claude Wilkens Llovd Kenist.m Fnunett Pike Lcland (Jreen (Jertie Wents Margaret orba Fthel Curtis Jean Dunlap Alice Corcoran Lois Mu .zall Florence Carpenl.r lona Bielefeldt Dorolhv Bielefeldt Margaret McFadden JoM-plune Arroues ri,, uniualt l,, W.ilkiri Dnn.tl.N llrlrlMink Our lluiulrcul V; BEE in? GENE KORI ' JE CAPT. NONIE laiikrtball Th. ' u ' irl- " iKi-k.-ll.all l(Mrii ol llii n.mi did n..t |.i., . lo l,r as u,,.,,! a -ucccss a? former t.-ams has.- Im-.m,. I,uI ihr ,i;irl plas. ' d and sliow.-d ;.,„d spirit alllioii;ili fate wove her threads in favor of the o|)|)osing teams. However, our team was not defeated altogellier. Their spirit and fipht were going strong all the way through the season, and their skill and pep eanie through full fledged. Although lurk was against them, thev fought hard in the fa.e of it and shoued their mettlr an.l their h ' -valtv to V. 1 . H. S. Lacking liie support the former teams had. it « as dould hard to keep up the old fight and gain the victory, but the least tliat ran ! .■ said i- that thcv wer ' good losers and showed splendid sportsmanship. Alice Corcoran — running center. .At the first toot of the trumpet. •Koikie " and her followers were always in the spirit for the fray from the beginning to the end. " Korkie " " certainlv set a splendid exam|)le for her bra e warriores. e ' . o «a -lieanie i. dn, ' he, for h. in.lulgr in Ih. UM- of lona liie the team. SI eleldt !■ put leaping atten pi- to . Margaret VUJM ar.l. -lirn ' " ua on, ' piaxer in a hiindrcl. Ia,-,! if this little siar wa- o,d% a -ul,. uli.it uould uc l,a , ' d.me uithoiil her . Tuinkle ,.n. litll.-star. .Margaret VhFa.lden foruard. W h.-n hope. u,-r Inu and ulu-n hope uere high. Margaret plaved her ame ol,l slra.K ,i:ame. Many a gan e ha he.-n sa ed by this old stand-bv. Kthel Curtis— guard. When l.lUrl ha.l on,,- pl„r:jrd into the lichl of a. lion she was a perfect dreadnought. It look rjioii- tli.iri .1 niric opponiril to slop her when she wa- after the ball. Kth,-I nmttn u a- -I... II n, |,u-l.- Crrtrude Went- i;uard. -Cclv- ua- a unar.l that ua- a uuard and e er one km-u that uhen ' ■(iertN- u.mled the h.dl -he ■■.,[ it. ThatV the , i light. -CrTls. " l!,-alri e l.an- rnrndni: rmler. I -nalK ••|!ea " " ua- ,.ne of thesi ' ,lark-. f-all- trad.- per-(,n in ha-k.-t hall. It made m, dillrren,,- to -liea " uh.-i,- - u- plave.l. f,.r she always did her best. Nora Stull— forward. Nora «a- am.lher ,„„■ ,,l ,Mn -uh- thai Indpcl n- llu.muh our season of hard figlils. Ki ' e|) strict training and go to bed earlv. Nora, and v.m-ll be a whiz. ' ,!,;,• Oiu- Ihiii.hrd r. PT " -. 0:?v skeeterwkight; llmll year show. ' .l .f tl rhev The FuUerton Girls " Skeeter weig;ht Ba; ki had the real stuff behind them by winniiifr a defeated their strongest rival. Anaheim. Coach Florence Randall, who enforced strict training rules and the criss- cross formation, was the chief cause of it all, while our conscientious captain. Fay Watkins. certainly backed her up in every way a captain could. The midget Fay was a real guard, everywhere at once and always at the right place. Margaret and Genevieve Wents, the other guards, were kept busy trying to keep up with her. The two forwards, Pauline Knepp and " Tiny " Yorba. started out the year like veterans. Tiny becoming so good that she was " swiped " by the first team. Dot Hetebrink came to the rescue then, and she and Pauline finished the year together in great form. The whirlwind centers. Babe Rothaermel, jumping center, and Ruth Palmer, running center, always had the jump and run on their opponents, slamming the ball to our forwards first every time. Mucli of the success of the team was surely due to them. Hazel Nay. the peppy little sub run: every game she played. With the good material and praitiic worked uy are all over weight, they should produce c en a bel y ' - RESULT OF GAMES Santa Ana 10 • - - Fullerton 18 Orange r, Anaheim 21 - - - - Fullerton 25 Garden Gi Tustin 1 Fullerton -I.t lliiMliii ' :l i Iter, did her part in ,r. unh-ss the skeeters iinpionship team next - ■ - Fullerton .11. ■ Fiill.-itori (Irfault , - Kull.Ml.m ,lcf;,ult ' ,;,, ' ( " ' • lliiiulr.;! lu: .42 — i -A- i A tciiiii team ..f l ' »2!. ( ' .(.ach lli-(.ti rNini-licd tlir iils uilli -liniij: r.iiiii» ' lili(in hy (.htaining toimianM-iits uilli (VnW Coll.-iate. Santa Ana. Oiatij;.-. and ctli.-r scIkx.Is. .|.-an MrCill and l(,na lii.-l.-t.ddt uon tlir dnnl.l,- ' . n|. in tl,.- Oran ;.- Conntv Invitational 1 nurnanM-nt. Ii.d.l on ll„- KmII.-i t,.n court, in F.-I.i na. v : arul in ll,.- Sonth.-rn California ' I ' .-nni- T..urnarn..,t h.ld in l.os Angeles. Mav 21. lli. ' v u on the doubles- ehanipion-hip. In the annual I ' dal tonrnanieni the juniors and so|ih )mores are contesting closely to decide the uinnei ol the hannei. and uood tennis is being displayed. The season ha hein a luilliaiit one. and the team has won seven out of nine lournaiiients. Tin- following girls made u|i the team: Captain, Jean McGill; lona Bielefeldt. Don.tlu lletehrink, Jane Ben hiev. Dorolliv Bielefeldl and Cleo Smith. Pmic Unc llumircit Tti riUy-fhr BASEBALL Baseball started this year witli a bang! After niueli diffiiulty, the class teams were selected. The freshman team was the hardest to select as there were about twenty-four freshmen aspiring to a place on the team. The upper-class teams were handicapped, as anvone who has won a letter in baseball is ineligible to play on a class team. After niiirh hard tigbliiiL ' the frosii Icatn finally emerged the champion. This year there was a full team left from last year, but some of the freshmen kept the members of last year ' s team stepping to keep their places. Our pitcher, Dorothy Bielefeldt, did exceptionally good work this year. She pitched a steady game and it was due to her efforts thai we snatched second place in the league. Alice Corcoran, cajjtain. who played (■at( lier. has played for the past three years on the team. Her batting was of exceptionally good quality. lona Bielefeldt and Vera Zumwall, first and second basemen respectively, also played for the third year on the team. They, as well as Josephine Arroues, could be depended upon to catch any ball that came near them. Lillian Bastady played as a substitute baseman. Fay Watkins. who played left short stop, caught everything that came her way, as did Dorothy Hetebrink. who played right short stop. Lucille Brawlev was the sub- stitute who played either left or right short as she was needed. The fielders were Mary Rothaermel and Katherine Goodwin. uIki plavt ' d hist year; lone Wagner, who although a freshman played like a veteran; Kutli Hurd. and Anna McCormick. Mary played right field, Katherine, center, and lone left as regulars while Ruth and Anna substituted any where or time they were needed. We must not forget our coach. Miss Florence Randall. " Bobby, " who spent her time and effort making the team what it was. Folk g is the schedule of leagii Fullerton 3 Fiillerton Kuilerton It |-ullc,t,m 11 l-nll.Tl..ri 10 gaii PS pi r„,ir On,- llundy.d I wn " " " ' ' " JusiuermeE HOW Ciorycy -£P- mvvy sfuffcj n ! ' ,:„.■ (hir ll„n,lr,-d I zv MIRRORS OF FLLLERTON By the Ladv iiilh a J acuuni Cleaner. that slif picks up licie. there, and eve All Slijihts Deseive.l Incliidine the Czecho-Slovakia Miss 5iTF,rAKDsoN The exact .late .,f the Anita Shepardson ' s l.irth is ix.t knuun. l.ut stroiiiilv suspected. When still the merest kind of a mere child, she began to show ten- dencies toward the occupation which later became her life work. Often she was to be found wandering in the whispering aisles of the forest, gathering gum from die trees surrounding her. To chew it? Ah, no! To destroy it. Her pupils often had cause to observe the high development of the latter instinct, in her un- erring ability to locate Wrigley ' s and otherwise. Her appreciation of the whis- pering aisles sadly decreased as time passed on. Wliile still a child, she was employed as janitor in a poudci iniil. During a thunderstorm one day, the mill was struck by lightning, and the result left her nerves in such a state that throughout her whole life, the sight of even a small amount of powder was sufficient to upset her most remarkably. In fact, she would at times remove it from her sight almost by force. In spite of these eccentricities, she had a finer influence on the lives of nianv, and after a long and active life passed on to — well — anyway, passed on. She was sincerely mourned by her loving and demoted students, who sent as a token of appreciation a large floral wrcatii. erv appropriately inscribed. " Open Wide. Ye Golden Gates. " Miss Stewart Miss Stewart, noted for being the only person to boh her hair without explaining that it was falling out. was born at an early age in Watts. While dissecting an extinct toothbrush, she isolated the Hoof and Mouth disease germ, and immediately, showing great presence of mind, killed him. In this manner she rid California of the pestilential plague in time to prevent its motorists from forming the sheep-dip habit. The grateful citizens presented her with a nickel-plated cow-catcher, hand- somely engraved. She then, being notorious, accepted a motion picture contract, and wlien last heard from, was a prominent figure in Hollvwood life. r.i.i.-Oiu- llmulrrd 7 «■ Miss Stkphenson Clara Stephenson was born of poor hut honest parents durinp; the frontier Havs of California. She ran away from home soon after learninp; to walk, and joined a travelling medicine show. While a member of this show she drank many gallons of the patent furniture polish, to prove its harmlessness to man and beast. The consumption of this beverage in large quantities gradually undermined her constitution, and she accepted the position of posing for the " Before Taking " pic- tures. As her normal appetite returned, she rapidly resumed a healthful appear- ance. This, added to the highly polished manner acquired while a member of the medicine show, enabled her to obtain a position at this school. Here she kept her j)ast a deep secret, behaving in such a severely dignified and serious maiuicr ilial no one would dream of questioning her manners or morals. Occasionally. Imu ever, and more frcqncnllv a- the years passed, she would revert to type, aiui on these occasions wa iiol ii -|ii.n ililc liu ln-ivrll or any one else. |iclia ini; in a riio l free and untranunrllccl iiiaimn. Finallv. her true nature asserted itself, and she aded naluiallx all llit- lime. At this, of course, the administration was forced to diMiii s hn. a b.ini; a d. mor- alizing and perverting influence in the school life. Mk. Likens Glenn Liikens i aiiolliri member of our faculty who early showed signs of hi future ocrupallori. Hi- intense delight in the construction of nuid pies, which was -o noticeable to his niiied but admiring familv. lias not abated to this day. lb- lia- merely exchanged the good old niiid ol lii- ( liildliood lor xiliidi-d kaolin. One day he received by mistake a .-liipnimi ol lini-rala a oidri,-,l bv Miss Hiini f . ot peiii-ixini; llic diU ' erence. he made llic rl;i iiji into a r,i lio scl. When liri ' l. ihe ilav ( ainc oul uilli a lovely peach ] ! ii liiii-li. nolli T icrnaikalilc r.-alure of ihr ,oni|.l, ' l, ' ,l m ' 1 u as the readiness uilli uliirl, il uonid |,i k up ,o„xri. alion of all kind-. |,ai I in, la, l ,i;o ip. In Ihe nieanlinic ll,- drir, t,vrs. ,M„|.losrd |, li- Wum v: lo -.vk ll,.- ,„i .ing clav. had traced il lo l,. laik, ' ,, ' - drpai Inicil. lb- llalK denied l,avin,ii a„N -uch incriminating substance in lii- po--i ' --ion. not being a user ol llial li,a,,cl. Ilou- eyer. he .suddenly realized ll,al il u as undoubtedly the Mir,c,ala a ul,,rli u- hail used and which had produced ll„. I,,,,, bi.l rosy finish on lb.- ,ad„, -l. lb- ,,-oKrd to keep his diM,,vc, a -r, ,rl and |,al. ' „l il. and m, ,lid nol ro„l,-- lo ll„- ,lrl, , l,x,- . Out of r,„„lc-v lo li-- l!„, „-.■%. I,r ,r|, la, rd ll,, ' , las u,ll, -,,„„■ ka,,lin. ,,-,,,ni. mending il liighlv. W l„-„ Mi- i;„n.-,. a|,pl,. ' ,l il. hours,-,, il l,a,,l, ' n.-d alin,.st Mr. l.ukcn ,anic,l ,.i,l l,i- plan-, palrnlinii hi- i,is,-nli,,ii an.l b.-.-orning a manula.lurcr of " lla.liani Had,,,-: " ih-M,. havin- n,a,lr hi- r,„l„„.-. I„- i, ' lir, ' d early. ' ),i.- Ilumlrrd 7i. ' , JOKES Bill Tia eis has never sufl ' ered a defeat that he has not been able to e |)laii). Miss Stewart— " Hou ean «e j.revent Mies from carrying bacteria y " " Sonny — " Sterilize bv boijini;. " " Katherine Giirley— " W hat do you think you ' ll get in Knglish. C.orkv? " Corky — " Say. 1 don " t swear around here. " " Dr. ewlin — " I an deeply sympathize with the leliou that u rote a letter to his girl and sent a typewritten copy along with it so siie could read it. " " Mr. Cul|i — " Lower California is very drv. " " Pete Tarachione- " How about Tia Juana? " ' Lives of seniors all remind us We must strive to do our best. And departing leave behind us Notebooks that will help the rest. Small Brother— " 1 looked through the kevholc last niuht when MabcFs fellow was calling. " Father— " What ,lid vou hnd out? " " S. B.— " The elciri, light. ■■ Brick— " What " s the inaltrr uilh N,,ur linger. Claude? " ' Claude — " Reckless dri ini;. " Brick— " Hudson? " ' Claude — " No. Nail. ' " Miss Tohill (ex|(laining makeup I — " As women get older ihev lose the color in their lips. That is. tliev used to. " " Gertie — " If you were my husband. Id give you poison. ' " Adrian — " And if you were my wife I ' d take it. " (;i{F.AT WiniTlONS Patches savs his hiuh and n..bl. ' aim in lile is to make " Ma " " thin from ihasinc; him in the stud hall. Atta bov. Burl Elders ambition is to be made a member of the lioaid of Gonlrol — says he ' s had lots of experience along that line. All Ed Kroeger asks for is curly hair! Lyman Crawford would give anything to ha e as mu( h ner i as Kunic; ' Mann. Miss Randall and Miss Klahn seem to have the same ideal. Choppy " s ambition is to be just like Patches. Boomie " s chief aim in life is " Matrimonv. Leona Kock ' s idea of an engaging o. ( n|ialion is grinding an iigaii for a monkev to dance. Loman wants to be the monke . (iene Hancock will be happv it he can jn-l be near Helen. The height of MY desire is ' to base rd hair and grc n eves. ASK I ' M I, HOLLOW A " l)vke. " " ( ,.n being told lo wait th. ' bus for the track men I -I don ' t llnnk anv of Ihe fell,, us ,n m l,n -o out for track- alth.. ugh ((nil, ' a feu ,,f them speciali . ' in long ,li tan,,- ualki ,g. " " ] i: ,- On,- llundrrd I hilly PL FrCliS. PLHppcr-?s I ' .u rOnr Hunilrrd Tl SHE TOLD THIS HERSELF! There used to he a l arge nepress iHimensions 6x0 1 in Eullerlon. who i olH dif- ferent things, took in washing, etc.. for a living. One day she tailed on " Ma Shep ' and the following ensued: " Does vo ' want ter huv some radishes. Miss Shepardson? " No. Lollie. " " " Does vo ' want ter huv some shoe strings? " No. Lollie. " " Sav. Mi s Shepardson. hev vo " got anv ole clo " es? " • Xo. Lollie. " " Well, when vo " do get some would vo " mind savin " for me. " cause it ain t everybody ' s clo ' es that I can wear. " " George Harrel, to hold-uj) man. " Shool if vou must, luit I wear Paris garters— no metal can touch me. " " Mrs. Livernash (in Latin I I ' ' We will have to have about fiftppn chap ' Monp with us or we can " t sci on our picnic next Tuesdav. Rill Orton— " Who ' s going to take them all down there? " Frances Rhynalds- " " Love Lifted Me " — but it lowered my grades. " ECONOMY Give me a porch like this, A maid devoid of cares: A summer night, a summer moon - And two veranda chairs: A strain of music far away. A breeze to stir her hair. A little sentiment, and then You may remove one chair. AFTER REHEARSAL Dot Wents — ' ' rm some little directress — David Belasco the second. Charles Rapp — " Did he used to go to school here? " IN SOCIAL F ROBLEMS Rettv — " And if the cliibven work, statistics show that the family wage is no more than if the head of th.- familv alone— or the father— works. " " Eunice Mann — " Hello. Cork. " ' Korkv — " Dont call me " Cork. " it makes me feel like a | lug. " ' An English theme on. ' " What I have Gotten Out of the First Semester. " " " So far I have got nine weeks of misery, sent to the office thirteen tirno. tuci three minuses t2 III- 1 and a fine chance for another. " The Social Problems class had been studying the Feeble-Minded. Dr. Nruliii asked Marion Sutphen who wrote the book she was reporting on. After ti-lling him. Dr. Newlin exclaimed. " .Ah. yes — Goddard — he was a classmate of mine. " ' George Harrel — " ' Is he feeble-minded too? " " F,;-.- 0,n- H,„„lr,-(l TliirtyH.-o P „irOiu- Ilnmbrd hirly-lhr Dot W .- Smithy- Dot .— ■•1 ,lnn-| ■■WhN M •■Sh.- " s t I likr ot? " he ki. Ihal Hi 1.1 ,il ' a es you. " Smithy — " How (1 1 knon )U after sh Ma Shep — ' " All these big men are eomins: oyer from the I iii c r A. iVI.s: A. R.s: L. L. D. ' s: PH. D. ' .s: and— " ' Gordon D.— " B. V. D. ' s? " Ma Shep— " I hope so. " IN DRAMATICS I ' at Iviley — iLenniel — " And would you mind ffi in " me a kiss? " Nora O ' Grady— iMaitzl— " Sure not ' . Mr. Rilev. " Mi.ss Tohill— " I think well end it here. " Miss Rumsev — " It ' s too i)a(l xour lens aren ' t huiuer. " .lean D.— " Why? " Miss Rumsev — " So you rould ucai loii,i; -r skirls. " A TRAGEDY IN THREE ACTS Algie met a bear. The bear was bulgy. The bulge was Algie. Charles Rapp-- nu! 1 Miss TohiU— " It ' ll 1m. a 11 I ' ll 1m rai r.K • a nnra. 1,- If if ..u .lon ' ll f ,■ r, h an. ll Miss Peterson in S( rnli K Billy GhoLson— ■I ' m a pi n.Lili h i il L ua- lalkiiiii a :.mhI ' jiull lln Im.uI hull ll-ll nurr " invsrlf. ' Miss Stewart — " Carmen. 1 Carmen West — " Corrett ( ■am! ' :;::„ ' :::; ' ,;; ' ' ,., raniajii ' an- t NEAR RELATIVES? Nov. 14 (The Wednesdav after the Cal.-U. S. C. foolhall game I— Alice McBride ' s excuse read: I was absent from school because some rclaliyes whom we had not seen for a long time had been visiting us and llii hit yesterday. Ben — " There ' s a cylinder niissin : in the ( ar. " R„hv_ " Oh stop! Maybe if wc go back «.■ can hnd it. " Mr. Redferi sledge hair [1 — " I p ill Alaska llwv ha ,- m, manv ni,.M diau Ih.-ni .I..U11 hill uilli loggi (iiil.M- ihal . " niem ' r:, th. v n,l hit 111 haxe wiiitei oice from Ihc ha.-k 1 thai breed in th.- p.n.K nia.l.- b r.,u - " Let me l.dl lb. ' ii. ' M on.-. " IN ClIKMI Tin " Ynu ' re fa, 1,-d. " ,ri,.l Karl, as 1,.- piill. ' .l lb,- .ali.-.i .. Ul ,,f lb, ' ,1 lib.rii 1. ' bol Di.l S.Ml c . rv h.-ar ..f a .l..g M, .,1,1 Ihal bis bark uas U,M11 ,.lf? On.- Iri ini „p,allc.lo,i an ua- Iki ,1. ■■H.d.l .- lulinu anolh.M .,ul ,,f a .l. ' , ' |) u. ,nl,. ,,nr ,-lf. I ' al. uliil. ' 1 spil .,i ■II. llalfu; 1 m.- lu., ba ly lip 11, |v. " the . ■0,U- lluu.lr, ' , 1 lllrly-fol, -;• JW re ' R l :K.-()n lh„l,lr,; I hi. Dot. F.-- " b Hank lazvr- Bud. 0.— " Say. that jruv is so la v he ' ll go to a n ' ol inii ,U,m an.l uail I someone to come and turn it aronnd. " The play was in lull suing uhen the amateur hero ru.hed to Iront of t stage and eried. " How. oh. how. can 1 l)ring my prou l ciicnu lo hi- knce r ' " Instantly a voice from the balcony replied. " " Drop a diiiic in Ironl il ' him. " " Some people seem to think that the only things their lieads are for is to ke their ears apart. Mrs. Walberg— -Harold, where are your socks? " " Mr. Walberg — " There ihev are. standing in the corner. " Mary — " I hear you have siven u Jenny. ' " John— " Yes. I tlu. light she ' was perfect, hut last night 1 I ' oimd something ah, her I didn ' t like. " Marv — " What? " John— " George " s arm! " " Bill T.— " I find I lune used the phrase " conlempiihlc Iclh.u " " twice in ll paragraph. Shall 1 substitute something else with ihe same meaning? " " -Mrs. Stueike — " es. just sign your name and hand it in. " Miss Hornby— -Why ar.- ih.-c pr,,l,lcn)s called c..ncrete? " Everett Berkey— " Because llic arc hard. ' " IN SOCIAL FROBLliMS (?l Could someone Devise a plan Whereby A person Could read " The Sheik ' ' In class And at the same time Absorb What the teacher Maybe Winnie Mae could help u-. Huh W innic? Mr. Redfern— " Hugo, what is ih,- c.untv clcrk " s most i Hugo K.— " Issuing marriage li,cns.--. ' " Dick Gaines (to (;entle List ' ner I - " Brh k sure i luck G. 1..— " How , ome? " " Dick— " He ucnt to a parlv laM niuhl an.l ihcv plavcd girl wouldn " ! ki a hov .he had 1,. gixc him a box of can, G. L— " Well, uhal ol Ihaf. " Dick— " Bri k br,mi:hl home thirteen boxc-. of can.lv. " " Dyke— •■(;i .- me uh, Leaky— " Tlu- ,.nc Ar llinulr.-d I l,L All.cii— ■•Til,- ,„ LHoiul. and third. idr.l i„lM ihl.M TOO TRUE I.;uii;h and llu ' rla - laii li- uilli .ui. lull oii -lav all MMi.- IVlc,soi,---Vu, didn ' l knou ulu. I u. Kulli Nonaiiiak.T: -■■ „. ul.o u,i,- x,,u?- Mal.rl K. •■! uanl .-..me |.rar,ul . Iml I ' Kmtn.-linr C- ■(;,•,•. von dcii ' l l,.c,k likr ll.l.ii Sinilli la- l.h.MJ .1, .fils «l„.,i tlirv rnad,- lii- .-t. .1 |.astl--TI 1)1 Hl (; A TKST Hud O.— " Sav. Miss T..liill. vou erased [Uu r Miss Tc.hill---Oli. u. ' ll. sou Van lm-I tli.-,n Im, Whair .lain lia.l r had l.dd a i.ikc l .- h.-aid thai our Ih-h„ T. iWalrhini, r.rirk , arrs a -lark lirick- -Aui.e. I d.iiri r.-ad -em.- •|), ,ri Ih,,-, ' ■■I ' h-iades " svl• •:T fikst! Mar C.llcv , M-|,l Inl,, ih. ' hou The r,„k hnk -lllhk In, nd r,Mk -d rijll liinr- l hkv -11 I d ..I ih.- earlh. uhrre uould I coin.- (;. ' rlic -Oiil . l Ih, ()h eruiMl .hil.l ■■Oh lo,,k. W. lo a hanaiK, im-,-!.- i; WONDKH ' Ti- -aid carh niiihl Thai uirk. ' d .looks lank oiil ol -iohl In -ha.K n,M,k-. Who link al riijil In -ha,l n.mks Pal.-hes— ■•I.rl ' s jro lo ihe liluHS. ' Ysidora— " SorrN. hiil I lia r lo -Ii the -idrualk lalk- Pa-r Our llinulinl Ihii KXOl.UTION 111 111.- lime ..f long ago, I II has heeii lour years or so.) iiilo F. H. S. did blow— A hunch of freshies. Iiild Kiillrrliiri they came — I il iliil ihcv their class proclain I ' lit the other- all to shame— A hun, h of lieshies. They sure showed they had the gr In the class meets hard they " fit " Thev the sophies almost lit keil Thai Jiang of Freshies. But thcN c.ukhri he held down. And they soon had won renown As the brightest bunch in town — That lot of Freshies. Well, those Freshies soon wiin I ' m .Vs the bunch who were all game And at last they all became — Most learned sophies. But they couldn ' t stav there ' Cause there thev di.l not brh Ion; So th. ■I ■V iirll soon passed aloii; ' o be proud juniors. They got over that, thoi igl, Tli. ' v. Ii,,u, ' er. ,,,uhln ' t stav l),,un -o lo«. lor. easv. thev Made the best grades of their And today the students know That ue top the senior row. da And 1 1 he lower classmen bow ' o L S. TllF Seniors. BUGHOUSE FABLES Miss Cleverdon — ' T know you are all hungry, so you mav ; Mr. Redfern — " Never mind about getting a transfer. Just Ma Shep — " ' If you have something to say, go over and talk Miss Peterson — " I know those papers are due today, but whenever you get time to finish them. " ' Miss Kumsey — " You ' re never young but once, liut oii can • Miss Hornby — " It doesn ' t matter if your answer isn ' t rig know how to do the problem. " Miss Tohill — " Don " t bother about going after an i ' ru-e. " i seven minutes late. ' " Judge— " Whv did vou stick voin knife into this man ' . ' ' " Prisoner al the bar— •■ ell. 1 -aw the |H,lire coming an. somewhere. " l uicOiu- llmulr.-d TlurlY-rialit Mrs. Weiits— IP if vou rinili Pes:: -I ' -ut. . ■e on llirtiiif; rvf had. " My Boiinio leaned over the gas tank The heiglit of the eontents to see: He lighted a match to assist him. Oh, bring hack mv Bonnie to me. My Bonnie si The deep lili He le Oil, far back IV H My Bonnie sure danced like the dickens And flirted with all of the janes; But one was there that nabbed him, — Oh. bring back my Bonnie again. The mania for investigation spread a while back to our own f financial affairs that seems so prevalent now, campus. A committee of investigation was ap- |)ointed by the Student Bodv to look into tbe records of the Annual Pleiades, and the result was the foUowing stalenicni. iiou issued to the public for the first time. Amnual Pleiades, 1924. ANNUAL ACCOUNT Credit Subscriptions ..... Profit on Senior pictures Bank robberies by staff members - tair Debit Chewing gum fo Incense to create atnidsphirc - - - Subscription to " Whizz Bang " for jc Hair cuts for manager - Hot dogs for interior, decoration Postage stamps for associate editor Kngraving Turkish rugs and tapestries for start Trips to Los Angeles, in. hiding shov Marcels for facullv advJMM - Furniture polish . . - - Erasers for tvpist - Life insurance tor cdilur - alter anni Printing Kodak fihns for pergonal um of start Amount ne.- l,-,l lo hahnir,- I k ■ $ 800.00 000.17 .599.63 1 7.f..5 2.00 1.50 1 .95 5.00 612.70 .98 37.25 7.00 1.65 22.50 100.79 515.97 41..50 .66 .11400.00 l ' ,„ r()n,- llini,!,;;! lorl J. -- j ,h pi i a t. CU. ' . fx ' - i . : . ' I.. V U ' U- ... U ' " y,- () ir lluiulrcd ■„, V VV V The editors of this annual have toiled much and wearily to give it to you as it is. We ask that you view the remains with a charitable eye, forgiving much. You may have the same job wished on you son ' ie day. Who knows? But if you see it coming, avoid it as you would the plague. Verbum sap. And above all things, most gentle reader, lay the blame for all mis- takes at the door of the printer, even as we have learned to do. It ' s easiest. We ' ve done our best. Now do vour worst. We ' re bevond caring, anvwav. Page One Hundred F, ; 1 I


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Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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