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

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 156


Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1931 volume:

y, ' -, ' . yj • ■ ( . V l -XD A " " ' z :7 « .t 0 1 u i - cv 1- ' ■ - y NA . . ee- - Copyright 1931 by Charles Wickett Editor and Helen Greer Assistant Editor THE PLEIADES of 1930-31 Published Annually by the Students of FuLLERTOx Union High School r FORE wo R D THE ATsiHUAL Pleiades Staff offers this boo}{ to the students and friends of Fidlerton Union High School, in the hope that it will bring joy this year and pleasant me- mories in the years to come. May it he a souve ' nir of priceless friendship, profitable wor and long remembered play. As the meynbers of the Staff finish their last year m High School, they wish their class- mates prosperity and joy. To the Juniors they wish all success as they ta e over Senior responsibilities; to the Sophomores they wish all the dignity as well as the good times that come with being upper classmen, and for the Freshmen all the growth and development iyi mind and body that comes with three years of education. ft- ' -Z-Z CONTENTS foreword frontispiece dedication administration classes activities organizations athletics Miss Nellie A. Ri msey s DEDICATION V1:EK four tears of many varied 1 . aciiviiies. and interests, the Semor Class has come to realize that the chief pur- pose of a high school course is to gain nowledge. We therefore wish to dedicate this boo to Miss JSjellie Riimsey, who for sixteen years has untinngly upheld high scholastic standards in Fullerton Union High School. P x v ' - C-i«. Mi- y i TRUSTEES PRINCIPAL VICE-PRINCIPALS FACULTY OFFICE FORCE STUDENT BODY GOVERNMENT Pu i- Valtrlccn 1 II ri adninistntioR THE PLEIADES S. James Tuffree W. J. Tr. vers Va c liftecti Board of Trustees J. A. Prizer Arthur Staley Albert Lauxer THE PLEIADES Principal Louis E. Plummer PafiC Sixteen L. O. Gulp Emma J. Kast Vice Principals A. S. Redfern PtJgf Sei ' cntcfn Faculty Adams. Mrs. Carmen C. — Aynencamzation Ames, E. A. — Manual Trammg Arnold, James S. — Soaal Science Bishop, Clarence E. — Physical Education BoRST, R. W.— Head of English Dept. BoYCE, W. T. — Dean of Junior Col- lege, Head of Social Science Dept. Day, Mrs. Clara Bristol — Home Econurmcs Brunskill, Don W. — Covimerce, Bookstore Manager BuLLis, Martin N. — Manual Training Gamers, Rose L. — Amencanization Carmichael, Mrs. Nell H.— Engli.sh Carmichael. Nancy Lee — Library C. RTER, Mrs. Claire H.- -Mathematics CORBETT, W. P. — Manual Training CuLTRA, Carrie — Commerce Donnelly, Rose — Commerce Dowden, Albert W. — Physical Education Dryer, Helen — English Dunn, Eleanor M.— Head of Home Ecoyiomia Dept. Dysinger, Earl S. — Social Scierxce, Visual Education Ehlen, M. RTH, — Language, History Ernsberger, Iva B.- -Mathematics FOSKETT, Marjorie L. — fournalism Garner, Chester A.— Nat " ™! Science Good, Andrew — Printing GooDSELL, Gilbert O.— English, Athletics Hansen, Astrid — Mathematics Hart, Charles W. — Manual Training Hayden, Mrs. Jessie — Americanization Helm, Henrietta S. — Home Economics HiNKLE, LuciLE — Head of Art Department Holmdahl, Mrs. Ruth P. — Commerce Jeffers, Mrs. Mabel V. — Latin Johnson, E. Y.— ' Education Jones, Winifred M. — Soda! Science Kelly, Mrs. Arletta — Lanauaae, Study Hall Kitching, Mrs. Ethelene M. — Librarian Klahn, Myrtle — Spanish Lewis, Glenn U.—Head of Physical Education Dept. Lodge, T. H. — Commerce, Athletics Logan, Edith U.— Physical Education Long, Mrs. Esther T.—Home Economics LooMis, Vena B. — Art Lucas, Marjorie — Physical Education LuKENS, Glen — Art McFee, William — Band, Orchestra Mackey, Druzilla R.— Head of Americaniza- tion Dept. M.A,RSDEN, R. A.— Head of Manual Training Dept. MiANO, JlHn N.— Physical Science, Mathematics Miller, Gr. ce Gttw — English MwjDY, Ruth M. — EnaUsh NUNN, Arthur L. Physical Education Moore, Mrs. Bertha Reeder — Practice Cottage, Home Economics Reynolds, Lena E.— Head of Mathematics Dept. Rhead, Fiametta — Physical Education Ru ' ERS, Lilian F. — Commerce Roy, Mrs. Anna R. — Amencamzation Ruby, Charles L. — Commerce RuMSEY, Nellie A. — Chemistry Scott, Mrs. Ruth L. — Physical Education Sharpe, Mabel L. — Head oj Language Dept. Shaw, Dorothy P. — EngUsh Sheller, H. Lynn — English, Forensus Shepardson, Anita — Mathematics Spalding, Edna A. — ?{atural Science Spellicy, Frederic R. — Dramatics, English Stuelke, Mrs. Myrtle V. — English Tapp, Irma Laws — Commerce. Head of Ban Taylor, Rowena — Ho7?ie Economics TiLTON, Ruth E. — Vocal Music Tracy, H. Harwood — Head oj ' H.atural Science Dept. Tr-avers, Marjorie — English Turner, Dorcas — Spanish Vo.N fi; a! frGEN, Ernest — Chemistrv Walberg, Harold E.— Head of Music Dept. Ward, Mrs. Lucille — Americanization Weightman, Matthew U. — Spanish Williams, Evelyn — Mathematics Williams, Dr. J. A.— Social Science Willman, Gladys E. — French, Latin WoRSLEY, C. A.— Head of Physical Science Dept. ( V J 4 THE PLEIADES Va c Twenty-one THE PLEIADES Office Force EVERY STUDENT knows the three secretaries in the Registration Office. They are Miss Edith Morgan, Miss Lorraine Raupe, and Miss Geneva Miller. Their chief duties are to record transfers, absence excuses, tardy excuses, and cuts, along with other secretarial business. Miss Elizabeth Bailey, Mr. Plummer ' s secretary, and Miss Marian Sherman are kept busy in the office of the principal. Mrs. Eunice Parsons and Miss Margaret Crooke are assistant auditors for Mr. Dan Henry in the Auditor ' s Office. Miss Edith Canfield and Miss Geraldine Rockwell are in charge of the book store. Miss Katharine Littleton is employed as secretary in the bank, and is in charge of mimeographing. Pafif Turnfy-tU ' O y : _ - ' U..- ' ' i - -i ' -tf - t;d student - - government ' - ' - - ' ' S- y- - J .i: - .- -;v- K. c V , £?C-- - .- Jy-U O ' Pd ( ' Tuenty-three Deur rellnw Students I ii ' oitlil like o take this opportunity to thank the Stinlciit BoJy for the ' .iipport they have iifu me during the fmst year. I hope that I hate lived up to tin- stiiiuiuriU set hy the previous presidents. Af this time I iiish to extend n eo)i}!,riit illations to my w td ' nor and to uish for him all the co- operation and uppi rt that I am sure he tiill reidve. Student Body President. Page T wenty-four Executive Board THE EXECUTIVE BOARD of Fullerton Union High School consists of seven mem ' bers, representing various activities of the school. The president, vice president and secre- tary are elected, and the treasurer, forensics manager, girls ' athletics manager and boys ' ath- letics manager are appointed. F. U. H. S. Student Body dances were intro- duced, under the management of the executive board, and a dance committee, for the first time this year. The Pow-Wow was given the evening of April 24 under the board ' s direction. In order to create a more friendly attitude between Fullerton and other high schools, the Executive Board visited several schools to observe the details of their student control. Clarence StuU, Student Body President, and his officers were very successful in securing stu- dent cooperation in all activities. Student Body Officers Joe D. RttACQ, Vice President Valeiue Herman, Secretary Robert McCormick, Treasurer Denva Doyle, Girls ' Athletic Mgr. Gordon Hampton, Boys ' Athletic Mgr. Tom E.adington, Forensics Manaoer THE PLEIADES t Aboi ' e— Girls ' Board (if Control Below — Boys ' Board of Control Pti f Ttifiity-six THE PLEIADES A|i- Hri ' ri IH, F:r-t ciCLAtcr MiLHRED Otto, Secur.d :icmcst :r James McFadden, First Semester Ed Thompson, Second Semester Chairmen of the Boards of Control Vage Tucn y-sctrrt i r SENIOR OFFICERS SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY W JUNIOR • SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN CLASSES Piifif Twctity-ci ht THE PLEIADES Allan BuTL resident Tom Eadington, Secreta ■ZuiJp ' M Senior Class Officers " UMA. Joe Crooke, Vice President James McFadden, Treasurer Prf i ' Tiifuty-niue ABBOTT, BERYL EUGENE Fullerton Krcshiiian play; Kontliall D 1. 2, 3. C 4; Basketball D 1 2. 3. e 4: .Swimming C 1; Track C 1, 2.: Baseball B 1. ADAMS, JOHN QUINCY Oranae (_)range Track 1. - ■. uc ALEXANDER, CHARLES LEWIS Football B 1; " Show Shop- ' 4. Fullerton ALLGEYER, HELEN Orangethorpe (lass ])ay iiroKi-am 4: Tri-Y 4; Merrie Mas(iuei-s 4; (iiil Rf serve 1, 2. 3, Chairman 4; Stage Crew 4. ANDERSON, LEONARD EUGENE Fullerton C Water Polo 1, 2: Captain 2; C Swimming 1, 2- C Football 1. 2. ANDERSON, VIRGINIA LEE Placentia Class Secretary 2: Pleiad 1; Spanish Club 4: Tri-Y 4 Social Chairman; Girls ' League Hospitality Commit- tee 1, 2. BABYLON, TONY ANTHONY Lathrop Jr. H igh Floor Committee fiir Ilalices 4; Decorating Committee for nances 4; Hoard of Control 4. BARBRE, ADELAIDE RUTH Placentia Big F ?,. 4; ■•Firelly " Stage Crew 4; .Merrie Masquers 4; -r.. .. . 1. 2. ■?,. i: Volleyball 1. 2. 3. 4; Tennis 1. Varsity 2. 3; Capt. 4; Baseball 1. 2, 3; Hockey 1. 2, 3, 4. ELL, MARY JULIA " Fullerton Povv Wow 3, 4; Party Committee 2. 3: " Mrs. Wiggs " 3; " The Red Mill " 3; Furniture Chairman " Firefly " 4; " The Wasp ' s Nest " Bus. Mgr. 4: Tri-Y 4; o ' irl Keserye 1. 2, 3; Merrie Masquers 4; Swimming 2; .A.sst. Uniform Dress Board Chairman 3: Girls ' League Treas. 4; Annual Snap Editor 4: Uniform Dress Com- mission 4; Caps and Gowns 4; Stage Crew 4; " Show Shop " 4; Annual Program 4; Hospitality Com. 2. BERKLEY, CHARLES CLIFFORD Fullerton I " itin Club 2; Hi-Y 4; Cosmopolitan Club 3, 4. Pies - dent 4; Redmen ' s ( lub 4; I ' ow Wow 2; C Football 2 3 B 4; Basketball D 1, 2, C 3. B 4; Tennis 4. BEVER, CHARLES EDWARD llerton " On With the Dance " 4; Merrie Masquers Latin I ' hil. 3. 4; B Football 4. C 1, 2. 3; .A Track 4. B ?,■ I ' ask.-tball l; 4. C 3; " Show Shop " 4. BILLINGSLEY, RUBY LERA .-— J Willard Junior High School, Santa Ana BLACK, JACK Buena Park BOEGE, EDITH OLGA Yorba Linda Giil.s ' League Finance Committee 4; Pow Wow 3; Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4; Camp.s and Conference 4; " Peggy and the Pirate " 1: " The Bed Mill " 3; " The Firefly " 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Librarian 4. EORNSTEIN, HARRY D. Fullerton llrchestra 1. BUTCHER. RALPH LLOYD Hi-y 3. 4; Redman 4; Los Raptores 2, 3 B 2. .V 3, 4; Basketball C 1, B 2, .A. 3. 4 ' BUTLER, ALLAN HENRY Class Tr-easui Xesf " 4; Hi-T Fullerton . Footliall C I. Baseball 1, 3. 4. .... La Habra 3; Class Presid ' elit 4; " The Wasp ' .s 4: Merrie Mas(|uers 4; Alcyoni;in 4. CADWELL, FRANCES EVALYN Fullerton liift Committee 4; Camii and Conference Committee 1; .Social Committee Girls ' T eague 2. 3; Vice President 4- I ' leiad 1, 2. 3, 4; Program 3; C. S. F. 4; Social Chairman for Convention 4: Girl Reserve 2. 3, 4; Latin Club 2, 3 I. Tri-V4; Don Quixote 4 ; Tennis 2; Baseball 3 ; Hockey 2; .Mcyoiiian 4; Vei-se Book 4. CAMPBELL. RAYMOND EDWARD WILLIAM Anaheim Union High School 1; Latin Club 3; Cosmopolitan Club ;;. 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4. CARROLL, MORDA ADELL Fullerton Iiiiform Dress Board 4; Gill Reserve 1. 2: V. Pres. of .Modes and Manners Group 3; tramps and Conference Coininittee 4; Sec. .Senior Girl I eserve; " Peggy and the I ' iratc " I; " The Red Mill " 3; Clioriis 1; Glee Club 2. 3. CARSTENS. LAWRENCE HUGH Reardan High School, Washington GATE, LEWIS WILLIAM Fullerton Dance Decoratinns Committee 4; Ditch Day Commit- tee 4: Pleiad 1. 2; I.os Raptores 2, 3; Hi-T 3, 4: Bas- ketball D 1. C 2, B 3, 4; Football C 2. B 3: Baseball 4. CHAFFEE. JOANNE P. Washington, D. C. Class Dav Committee 4: French Program 2; Pleiad 1. 4; Girl Reserve 4: Girls ' League Poster Committee 2: Pow Wow 3; Uniform Dress Board 4. CHAMBERLAIN. EDGAR J. Lathrop Junior High. Santa Ana B Basketball 2; B Track 2; Glee Club 3. CLARK. ALMA E. Fullerton tniform Dress Com. 3. Chairman 4: Class Day Pro- gram Com. 4: Girls ' League Program Com. 3; Hospi- tality Com. 4: -The Red Mill " 3: Pleiad 4; Welfare Com " . Chairman 4; Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4: V. P. Drama Group 3; Big F 2, 3. Pres. 4; G. A. A. 1. 2. Tell Leader 3, Secretary 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4: Volleyball 1. 4; Hockey 1. 2. 3. 4: Tennis 1, 2; Varsity 3. 4: Baseball!. 2: Track 1. 2. Manager 3. CLASS, PAULINE MARIE Fullerton " The Firefly " 4: Le Coq Francais 3, 4; Basketliall 2: Girl Reserve; Annual Program 4. Fullerton Fullerton CLEVER. GENEVIEVE DORIS Prn; rain rommittee :; COBB. DOROTHY M. ■Knave of Hearts " 1; Girl Reserve 2. COLBORN, LULU MAY ' Fullerton G. A. A. 2. 3, 4; Volleyball 2. 4: Baseball 3; Tennis 4: Hockey 4; Glee Club 2. 3. 4. COLE. GENEVA JUNE Placenta " Whv the Chimes Rang " 4: Merrie Masquers 4: G. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Big F 4: Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4: Tennis 1 Volleyball 4: Hockey 2, 3. 4: Captain Swimming 4; Var- sity 4; Baseball 4. CO TOOK, RAY BURTON Fullerton nior Red Cros- ' Life Saving Corp. COOK, FRANCES VIRGINIA La Habra ' On With the Dance " 4; Merrie Masquers 4; Spanish Club 4. COOKE, LAWRENCE H. Fullerton Palo Alto High School 1. 2; Pleiad ' 3, Treas. 4: Hi-Y 4: Football 4; Track 3. 4: Asst. Production Mgr. " Rear Car " 3: Alcyonian 4: C. S. F. 4. COVINGTON, MARY ELIZABETH Yorba Linda " The Pirate ' s Daughter ' 2; " Ladv Francis " 3: !anano de Sal 3: Baseball 1; Glee Club 1, 2. 3; Junior Program; Class Day Program 4. COVINGTON, LILLIAN DORIS Yorba Linda ■ ' Pirate ' s Daughter " 1; " Peggy and the Pirate " 2: Old-fashioned Girl " 1: Pleiad 4; Basketball 4; Baseball 4; Glee Club 1. 2; Girls Double Quartette 4: Junior Program; Class Day Program 4. CRAPO. MILDRED MARIE Nucla. Colorado CRILLY. BARBARA LUCILLE Buena Park CROOKE. JOE C. Fullerton V. P. Senior Class. Chmn. Senior Class Day Commit- tee: Stage Crew 4; Hi-Y 3, Secretary 4; Redman 2. 3. 4; Band 1, 2; Football C 1. Capt. 2. B 3. Capt. 4; Bas- ketball D 1. C 2. B 3. 4; Tennis 1. 2. 3. 4: Track 1; " Show Shop " 4. CUNNINGHAM. MARY LORENA Brea Pleiad 3. 4: Latin Club 2. DARRACQ, JOE Placentia V. P. Student Body 4: Junior Class Pres.; Sophomore Xominating Com.; " On With the Dance ' ' 4; " Rear Car " 3; " Why the Chimes Rarg " 4; Hi-Y 4; Merrie Mas- quers 4; Custodian: Football 2, 3, 4. Capt. 4: Track 1. 2. 4: Interclass 1. 2, 4; Basketball 3. 4: Interclass Bas- ketball 2. DARRACQ, KENNETH Placentia Board of Control Chairinan 4: Nominations Commit- tee 4; Decorations Committee 4; Senior Ring Commit- tee 3, 4; - ' The Red Mill " 3; " The Firefly " 4; El Amor Innocente 3: Pleiad 1. 2. Treasurer 3, President 4; Merrie Mas(iuers 4: Los Tecolotes Sabios 3; Hi-Y 3, 4: Tennis 1: Baseball 1: Water Polo 1; Track 3. 4; Football 3. 4; Basketball 3. 4; Glee Club 4; Sports Editor ' eekly Pleiades 4; Forensics 1: Aloyonian 4. DE LAPP, CECIL NOWELL Fullerton DOBASHI, YONIKA Yorba Linda Seci-etary of Girls ' League 4: Merrie Masquers 4; Big F 3. 4; Tri-Y 4; Vice President of Cosmopolitan Club 4; G, A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4: Volleyball Manager 3; Baseball 1. 2, 3, 4, Captain 2; Basketball 1. 2. 3; Tennis 4; Hockey 2. DOUTT, SARA JANE La Habra " The Red Mill " 3: " The Firefly " 4; " Why the Chimes Rang " 3. 4; Pleiad 1, 3; Girl Reserve 1, 2. 3, 4; Pro- gram Chairman 3; Tri Y 4; Qualifications Committee 4; Volleyball 1. 2; Basketball 3; Board of Control 2; Publicity Manager Girls ' League 4; Class Day Pro- gram Chairman 4: Girl Reserve Camps and Confer- ence 4; Weekly Pleiades Staff 4; Chorus 1: Glee Club 2. 3; President 4; Show Shop 4. DOWDLE, CHARLOTTE Corona A -;ilon TTigl) School 1. 2. 3; Merrie Masquers 4. DOWDLE. JACK A alon High School L 2. 3: Basketball; Tennis: Base- l ;Lli; Swimming; Water Polo 4. DOYLE, DENVA JEWEL Buena Park G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. Manager 4: Board of Control Chair- man 3; Senior Gift Committee 4; " The Red Mill " 3; Girl Reserve 1, 4; Chairman 2, 3; Big F 3. 4; Latin Club 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; All Star Basketball 1. 4; Volley- ball 1. 2, 3. 4, Captain 2; Hockey 2. 3. 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4: Track 1, 2. 3: T. ' nnis 4. Varsity. DROTT. IRENE MARIE Nuc ' a. Colorado. 1. 2. 3; Pleiad 3. 4; Girl Reserve 4. DUNHAM. NIRA M. Fullerton I ' nw Wow 2: Glee Club 3, 4. Program 4; Junior CSirls ' League Program; Junior Program; " Mrs. Wiggs " 3: " File Red Mill " 3; Physical Education Program 2; Big F 3, 4: Girl Reserve 1, 2: Baseball 1; Basketball 1. 2. 3; Volleyball 1; Hockey 1. 2. 3; AU-Star; Track 1. 2; Tennis 1. 2: Varsity 2; Annual Staff 4; Candy Store 4. DUNPHY. DOROTHY EVELYNE Fullerton I ' itch Da ' Committee 4; " Gypsy Wanderer " 1; Art Club 1; Drama Club 1; Merrie Masiiuers 4; Big F; Track 1. 2. 3: Volleyball 1, 2. 3. 4; Soccer 1; Tennis 2. 3. 4; Hockey 2. 3, 4; Baseball 2. 4; Glee Club 1. DYER. ALLEN J. Van Nuys High School. Lincoln High. Los Angeles Juni ' ir Life Sa ini; 2; S ' aler I ' ageant 2. EADINGTON, TOM JAMES Fullerton Student Body Dance C onimittee Chairman 4; Forensic Manager 4; Senior Class Secretary; Senior Ring Com- mittee 4; " Man in the Bowler Hat " 3; Pleiad 1. 2. 3. 4. President 3; C. S. F. 4; Spanish Club 4; Water Polo 3, 4; Swimming 3. 4: Forensics 2: Alcyonian 4. ELDRIDGE. GERTRUDE IRENE Chandler. Arizona: Huntington Beach 1. 2 Ba.skelljall 2; Hi.ckev 2: Teiuiis 4: Vollevball 4; G. A. A. Basel:iall 2; Hockey 4, ELLIS. ELLA LOUISE Fullerton " The Red Mill " 3: " The Firefly " 4: Latin Clulj 2: Glee CluVi 4: " nll,.yl.all 2; Girl Reserve I. 2, ELLIS. MARGUERITE L. Fullerton Chorus 1. r ' Harding Jp. High School Work lOxhibilion 4. Fullerton EMDE. CLIFFORD H. .Iinilnr I. iff . " taxing: P.a ERTHAL. AMIEL C. Fnotb.-ili: Ba.sk. Iball, ESMAY, JAMES EDWARD Fullerton I ' rogram Committee 4; Redman ' s Club 4; Basketball D 1. B 4; Water Polo 2. Captain 3; Swimming 1. 2. 3. A 4 ; Life Saving Corps 2. 3. 4. ESMAY, GEORGE LYLE Fullerton Kooll.ail C 2, 3; Basketb.ill 1; Water Polo C 2: Swim- ming C L 2, A 4; Senior lafc Saving Corps 2. 3. 4; Junior Life Saving Corps 1; Water Pageant 2; I..ife Saving Exhibition 2. ESTRELLA. ANITA St. Mary ' s. Fullerton Sp.inisli dull 4. FAGAN. ROBERT VERNON ■The Fir«-flv ■ 4: Plt-i;id 1. 2. 3: Club 4: Fodtball A 4; Track A 4. FORRESTER, GRACE EDITH Manhattan Beach I-atin Club 2: Glee- Hartford, Arkansas FRANK. LESLIE JANE Fullerton •Mrs. W ' iggs- 3: -The Red MiU " 3; ■The Firefl.v • 4; " Why the Chimes Rang " 4; " Pegsry and the Pirate " 2: Tri-T 4: Glee Club 4: Jlerrie Masquers; Swimming 2. 4: Girl Reserve 1. 2, 3: Class Prophecv 4: Class Dav Program 4. FRANKENBERGER. GLADYS IRENE Fullerton .SecMiid ijlee Club 1: Choru.s 2: Girl Reserve 2. 3. 4. FUKUDA. SHIGETO Placentia GENDAR, FRANCES E. Placentia Board of Control 4; Dress Board 4; Pleiad 1: Spanish Club 4; Junior College French Club 4; G. X . )b, 3. Volleyball 2. .3. 4; Swimming 3. 4; Varsitv £ 4 i » ' GILLETTE. EVELYNE Fullerton " On With the Dance " 4: Merrie Masquers Treasurer 4; Big F 4: G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4; VolleybaU 4: Basketball 3, Manager 4: Baseball 1. 2, 3, 4. Captain 3: Hockev 2, 3, 4. GORDON, GROVER BRECKENRIDGE La Habra Spani. h Club 4; Gwid Engli.oh Play 3; i ' lei.id 1. 2, :!, 4: c. s. F. 4; GOULD, MYRA DEE Fullerton ilerrie Masquer. 4. GRAMMER, MARIE IRENE Placentia GREER, MARGARET HELEN Lathrop Jr. High -Assistant Editor of Animal 4: Board of Control 3: Senior Ring Committee 3; " Red Mill " 3; " Peg - and the Pirate " 2: Pleiad 1. 2: Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. i. Latin Club 2. Sec. 3: Girls ' League Asst. Treas. 4 Finance Com. 3, Girls " League Furniture: Tri-T Socia: Committee 4: Volleyball 1. 2; Tennis 1: Hockey 3: Gle Club 2, 3; Chorus 1: Junior Girls " League Program: Forensics 1: -Alc.vonian 4. GREER, RALPH T. Lathrop Jr. H igh. Santa Ana Class Day Committee 4: Orchestra for " Red Mill " - Hi-T 4: Pleiad 3; Orchestra 1. 2: J. C. Orchestra 3. GREGORY, ELLSWORTH S. Fullerton Nominations Committee 4: Sweater Committee 3 Transportation Committee 4: Hi-T Treasurer 4. GULICK, ELEANOR MARGARET FuMerton Chairman Courtesy Committee 4: " " Through WitI: Men. " " French Play 2. 3: Le Coq Francais 2. 3. 4; Giri Reserve 4: Chorus 1. GUNST, MARY LOU Fort Collins. Colorado. 1; Fruita, Colorado, 2 Latin 2: French 4; Round Table 1; Boosters 2; Cos- mopolitan 3. 4: Girl Reserve 1, 2; Vollev Ball 1: Base- baU 1, 2. ■ HALLOCK, CHARLOTTE LUCY La Habra Kankanna High School. Wisconsin, 2. HAMPTON. GORDON F. Fullerton Boys " Athletic Manager 4: " " Rear Car " Productioi Manager 3: Student Executive Board: Chairman Sen- ior Ring Committee 4: Pleiad 1. 2; President 3. 4: Treasurer 1: Southern Region President C. S. F 4 Latin Club 2: El Don Quixote 4: Redmens Club 4; Hi- Y 3. 4: Forensics 3; Weekly Pleiades 4: Alcyonian 4. HERBERT, PAUL WAYNE Fullerton V. P. of Class 1: " An Episode of the War " " 4; " Wh the Chimes Rang " 4: Merrie Masquers 4: Redmen 3 4: Football B 1, A 3, 4; Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4. HERMAN, VALERIE La Habra Student Body Sec. 4: " Pegg - and the Pirate " 1: " Red Mill " 3: " Firetly " 4: Pleiad 1, 2, 4; Merrie Masquers 4 Tri-T Prog. Com. 4: G. A. A. 2. 3. 4: Vollevball 1 Baseball 2; Tennis 2, 3. 4: Basketball 2; Chorus 1 Girls " Glee Club 2, 3. 4: Boys " Glee Club Accompanis; 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserve 1. 2, 3. 4; Camps and Conference 4: Group Sec. 2; Girls " League Pub. Mgr. 3; Glee Club Bus. Mgr. 3 Sec.-Treas. 4: Board of Control 4; Al- c.v..n an 4: " Show Shop " 4. HERSHBERGER, LOIS MAUDE Fullerton Standmg Com.; G. A. A. Mgr. 3; Xom. Com. 4: Clas. Treas. 1, V P 3; Chairman of Gift Com. 4- " The Fire- fly " " 4: Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3, 4: Merrie Masquers Sec. 4 Big F 2. 3. 4; G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4 Volleyball 2, 3. 4; Swimming 1. 2. 3. 4: Tennis 4 Hockey 1. 2. 3, 4; Track 1. 2: Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4: Glee Club 2, Vice President 4. HOLVE, ARDIS ELAINE Fullerton Tieasurer iif Girl Reserve; Drama 3; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserve 2, 3; Latin Club 3; Tennis Club 4; ' arsitv Tennis 2, 3, 4; Interclass Tennis 1, 2. 3; Hockey 3; Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 4. HOUCK, MILDRED M Fresno Tech Welfare Committee 3; Girl Reserve 4. HUDS PETH. ADA MIRIAM Lowell Heard of Control Chairman 4; Pleiad 1. 2; Bis F; • -Y: Prosram Chairman 4; Spanish Cluli 4; Girl serve 1. 2, 4: Merrie Masquers 4: Volleyball 1. 3. captain 2, 4; Swimming 2, 3, 4; All Star 3; Hockey 1. 2; Baseball 1: Alryonian 4. HURST, HELEN MAXENE Placentia I ' nifnrm Dress (. ' ommission 3; Uniform Dress Board 4: • ' Red Mill " 3; " Wliv the Chimes Rang- " 2; Glee Club 2. 3, Vice President 3; G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserve 3, 4, Secretary 4: Tennis 1. 2; Baseball 2: Chorus 1. JAQUISH, RAMONA ALBERTA Lowell Tri-Y Pieasuier 4; Los Atrevidos 4; Merrie Mas- quers 4. JOHNSON, LOLA LaHabra Pleiad 4: G. A. A. 3. 4; Los Atrevidos 4; Le Coci Fran- cais 4; Girl Reserve; Volleyball Captain 4; Baseball 3. JOHNSON, JOHN WARREN Orangethorpe Sophomore Class Treasurer; Gift and riiteh Iiay i ' oni- mittee 4; Pleiad 1, 2, 3. 4; Hi-Y ' 3. 4; Latin Club 3; Board of Control 4; Weekly Pleiades Staff 4; Verse Book 3. 4; Candy Store 4; Alcyonian 4. JONES, CARLTON LEWIS Hi-Y ' 3, 4; Latin Clul 2. 3; 1) 3. JONES, GEORGE A. Activity Chaiiman Class 2; ■An i ' pisode of the War " 4; Masquers 4; Redmen ' s Club 4; Football A 3, 4; Track A 3, 4; Student Body Control 1; " Show Shop " 4. Football P Fullerton Basketball Riverside " On With the Dance " 4; " Crossed Wires " ; Merrie KELLY, JAMES RUSSELL Placentia KING, JEAN PHYLLIS Fullerton Hoard of Control 1; Tniform Dress Commission 3; I ' artv Com. 2, ■ • Play Cum. 4; Pleiad 1, 2; Tri-Y ' 4; Spanish Club 4; A. A. 1. 2, 3. 4; Girl Reserve 1. 2, 3; Cabinet 4; Vol. ball 1, 3; Baseball 2; Hockey 2; Chorus 1; Glee Club 2; Girls ' League Prog. Com. 2; I ' ublirity Com.; Girl Reserve Finance Com. 3: Tri-V Social Com. 4; Girl Reserve (T ' hairman; Alcyonian 4. KNIGHT, R. RUSSELL Fullerton Riverside High 1. KOONTZ. FRANCIS R. Fullerton Gift Conimitte,.. Hi-Y 3, 4; Tennis 2, 4. KOONTZ, LEOLA SUE Fullerton I ' nitorm Dress 4; Girl Reserve 4; Weekly Pleiades .Si.ciety Editor 4. LA FORCE, VINCENT JEROME Fullerton Chairman F ' loor I ' oin. for Diinces 4; Class Pres. 2; Chairman of Student p;oilv Nom. Com.; Program 3; Rcdmen; Football B 2, A 3, 4; Basketball B 2, A 3, 4; Tennis A 3. 4; Baseball 1; Senior Life Saving; Boanl of Control 3; " Show Shop " 4. LEVERICH. PAUL R. Fullerton I. ' h.ill ;;; n.iild; Weekly Pleiades Staff. LEWIS, DOROTHY ANNA Fullerton Courtesy Committee 4; " Peggy and the Pirate " 1; Pleiad; Girl Reserve 1, 2; Sec. 3. Pres. 4; Latin Club 2; C. A A 1, 2 3 4; Tri-Y ' V. Pres, 4; Interclass Tennis 1, 2, 4; Volleyball 3. 4; Hockey 1. 2, 4. Cap . 3; Chorus 1- Girls ' League Hospitalitv Com.; Girl Reserve Cabi- net 4, LIPPIATT, L. JAMES, JR. La Habra Hand 1. 2. LISH, SARA ELIZABETH Yorba Linda (;irls ' League Cabinet 3. 4; Uuiform Dress Com. 4; " Red Mill " 3: " Firelly " 4; ' •Why the Chimes Rang " 2. 3- Tri-Y ' 4; Merrie Masquers 4; G. A. A.; Baseball 1,2; Basketball 1; Hockey 1, 2; Interclass Swimming 1, 2, 4, Varsily 1; Life S.ning Corps: Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4. LOTZE, CLARENCE WILLIAM J. Fullerton H.and 1, 2. 3. LOVERING. FLORENCE MILDRED Fullerton Pleiad 1. 2, 3, 4: ( osmoi oIitaii 3. 4; French 2. 3, 4: Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4; Volleyball 3; Orchestra 3. ■; . C. S. F. 4. LUCAS, HELEN BLACK FuMerton Spanish C u t 4. LUPTON, ANNA ELIZABETH Fullerton Bd. of Control 2; Cap and Gown Com. 4; " Red Mill " 3: Program 3; Pleiad 1. 4; Girls ' League Pres. 4, Social Com. 1, Chairman 3; Girl Reserve Tri-T 4; Bitr F 2. 3. 4; Basketball 1. 2. 4. Capt. 3; Volleyball 1. 4.. ' ickey 1, 2, 4. Capt. 1, Mgr. 3: Interclass Tennis 2, 3. irsity 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1; Track 1, 2. 3: G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Ed. Weekly Pleiades 4; Treas. Freshmen Girl Reserve; Girls " League Program Chairman 2; Tennis Club 4; Alcyonian 4. McBRIDE, ARTHUR B. Santa Ana Tennis 4: Weekly Pleiades Staff 4; Annual Staff 4. McCLINTOCK, JAMES Lowell Pleiad 1. 2, 3, 4: Cor. Com. 4; C. S. F. 4: Constitu- tional Oratorical Contest 2, 3, 4; Orange County For- ensics 3; Alcyonian 4: First Place Orange County For- ensics 4. McCOLLOCH, LACY LEE Placentia Hi-Y 4; Football B 1; Track 4. Mc t r. . Fullerton ■Firetiv " 4 7Fi.,,tball B 1. 2. A 3. 4; Basketball Baseball Syt : Junior Life Saving 2; Glee Club 4. Mccormick, cyrus robert Fuiierton student Body Treas. 4: Xom. Com. 3: Bd. Control 1. 2. Sec. 3: Class Pres. 2: Sweater Com. 3; " Peggy and the Pirate " 1; " Red Jlill " 3: " Why the Chimes Rang " 4; " Firefly " 4: Stage Crew 1, 2; Merrie Masquers; Glee Club 1, Sec. -Treas. 3; Hi-Y 2. 4, Sec. 3; Redmens Club 3. Sec. -Treas. 4; Football B 1. 2. A 3. 4; Basket- ball B 1, 2. A 3. 4; Track 3, 4, Capt. 4; Life Saving 2, 3. 4. McDUELL. ROBERT L. Orangethorpe Football . 4: Trn.k A 3. 4; Orchestra 1. McELHENY, SARAH J. Fullerton Class Sec. 1; Sweater Com. 3; Girl Reserve Sec. 1. Pub. Chairman 3. Pres. 4; Big F 3. 4; Tri-Y 4; Merrie Masquers 4; Basketball 3. 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3. 4; Swim- ming 2; Volleyball 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Art Ed. Annual 4 : Alcyonian 4. McFADDEN. JAMES M. Placentia Bd. Control 4; Class Treas. 4; ' ' ,ieiad 4; Hi-T 2. 3. 4; Latin Club 2. 3; Football C 1. i B 3. 4; Basketball E 1: Water Polo c 1. 2; Swimming C 1. 2; Water P.ilo . . " : Swimming A 3; Candy Store Manager 4. McGUIRE. PAUL JAMES Huntington Beach Play Com. 4; " Wasps Nest " 3; " War Episode " 4; " Firefly " 4: " The Valiant " ; Program 1; " Why the Chimes Rang " 3; Merrie Masquers 4; Football 1, 2. 4: Basketball 1. 2, 4; Track 1, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 4; Stage Crew 4; Pow Wow 3, 4. McJUNKIN, WILMA LORINE Peach Springs, Ariz. G. A. A :;: B iskf-tliall ;; Huntington Beach. McNAY. ARTHUR DONALD La Habra Pl ' iy 1; Pleiad 1. 2. 3, 4; Track 4; Social Com. Pleiad; Mendon Township High School 2. McVEIGH, FLORA VIOLET Fullerton Latin Club Play 4; Play 1; Pleiad 1, 2. 4; Latin Club 2. 4; yuaestor 4; Girl Reserve 1, 2. 4; Tri-Y 4; Chorus 1; Orchestra 1, 2; C. S. F. 4. MANUEL. JAMES WILLIS Fullert Hi-Y 4; Iiit.-rcl.iss Watei- Polo 3. MARCY. FERNE LORRAINE Fullert Uniform Dress Com. 4; Class Party Chmn. 1; " Pes i and the Pirate " 1; " The Wasps Xest ' 4; Pleiad 1 3. 4; C. S. F. 4. Cor. Chmn. C. S. F. Convention 4; G Reserve 1; Merrie Masquers 4; Latin Club 4; Tri-Y G. A A. 1, 4; Interclass Swimming 1- Varsitv Hockey 1. 2. 3; Forensics 1; Ed. Weekly Pleiade ' s Annual Staff 4; Ver.se Book 1. 3, 4; Redondo U. H. 2. 3; Chorus 1; All Star Swimming 4; Alcyonian 4. MAREAN, MARJORIE MARIE Forensics 4. MARSDEN. REBECCA MARGARET Fullerton Class Day Program 4; Pleiad 1. 4; Girl Reserve 1 ; Chmn. 2. Treas. 4; G. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Merrie Masquers 4; Big F 3, 4: French Club J. C. 4; Tri-Y " 4; Swimming 1. 2, 3, 4; Varsity 1. 2, 3. 4; Vollevball 1, 2. 3. 4: Hockey 1, 2. 3. Captain 4; Alcyonian 4. MARTINEZ. ISABEL A. Placentia Pleiad 1, 2; Tri-T Cabinet 4; Cosmopolitan Club 4 Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3. 4: Los Tecolotes Sabios 3 MASON. Miami, KATHLEEN ALLEN Arizona, High School 1, MATHEWS, JULIA VICTORIA Fii ' iich I ' liiy 3; French ( " liili MATTHEWS, EDITH F. r.ask.tball 1; Ba!5el all 1. Placentia FLiiierton MAXWELL, DOROTHY RUTH Fullerton I ' liuiT.sv ( " rim. 4: Party Com. :i; Class Prog " ram ;j; Pleiad 1; Girl Reserve i: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Tri-Y i5(.My Leader 4; Tennis 1; Basketball 1, 2; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1; Chorus 1; Uniform Dress Board. MEISENHEIMER, HILES K. Fullerton " ■Fiierl ■■ 4; Water Pageant 3; ' ater Polo and Swim- mi tig 1. MENNES, BERNICE JANE Fullerton ■■Red Mill ' 3; Glee Club 3; Tri-Y Social Com. 4; Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4: interclass Tennis 1, 4; Volleyball 3. 4; Hockey 3, 4; Girls ' League Wel- fare Com.: Chorus 1. MESNER, WYNOLA DELL Fullerton Pleiad 1: Girl Re. erve 2, 3, 4; Cosmopolitan i. ' lub 3. 4; Tri-Y 4: Honorai-y Member G. A. A. 2. MIDDLETON, IDA NORINE I ' lriad 1, 2; Le Co i Francais 2, 3. 4 Fullerton O. G. A. 3, 4. MIER, KATHERINE MARGARET Bigfork. Montana P ister (. ' oni. JiiLs ' Lea ie: Merrie Masquers 4; Hot ' lvey 2. Girl. ' League: Girl Reseive. MIKKELSON, DOROTHY GLADYS Utica Union High School, Nebraska Girl Reser e: Track 1; Basketball 1 ' Ptx- I : Swimming ai d V(ille l)all b. ( Panhandle, MILLER, THELMA GEORGIA Bodie, California MITCHELL, EDNA MAY Centralia G. A, A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Baseball 1, 2. 3, Caiit. 1, All Star 1, 2. i t, - . Hi-Y MOLL, ROBERT Proglam Committee chestra 1, 2, 3, 4. MOORE, ADA ELIZABETH ' lass ( ' olnr Ci-mmi ' el. MOORE, WOODROW BURT Pleiad 3, 4: Baseball 2; J. Fullerton Band 1, 2, 3: Or- La Habra Fresno C. Orchestra 2, 3: High School (ircbestra 2; Band 2, 3; ' " Show Shop " 4. MORGAN, MONA MARY ( ircliestra 1. 2. 3. MORRIS, CYRUS G. .Vmuiuncenient Com. 4 -Re d Mill ' Lewis, Colorado La Habra ■Firefly " 4: Hi- Aimouncenient Com. 4; ■ Keit iviui j; f ireny 4: i-ii- Y 2, 3, 4: Redmen ' s Club 3. 4; Football C 2, B 3, A 4: Basketball D 1, Capt. C 2, Capt. B 3: Track C 1, 2, Capt. 1; Track A 3. 4; Glee Club 3, 4: Boys ' Quartette I. Rand 1, 2. URDICK, SCOTT HOWARD ■l:.(l .Mill- 3. (;lee Club 2. 3. Placentia MURO, JOE ARTHUR Hd Control 4; " Pirate ' s Daughter " 2; " Red Mill " 3; " Firellv " 4: " Why the Chimes Rang ' 2, 3, 4: H-Y 3, 4: Spanish Club V. Pres. 4: Cosmopolitan Club Treas. 3, 4: Redmen ' s Club 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Football C 1. 2, B 3. 4: Basketball 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, NELSON, LEONARD WILLIAM Harmonica Baud 4: PmiiIsIm. r Poulsbo Grade School II NESS, THELMA IRENE Fullerton Pleiad 3. 3: Tri-Y Secretary 4: Girl Reserve; ' . Pres of Seniors t: Weekly Pleiades Staff Feature Editor 4 NIXON, HARRIET MARY Fullerton Girls ' T easue Christmas Program Com. 2, 3: Uniform Dress 3: " On With the Dance ' ' 4; " v hv the Chimes Rang " 4: " Red Mill " 3: •Peggy and the Pirate " 1: Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4; Jlerrie Masquers 4: Cosmopoli- tan Club: G. A. A.; Hockev; Swimming; Journalism 3. 4; Glee Club 1. 2. 3. NUNLIST. WILLIAM D. Fullerton Class Dav Com. 4; Rednien ' s Club 3. 4. Pres. 4; Foot- ball C 1. B 2. 3. A 4: W ater Polo and Swimming C 1. A 2, 3- Track 4: Stagehand 1, 2; Stage Electrician 3. ORTON, MARIANNE Fullerton Girl Reserve 2. 4: . A. A. 4. Pow Wow Program 3: Volleyball 4: Uniform Dress Board 4. OSWALD, JEANNE ADRIENNE Fullerton •Peggj ' and the Pirate " 1; Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4. Pres. Group 3. See. 4: G. A. A.: Hockey, interclass Team 1; Merrie Masquers 4; Los Atrevidos 4; Treas. 4. OTTO. BERNICE EMMELINE Fullerton Girl Reserve Vice Chairman; Tri-Y Service Chairman 4; Pen Ct.nimittee. OTTO, MILDRED ELIZABETH Fullerton Bd. Control Sec. 4; Program 3; Pleiad 3; Giil Reserve 2. 3 4; Tri-Y 4: G. A. A. 3: Interclass Tennis 3, 4. Capt. 3, Varsity 3, 4. Mgr. 4; Uniform Dress Bd. 3. Commission 3; Asst. Editor Weekly Pleiades 4; Girls ' League Program Com. 4; Velfare Com. 2; Studen ' Body Nom. Com. 4; Tennis Club 4. PAGE, EDITH ELIZABETH Buena Park Bd. Control 3; Class V. Pres. 2; Chmn. Ditch Dav • Com.; " Red Mill " 3: Pleiad 1. 2, 3. 4: V. Pres. 2. Se:-. 3; C. S. F.; G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Los Atrevidos 4: Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4. Social Chmn. 3; Big F 2. 3. 4, Sec- Treas. 4: Basketball 1. 3. Capt. 2. All-Star 2. 4: Volley- ball 2. 3. 4. All -Star 1: Hockev 1, 3. All-Star 2. Capt. 4: Baseball 1, 2. 3. 4; Track 1. 2. 3; Tennis Varsity 4; -Alcyonian 4. PARSONS, ELVALENA D. La Habra Pleiad 1; O G. A. 2: Girl Reserve 2. 3; Merrie Mas- quers 4: Glee Club 2; Art Com. Girls ' League 2. 3: Cosmopolitan Club 4: Los Charlatanes 2; Interclas.-; Volleyball 2; ' Show Shop " 4. PATRICK, MARGERY ALICE Fullerton Uniform Dress Bd. 4; Program Com. Girls ' League 1: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Big F 4; Basketball 1. 2, 3 4;Volley- ball 3. Mgr. 4; Tennis 4; Swimming 3; Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4; Hockey 1. 2, 3. 4; Weekly Pleiades St.ift 4. PATRICK. ROBERT ARTHUR Fullerton Baseball 3; Football and Swimming 4. PATTERSON, VIOLA BULHA Yorba Linda Ditch Day Committee 4; Tri-Y 4; Board of Control 4; Chorus 1. C 1. B 2, 3; Ba.skei! PERRY. REYLAS J. Hi-Y 3. 4; Footba ball 3. PHILIPS, MARY JANE JOLLlEi ' Pt eent Welfare Committee; Pleiad 1. 2, 3; French Club 1 PHILLIPS, DWIGHT MAURICE La Habr, San Diego 1. 2; Football B 3, Manager 4: Track .- 4; Golf Team 3 PICKERING, CAROLYN Tri-Y 4: J. C. Unhestra 3. 4 1. 2. 3. 4; String Quartette 2. PIKE, MARGIE EILEEN Girl Reserve 1, 2; Tennis 2. PLEGEL, CARL EWALT Board of Control 3. 4: ' Red Mill ' ball C 1, B 2. 3; Ba.sel all 1, 2. 3. Yorba Linda High School Orchesti ' a Placentia Glee Club 3; Foot- PLETCHER. DELMER FITZ-JARRELL Jefferson Junior High. Long Beach Water Pol,, 4; ' oodrow Wilson High School. Long Beach 1. 2, 3. PLUMMER, MARGARET IRENE Fullerton Girl Reserve 1. 2 3, Chairman 1; Tri-Y 4; G. A. A. 1. 2.3.4; Swimming Interclass 1. 3. Varsity 1. 2.3 ; Hockev 1, 2. 3; Asst. Editor W eekly Pleiades 4; Girls ' League Social Committee 3. Courtesy Committee 4. PORTER, FRANK Fullerton ■Red Mill " X. ■Fireflv " 4; Redmen ' s Club; Track B 2, A 4; Fiiuthall A 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3. POTTER. CLARENCE J. Fullerton PRITCHARD, CAROLYN Fullerton Parlv " niii, 2. 3; Sweater Com. 3; " Why the Chimes Rang " : Costume Mistress for " Wasp ' s Nest " 4; Pro- gram 3; French Program 2: Gh-I Reserve Chmn Fresh- men Group. V. P. 3. Social Com. 2; Girls ' League So- cial Com. 2. Ho-spitality Com. 3; I niform Dre.ss Bd. 4; Baseball 2; Merr.e Masquers 4. PRIZER. MARGARET Fullerton Bd. Control 1; Song Leader 3. 4; Sr. Class Day Com.; Program Com. Girls ' League 4. Hospitality Com. 2; " Mrs. Wiggs " 3; " Wasp ' s Nest " 4; " Pegg ' and the Pirate " 2; " Red Mill " 3; " Firefly " 4; " Why the Chimes Rang " 3, 4; Pleiad 1. Sec; Chmn. of Dram. Group; G. A. A. 1. 2, 3. 4; Big F 3. 4; Merrie Masquer.s 4; Tri-Y 4; Baseball 1; Tennis 2. Capt.; Swimming 1, 2. 3. 4, Mgr. 3. All-star 1. 2. 3. 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3. 4, All-Star 2. 3; Track 2. 3; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Forensics 2; Annual Pro- i;r-am 4: Program 3; " Show Shop " 4. RACE, LYMAN ELLSWORTH Fullerton RAY, JOHN Placentia KTnerscm JUTiior High. Pomona RENO, ROY E. Fullerton Kedmeiis Club 2, 3, 4: Los Raptores 2. 3; Football C 1, ■I. U 3; Basketball C I, B 2, 3, A 4; Baseball 1, 3. 4. RICHARDS, ETHEL Montebello H. S. 1, 2 Welfare Committee Girls ' LeaKue 3: Pro Meirto So- ciety 1; Cosmoiiolitan Club 3. 4; Girl Reserve 4; Tri-Y 4: Orchestra 2; Glee Club 1. 2. REIHL, LOUIS A. Fullerton Dance Decorating Committee 4; Manager Candy Store 4; Pleiad 1; Hi-Y 4; Latin Club 2, 3; Water Polo C 1, 2. A3, 4; Swimming C 1, A 4; Football A 4; Life Saving 2. RILEY. DOROTHY ELIZABETH Ponca City High School. Oklahoma, 1, 2, Cbairinan .AiiiiniinceriieTit ( " onimittee 4; " Red Mill " 3; r.iii Reserve 4; Glee Club: Tri-Y 4. ROBESON, VIRGINIA MARION Buena Park Pe]) Cunimittee Chainnan of Girls ' League 4. Pep Com- mittee 2; G. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1. 2, 3. 4: Girl Keser ' e 2: Girls ' League Cabinet 4. RUSSELL. DOREEN MARIE La Habra Pep (. ' ommittee: Board of Control 3. 4; Girl Reserve 1. 3. 4; .Swimming 1. 3. 4; Volleyball 3: Forensics 1. SAINE, THOMAS McN. Petroleum School Bakersfield Kern County Union High Sihool 1. 2. 3: Inlerclass Water Polo 4: orchestra. SAWYER, LELA BEATRICE Placentia ' lied Mill " 3: " FireHy " J; " Why the Chimes Rang " 3. 1; Glee Club 3. 4. SCHULTE, GEORGE St. John ' s Military Academy ■The Wasp ' s Nest " 4; " Why the Chimes Rang " 4; Merrie Masqueis Pres. 4: Football B 2; Baseball 3; Oratorical Contest 4; " Show Shop " 4. SCHULTi . ROBERT HERMAN St. JonH ' s Military Academy FiyUllv ■ 4: ■ Whv the Chimes Rang " 4; Interclass rsket ' ball ' J. 3. A 4; Kootliall .A 4; Band 2. 3; Glee Club " Show Shop " 4. s06tt. JOHN LEONARD Yorba Linda - The Wasji ' s .N ' est " 4; " Whv the Chimes Rang " ; Mer- I le . la.squers V. I ' res. 4; Tennis 1; Water Polo 1. SfcOTT, VIRGINIA ROSE Fullerton .! Pow Wow 2. :t. 4; Annual Staff 4; Party Com. 2; Pro- gram Com. 3; " Mrs. Wiggs ' ' 3; " Red Mill " 3; " Why the Chimes Rang " 3, 4; " On W ' ith the Dance " 4; " F.re- lly " 4; " The Wasp ' s Nest " 4; " Rear Car " 3; Tri-Y 4; Merrie Masquers 4; G. A. A. 1. 2. 3; Girl Reserve 2. 3; Tennis 1; Glee C lub 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 3. Bus. Mgr. 4; Girls League Cabinet 4; " Show Shop " 4. II SCOTT, WILBUR DUMONT FireHy orchestra " 4; Water Polo A Placentia 4; Swimming I ' ji-env ttrcnesira ; vvaier r oio j .•,, -j ; ftwunnun; . 4: h ' . S. Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 4; Advanced Orchestra 4 - iiuual Concert 1. 2. : ' : .lunior Life Saving 3. SEULKE, HELEN F. Tri-Y President 4; Girl Reserve 3, 4; Ib ckey 3; Volleyball 3, 4; Track 2. Lowell A. 3. 4; SHAW. MARK BAILEY Plfiad 1; Hi-Y a. 4; TiMfk B 3. A 4 Band 1. 2. SHIOTANI. SHIGEO SLINGSBY, ALLEN ROWE Water I ' olu A 2. ' .i: Swimniinj A 2 ing; Senior Life Saving, Buena Park FoDtball A 4; Fullerton Yorba Linda 3 ; Junior Life Sa - SMAAKJAER, INA N. Takles Priv Sch.. Copenhagen. Denmark. 1. 2, 3 i!a.sketl.ali 4; IHuokey 3. 4; G. A. A. 3. 4. SMELTZER. DOROTHY MAE Fullerton Program Conimittee 1: " Why the Chimes Rang " ; " Firetly " 4: Girl P.eserve Pianist 2; Forensics 2; Glee ' hili Pianist. SMITH, DOROTHY MILDRED Torrance Girl Reserve 3, 1; G. A. A. 3, 4; Volleyliall 3; Hoc-liey 3: Interclass Tennis 4. Fullerton Fullerton SNEAD. HAZEL M. STEWART, CARL M. Redmen ' s Clulj 3, 4; President Tennis Club; Football C 1. 2. B 3. 4; Basketball D 1. C 2, B 3, 4, Capt. 4, Inter- class 1, 2. 3, 4: Tennis 1, 3. 4; Track B 3, A 4. STREECH, AVERY VINCENT Fullerton Swimming 1. 2. 3; Water Polo 1. 2. 3; I,.ife Saving Juni»)r and Senior; Football 4. STULL, CLARENCE JAMES FuNerton Student Body Pres. 4; Redmen ' s Club 2. 3. 4; ■■Firetly " 4; ■ ' Mrs. Wiggs " 3; " Red Mill " 3; Merrie Masquers 4; Hi-Y 3. 4; Football B 1. A 2. 3. i: Basketball 2, 3. Capt, 4; A Baseljall 1. 2, 3. 4; Band 1. 2. 3, 4; Glee Club 3; Pres. Bd. Control 4. SWEARINGEN. VERA FRANCES Los Angeles THATCHER. MAX BYRNE Fullerton •l;ed Mill " 3; ■Kiietly " 4; Pleiad 1; Hi-Y 3. 4; French Club 4; Tennis 3; Orchestra 1. 2; Glee Club 2, 3. 4; Band 1. - ■ THORNTON. MARGARET ELLEN La Habra Girl Fteserve Treas. for Senior Group 4; " Red Mill " 3. " Wily the Chimes Rang " 3. 4; Merrie Masquers 4; Los Atrevidos 4; Glee Club 2. 3; Class Day Program 4. TRAWICK. VIRGIL BOYD Yorba Linda Bar-work Kxhiliition 4. TRENDLE. RAYMOND FRANK Fullerton Swimming C 1. 2. : ' . : Water I ' olo C 2. 3. VAUGHN, EDNA MAE Woodlake Llnion High School 1. 2, 3 I ' niform IJress Conniiittee 4; Girl Reserve 4. VILOTT, JACK Fullerton Business Manager Annual 4; Class Yell Leader 1; Chairman Junior Sweater Committee 3; " Mrs. Wiggs " 3; Basketball C 1. VILOTT, WINIFRED JANELLE Fullerton Juni(.»r Sweater (. :lmmittee 3; Pow Wow Program 3; French Club Program 2, 3: French Club 2, 3; Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. WAGNER. JACK HOBSON Roosevelt Junior High. Selma. Calif. (»r erclta 2: Interclass Tenuis ]. WAMPLER. BERNICE LOUISE Spanish Cluli 4; Girl Reserve 1. 2. WARLICK. JOHANNA Placentia Class Sec. 3: Program Com. 3, 4; Hospitality Com. Girls " League 3: Sweater Com. 3: Program Com. of Merrie Masciiiers 4; " Mrs. Wiggs " 3; " Red Mill " 3; " Firefly " 4; Glee Club: Latin Club; Baseball 1. 2. 3: . 11-Star Volleyball 1; Swimming 2; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Forensiis 1; Candy Store 3, 4; " Show Shop " 4. WATERS, DONALD T. Fullerton Floor Com. tor Dance.s 4; Class Day Com. 4: " Firefly " I: " Peggy and the Pirate " 1: Hi-Y; Tennis 2; Orches- tra 1, 2. 3: G:eo Club 4. WATTS, FRANK A. Fullerton Board of Control: Football 4: Water Polo C 1. A 2: S imniinp: 1 , 2. WEAVER, LELAND DALE Fremont. Ohio .Sfiiior Caji and Hown Committee 4; Hi-Y Presid ' ent 4. WELIN, GLENN llerton Announcement Committee 4: Cap and Gown Com. 4: Board Control 4; " Firefly " 4: Life Saving: Hi-Y: Foot- ball A . 2. 3. 4: Basketball A 2. 3. 4: Tennis 3, 4: Jr. l ife Saving 2: Glee Club 4; " Show Shop " 4. WHEELER, DOUGLAS P. Olinda li ' .)Othall C 1, 2, 3. 4: Basketball n 1. 2, 3, c 4: Band 2. 3. 4: lirea -Olinda 1. WHEELER, MARTHA LOIS Fullerton .Merrie Masi|uers 4; Los Atrevidos 4. WHEELER, LOUIS HOLMES Chino Junior H igh " Fii ' .Mly " 4; Glee Cluli 4: Orchestra 1. WICKETT, CHARLES MARWOOD Fullerton Editor-in-Chief .Annual 4: Dance Com.: Class Dec. Com. 3: Class Day Com. 4: " Red Mill " 3: " Wasp ' s Nest " 4: " Firefly " 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Merrie Masquers 4: Senior Life Saving 3, 4; Water Polo 2: Swimming 2: Snap Ed. Annual 3: Pow Wow Com. 3, 4: Band 2: " Show Shop " 4: Freshman Party Com. 4. Capt. Fullerton 4: Pleiad Track 4: I i • WILLHITE, WANLYN Fullerton Bd. Control 4: Tniform Dress Bd. 3, 4: Party Com. 3: .Announcement Com. 4: Program 1: Pleiad 1. 2. 3, 4: Tii-y 4: G. A. A. 1. 2, 3. 4: Volleyball 1, 2. : ■ ' .: liido.n- Baseball 1; Chorus 1, WILLIAMSON, JOHN DONALD " Synthetic Santa " 2: " Red Mill " 3: " Firefly ' 1. 3. 4: Hi-Y 4; Baseball 3. 4: Football 4: Band 4; Glee Club 4: Pow Wow Com. 3. WOLFF, BETTY INEZ Orange H igh School E ' oard of Control 4: Girl Reserve Treasurer 4: Cosmo- politan Club 4. WOOD, HELEN ALBERTA Junior High, Jacksonville, Illinois Glcf Club 1. 2: Druma Club 4; H.-nli ami .Science Club FiMlerton WOOLEY, DORIS EVELYN WOOLLEY, LAURA GLEE Fresno U. H. S. 1; Glendale High School 1 Cnlform Dress Board 4; " The Wasp ' s Nest " 4; " Fire- fly " 4: Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 2: Girl Re- serve 2, 3, 4; Glee Club: Pleiad 2: " Show Shop " 4. WORSLEY, DOROTHEA ELIZABETH Fullerton ( " hairruan I ' niform Com. 4; Senior Ring Com.: " Whv the Chimes Rang " 3, 4: Pleiad 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, 3; C. ,S. F. 4: Chairman Program Com. C. S. F. Convention 4; Le Coi-i Francais 3, 4; Social Chairman 3: Tri-Y 4: Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3: G. A. A. 1, 2: Volleyball 1. 2: Basketl: all 2; Tennis 2: Forensics 1, 2: Orchestra 1, 2. 3: Verse Book 3. 4: Weekly Pleiades Staff 4; Alcyon- ian 4. YRIARTE, YSABEL La Habra Cniform firess Com. 3; " Uno de EUos Debe Casarsc " 1: Los Tecolotes Sahios 3; Pleiad 1, 2. ZIEGLER, LEELA Fullerton :irl RM,s. ' r ' Group Cliairni:in :J. ZUMWALT, CLAUDINE W. La Habra Xcmiuiitina Com I Girl Iteserve 1, 2; G. A. A. 3. 4: Baseball 2, 3. I; Kask.l b.all 3. 4, Captain 4: Volleyball 3, 4. THE PLEIADES Class Will WE, THE CLASS OF " Jl, being in full possession of all our faculties, and realizing that we are soon to pass into the ranks of the departed, do with all dignity leave our caps and gowns to the Junior Class. To the Sophomores we regretfully leave what is left of our adviser, Mrs. Stuelke. We leave to the Freshmen our Junior sweaters. It will be a long time before they get theirs. I, Mary Bell, bequeath my insistence on always having the last word to Dot De Berry. I, Virginia Anderson, will my recognized position as best dressed girl in the Senior Class to Phyllis Redfern. " It ' s papa who pays. " We, Clarence Stull, Joe Darracq and Robert McCormick, will our ability to dominate the women, and make ' em like it, to Philip Hammond. I, Jane Doutt, leave my flute-like voice to Mary Kather ' n Foist. We, Elizabeth and Lillian Covington, leave to Virginia La Grange and Frances Barber our ability to shake a wicked leg. I, James McClintock, being fully sane, will my fairy-like laugh to Mr. Sheller. We, John Adams, Leonard Nelson and Woodrow Moore, leave our new found dignity as Seniors to the three brightest boys of the Junior Class. We, Robert Patrick, Raymond Trendle and Roy Reno, not being in our right minds, can will nothing to anyone. We, Reylas Perry and John Warren Johnson, will our talent for making witty side remarks in class, and getting by with it, to John Glenn. We, Elizabeth Lish, Mary Lou Gunst, Lela B. Saw ' er, Dorothy Smeltzer and Lois Wheeler, sorrowfully bequeath to the school our hair, to be made into comfort- able cushions for the library chairs. I, Allan Butler, will my presidency of the Senior Class to any courageous Junior. We, Adelaide Barbre, Lorena Cunningham and Grace Forrester, sorrowfully leave to Bernice Johnston, Kathr n Davies and Florence Dauser our bad habits. Girls, don ' t make them any worse. We, Lewis Gate, Ray Comstock, George Esmay, George Schulte and Shigeto Fukuda, will our forward manner to Milton Harrison, Lynn Banks, Frances Mc- Henry, Harlan Newnes and Darrell Packard. We, Anita Estrella, Marguerite Ellis and Dee Gould, will our raven locks to Elsie Ashlock, Arlien Johnson and Mabelle Dabney. Page Forty-one THE PLEIADES I r We, Ardis Holve and Mildred Houck, leave to Agnes Hinncher and Barbara Nelson our up-to-date knowledge about everybody in general. We, Helen Hurst and Mildred Crapo, leave our childish ways to Letha Ledbetter. We, George Jones, Paul Levench, Leonard Anderson, Tony Babylon, Charles Bever, Ed Chamberlin, Harry Bornstein, Ralph Butcher, Cecil De Lapp, Allen Dyer and Lawerence Carstens, have nothing; so can will nothing. We, Gertrude Eldridge and Charlotte Hallock, sorrowfully leave our study hall seats to Dons Berry and Margaret Battelle. We, Clifford Emde, Russell Kelly, Russell Knight, Amiel Erthal, Jim Lippiatt, Clarence Lotze and Donald McNay, will to the school our honorable or dishonorable records. Which is it, boys? We, Helen and Ralph Greer, will our harmoninng dispositions to Frances and Joe Priddy. L Ada Hudspeth, will my authority to drag girls to school at 7:?0 a. m. for com- mittee meetings, to Katheryn Launer. We, Dorothy Riley, Frances Cook, Evelyn Gillette, Dons Wooley, Helen Seulke and Ada Moore, will our devilish ideas to Fay Adams, Marguerite Ross, Jane Wood, Doris Jacobson, Virginia Primrose, Barbara Dawson and Jean Butcher. I, Leola Koontz, will to Thelma and Elwin Burdick my ability to borrow my brother ' s car. We, Edith Page, Virginia Robeson and Barbara Crilly, will Buena Park to the Fullerton LInion High School. L Leonard Scott, leave to Gerald Newman my nonchalance when surrovinded by a bevy of girls. We, Ma. Thatcher and Jack Vilott, will our collegiate figures to J. C. Everett. I, Charles Wickett, leave the editorship of the Annual to my successor. Harnet Stillians. May she be able to stand up under the strain of it as remarkably as I have. We, Dorothy Maxwell and Wanlyn Willhite, leave to Dorothy Dudley and Lois Pryor our ability to get a kick out of everything. L Joe Muro, will to Al Salisbury my perpetual grin. We, Thelma Ness and Alberta Jaquish, leave our affection for the corner store to Phyllis Corcoran and Genevieve Jones. We, Lorine Mcjunkin, Marjorie Marean, Thelma Miller, Edna May Mitchell and Elvalcna Parsons, will all our past mistakes to Alvcda Connelly, Eva Hale, Dons Bohannon, Wilma Beckett and Mary Ardaiz. Page Forty-two THE PLEIADES We, Jimmie McFadden and Lacy Lee McColloch, leave to Charles Webster and Robert Tracy our bashfulness around girls. We, Dorothy Lewis and Bernice Mennes, will our long hair, including a comb, to Jessie Ashlock and Wilma Beckett. We, Wynola Mesner, Flora McVeigh, Mona Morgan, Kathleen Mason and Florence Lovenng, leave to Louise Munk, Emeline Weatherwax, Wilma Tunstall, Ruth Wylie and Ruth Steele our flapperish methods. We, Edith Matthews and Katherine Mier, will our scientific knowledge to Thelma Thomas and Eleanor Tate. We, Lawrence Cooke and Kenneth Darracq, leave our position as patron saints of the Physics Class to Harold Harper and Jack McCarthy. We, John WiOiamson and Scott Murdick, will our innocent outlook on life to Gena Troy and Donald Gardiner. We, Bernice Wampler, Jean King, Helen Allgeyer, Valerie Herman and Lola Johnson, regretfully leave our demure appearances to Billy Blakesley, Metta Warren, Faith Beason, Ruth Hemmstra and Elizabeth Clever. We, Frank Porter and Grover Gordon, leave to Wallace McClure and Emor ' Jordon our ability to keep a straight face w-hile asking dumb questions. We, Laura Woolley and Denva Doyle, leave our book entitled " Favorite Slang for Special Occasions " ' to Miss Miller. I, Eleanor Gulick, leave my ability for playing jazz to anyone who v ill undertake to entertain a tennis class on rainy days. We, Jack Black, " Delmer Pletcher, Charles Alexander and Hiles Meisenheimer, will our fatal fascination for the fair sex to John McVeigh, Bud Lilley, Harr ' Gillette and Bill Hezmalhalch. We, Mildred and Bernice Otto, leave to William the task of upholding the honor of the Ottos. I, Paul Herbert, thought of leaving Jeanne, but find I can ' t get along without her. I, Jeanne Oswald, vxall nothing, for I shall need all my charms if I am going with Paul. We, Dwight Phillips, Lyman Race, John Ray, Earl Rhodes and Edward Esmay, leave our booklet naming the best ditching places to Paul Collins, William Conley, Walter Harvvood, Everett Janson and Ben Switzler. We, Thomas Saine, Herman Schulte, Willis Manuel and Bailey Shaw, leave our studious outlook on life to Perr ' Dyer, Roger Lyles, Robert Goodrich and Harlan Kev.nsh. Page Forty-tlnee THE PLEIADES r I, Tom Eadington, will my worldly wisdom and my well-worn vocabulary to my sister Winifred, wishing to keep them in the family. We, Shigeo Shiotani, Rowe Slingsby and Avery Streech, leave our ability to get to class just as the hell nngs, to Jack Gardner. We, Edna Vaughn, Dorothy Smith, Hazel Snead, Vera Swearingen, Betty Wolff and Helen Wood, will our love for Civics to Dorothy Prechtl, Dorothy Newbold, Manan Ray, Alberta Ross and Virginia Worley. We, Jack Wagner, Leland Weaver and Douglas Wheeler, leave our last names to Irvin Allen, Walter Amling and Gilbert Arroues. It ' s nice to come at the end of the alphabet. I, Clifford Berkley, leave to my brother Tom my rabbit ' s foot to keep the luck in the family. We, Lulu May Colhorn, Ella Ellis and Viola Patterson, leave our dimples to Clarice O ' Flyng, Laura Rice and Mary Pope. We, Robert Pagan and Paul McGuire, leave our enjoyment of anything not connected with work to Ray Yorba and John Page. L Gordon Hampton, will to Ralph Petty my ability to talk my way through High School. We, Harnet Nixon, Mary Jane Philips and Isabel Martinez, leave our abundance of nerve to Jane Friedersdorf, Thelma Stewart and Agnes McAulay. We, Margie Pike and Dot Mikkelson, leave our ambitious streaks to Barbara Brown and Lorraine Hitt. We, Sarah McElheny, Alma Clark and Anna Lupton, thankfully leave behind our many duties to Virginia Chesley, Lillian Shelton and Margaret Cole. I, Arthur McBnde, leave my reputation as the terror of the Journalism Class to Harold Dyckman. We, Harry McCormick and Bill Nunlist, leave our remarkable red hair to Gerald and Robert Lance. We, Robert Moll and Robert McDucll, will our musical instruments to Miss Klahn to supplement the organ in assemblies. I, Rebecca Marsden, will my failing for giggling at the wrong time to Virginia Moffit. We, Julia Mathews and Ida Middleton, will our ability to talk French fast and furiously to Betty Clay and Katherine Baldwin. Pj. c Vorly-jour 4THE PLEIADES We, Morda Carroll, Pauline Class and Genevieve Clever, wll to Virginia Hill, Pegg ' Bowen and Estelle Upshaw our contrariousness. We, Frances Gendar and Geneva Cole, will our bicycles to Maxine Dull and Florence Freeman. We, Jane Frank, Virginia Scott and Edith Boege, will our bag of tricks to Dona Tanner, Mans Russel and Katherine Prizer. We, Lois Hershberger and Jerome La Force, leave our popularity to Jane Fenv-ack and Philip Hammond. We, Dorothy Cobb and Gladys Frankenberger, leave our affection for F. U. H. S. campus to Freda Swan and Delia Joyce. I, Elsworth Gregory ' , leave my nickname of ' " Peely " ' to anyone who wants it. We, Dorothea Worsley, Frances Cadwell, Feme Marcy and Margaret Plummer, regretfully bequeath our position as the rooting section of the Contemporary ' Literature Class to Virginia Mathis, Harnett Stillions, Helen Stutler and Edith Hill. We, Joe Crooke, Glenn Welin and Francis Koont:, will the northeast corner of the Study Hall to any three Junior boys who can furnish their own girls. We are taking ours with us. We, Mananne Orton, Margery Patrick and Joanne Chaffee, v.ill to Pearl Mc Aulay, Betty Hampton and Katherine Prizer our out-of-town boy friends. I, Margaret Thornton, Will my amazing energy to Barbara Nelson. I, Winifred Vilott, will my demureness to Juanita Willhite. I, Boyd Travwck, leave to James Wolford my dashing appearance. Appearances are deceiving. We, Margaret Prizer, Johanna Wariick and Carolyn Pntchard, leave our ahiHty to get our lessons (heaven only knows when) to Ruth Hendry, Ruby Bly the and Norene Henr -. I, Ina Smaakjaer, leave my angehc actions to Kathlyn Forrester. We, Don Waters, Frank Watts, Louis Wheeler, Carl Plegel, Cyrus Morris, Clarence Potter, Louis Riehl and Wilbur Scott, will our mouse-like personalities to Paul Kr -der, Worthing Freitas, James Baker, Bill Currie, Paul Emde, Alen Mc- Henry and Gilbert Kuhn. I, Helen Black Lucas, will my second name to Catherine Apalategui. We, Marie Grammer and Ethel Richards, will our humble admiration for lessons to Lenora Graham and Allene Clark. Page Forty-fite THE PLEIADES r I, Carl Stewart, will my glasses to Miss Foskett. Miss Foskett, this is to find the pencils the Journalism Class runs away with. I, Raymond Campbell, bequeath my position as Chief Orator of the campus to Myrton Purkiss, believing that he will hold to the high standards I have set. We, Ruby BiUingsley, Irene Drott and Dorothy Dumphy, sorrowfully leave our front seats in assembly to Ida Klose, Virginia Hider and Ardis Griffin. I, Yonika Dobashi, will to my successor this year ' s Girls " League minutes. Please read them louder. I, Doreen Russel, will my quiet disposition to Fay Adams. I, Carolyn Pickering, leave my ' cello to my sister, Eleanor. We, Nira Dunham, Carlton Jones and Beryl Abbot, leave some of our unneeded inches to Merritt Bush. We, Jack and Charlotte, Dowdle, will to Pete Boyde and Margaret Boyles our rules in arguing. We, Ysabel Yriarte and Claudine Zumwalt, lastly leave our last names in this last will and testimony of the Class of " .M. WITNESSES: FATE, FATHER TIME. Class Prophecy of ig i THE AIR was full of buzzings and whirrings within miles of the new Air Ritz Hotel. Virginia Scott and I almost caught cold waiting for a taxiplane. We were all e.xcited for we were going to the reunion of the Class of ' 31 at the Air Ritz Hotel. We climbed in the taxiplane, and when the driver turned around to ask us our destination we found he was Beryl Abbott. He said they needed " husky guys " to pilot the taxis; so of course he was just the right person. At the entrance a distinguished-looking doorman, whom we later found to be Leonard Anderson, opened the cockpit door. We went in. The host, Lawrence Carstens, met us at the door. The first person we saw was Charles Alexander, now a wealthy chemist, who had isolated No. " 87 " of the Periodic Table. Helen Allgeyer, he told us, had very nearly missed the party, as her duties as secretary to the Prince of Wales kept her very busy. We checked our wraps and decided to watch the people come in for a while. Everyone knew Virginia as she had become famous for her invention of an interna- tional language, developed from her efforts to talk in Glee Club. Mr. and Mrs. Tony Pa,ii ' Forfy-six THE PLEIADES Babylon came in. Mrs. Babylon used to be Virginia Anderson. Tony had brought with him one of his many inventions, a device that tells which way the grapefruit will squirt. Adelaide Barbre, now a famous night club hostess, came in followed by a host of admirers, includmg: Grover Gordon, professor of Scapilogy; George Esmay, a pilot, and Frank Porter, the newest matinee idol. Mary Bell came rushing over to see us. She is now manufacturing protecting cream in pity for the people who have to sit next to her at football games. Clifford Berkley, noted owner of a trained flea circus, was arguing with Charles Bever, diplo- mat, as to whether fleas from Congressmen should be more intelligent than those from more common sources. Suddenly we heard a great commotion outside. We went to the door and found Ray Comstock, champion hog-caller of Alaska, trying to cheat Clarence StuU, a shoe string peddler, out of a nickel. Carolyn Pritchard brilliantly settled the argument by suggesting to Ray that he buy a new pair of shoes instead. We returned to watch the crowd again. Virginia pointed out Ruby Billingsley, the only woman to knit a bath tub. Near her was Helen Black, now Mrs. Lucas, talking to Jack Black, who was a school teacher in an old maid ' s home. Virginia and I turned around and almost collided with Edith Boege and Harry Bornstein, her hus- band, who, inspired by Edith, had just patented his new vacuum cleaner for the teeth to do away with toothpicks. Ralph Butcher and Allan Butler were going through the crowd selling popcorn and peanuts in concentrated pills. They also worked on the airline to Mars. Frances Cadwell ' s orchestra. The Full-er-tones, started to play and the dancing began.- Jean King was playing the saxaphone, Harriet Nixon the piccolo, Helen Seulke the tuba, Edna Vaughn the kettle drum. We saw Raymond Campbell, the chicken dentist, dancing with Alma Clark, the grass widow. Dorothy Cobb, the maker and user of a famous odorless perfume, was doing the latest step, the Waikiki Wiggle, with Lawrence Cooke, famous politician. In back of us was Lewis Cate and Kenneth Darracq, who had made their millions by running a chain of submerged cigar stations for submarines. They told us that Ed Chamber- lain was now a missionary in Africa, teaching the cannibals the value of being vegetarians, and Joanne Chalfee was saleswoman now for the new pocket edition, Collapsible Packards. We noticed Geneueve Clever standing near the wall selling booklets on ' " How to Teach Goldfish to Sing in Only Three Lessons. " Lulu May Colborn, foot specialist, sat down on one of the kettle drums; so the dancing was discontinued for a while. During this intermission, Virginia and I went over to the punch bowl and tned to find out when the program was to start. Mildred Crapo and her husband. Jack Dowdle, were standing near us. They told us of Jack ' s Page Forty-seven 4 THE PLEIADES r new play, " Why Saxophones Wheeze, " that had just been produced in Goobernoszen, Mars. Everyone seemed to he going somewhere; so we followed. They were getting ready to start the program. The first number was a solo by Morda Carroll entitled " When a Baby ' s Hungry He Never Cries for His Father. " Then a group of toe-dancers gave a wonderful performance. They included: Geneva Cole, Lorena Cunningham, Dorothy Dumphy, Marguente Ellis, Dorothy Mikkelson, and Viola Patterson. They were headed by their very adept teacher, Hiles Meisenheimer. Frances Cook and Allen Dyer did an adagio. Dunng the last whirl Allen ' s hand slipped and Frances landed in the lap of Joe Crooke, a big toe specialist. The Covington sisters, now models for wall paper designs, gave their version of the Ufe of a golf ball. Cecil De Lapp gave a tap dance from his latest show. He has succeeded Earl Carroll. The dancing began again as Barbara Cnlly, now tutoring Einstein ' s son, had devised a scientific method of fixing a broken drum by getting another one. Joe Darracq, who is coaching an international football team, was talking to a group of men on whether the game between Mars and Santa Ana was fair or not. Yonika Dobashi, saleswoman, and Jane Doutt, cabaret entertainer, were trying to convince Charlotte Dowdle of the falseness of her life work. Charlotte was a worm imitator; she bored holes in furniture for an antique dealer. Denva Doyle, philanthropist, was playing hop scotch with Irene Drott, a big butter and egg woman from New York. Their husbands, Clifford Emde and Russell Knight, explained that they were training their Goo Goo Bird for public appearances. The bird always goes backwards, it doesn ' t care where it ' s going, it just wants to know where it ' s been. Gertrude Eldndge, now working in the water works, and Ella Ellis, shrimp- canner, were standing near admiring the bird ' s eye view of the city. We saw Edward Esmay bemoaning his fate because he was one of the unfortunate people who bought a miniature golf course. Anita Estrella and Robert Fagan were sitting on the steps talking about his side-show. Grace Forrester, who is now in the Forest Ranger Service, soon joined their tete-a-tete. Gladys Frankenberger, Physics teacher, told us that Shigeto Fukuda couldn ' t come to the reunion because his wife wouldn ' t let him out at night. We decided it was about time we powdered our noses; so we went to the black room, where Frances Gendar, Evelyne Gillette and several others were doing the same. We found out they were owners of a " Penthouse. " Nira Dunham, billed as the strongest woman in the world, came in, picked up the davenport, and moved it over by us. Pauline Class, now ' representing the " Classy Clothes Company, " .sat down beside Nira and began to talk about Dee Gould ' s marnage to Ralph (jreer, a noted personality barber. Page f ' or v-r .i; ) THE PLEIADES We went back to the dance hall for the banquet and found Mane Grammer and Elsworth Gregor % who were partners in ownership of a salt lick, were tr ang to get ahead of everyone else. They couldn ' t, however, get ahead of Helen Greer, the portrait painter, who like many struggling artists, was eager for a good meal. We seated ourselves at the table: Ardis Holve, Helen Hurst, Carlton Jones, and Russell Kelly were sitting across from us. Farther down was Eleanor Gulick, inventor of the soundless saxophone. Near her were Mar Lou Gunst and Charlotte Hallock who were both in the pretzel-bending business. Gordon Hampton, a senator representing big business interests for the grass skirt region, was carrying on a mild flirtation v.-ith Valerie Herman, mtisical comedy star. On the opposite side of the table, Paul Herbert, the sole owner of a hot dog stand on the air line to Venus, was teasing Lois Hershberger. Lois is now the head of a home for retired street-cleaners. The meal was now being served and everyone was eating. Mildred Houck, a cellar inspector, and Ada Hudspeth, now a frog-tutor, seemed to be enjo dng them- selves shooting olive seeds under the table. After the banquet, Tom Eadington climbed on the table and gave a long talk on the " Advantage of Flag-Pole Sitting. " ' He explained that the fact that he is the U. S. Minister to England accounted for the Oxford bags and accent. Alberta Jaquish gave a short talk on how she made her reducing estabhshment succeed. Several other speeches were given by Lola Johnson, sweet pea farmer; John War- ren Johnson, professor in a college below the surface; Robert McCormick, a dealer in second-hand paper bath towels, and George Jones, who told us he is owner of a home for incapacitated former F. U. H. S. football stars. He told us some of the men he had in his home. They were: Leonard Nelson, Jim Lippiat, Paul Leverich, Delmer Pletcher and Willis Manuel. Francis Koontz arose and ver ' formally told us that he had been an Interior Decorator, but he found the only interior he could decorate was his own with plenty ' of food: so he retired and is now living on the money his wfe, Dorothy Lewis, inherit- ed. We saw Leola Koontz and Jerry La Force, the famous marathon dancers, who had just finished dancing around the world. As soon as the speeches were over, we went back for a little more dancing. Clarence Lotz seemed to be the center of attention, for the moment, as he is the only man in the world to catch a whale with a bent pin. Elizabeth Lish, a fig farmer, disagreed. Florence Lovering, now running a dill pickle ranch, was tangoeing with Arthur McBri de. Anna Lupton, Dean of Women at Vassar, was watching. James McChntock and Lacy Lee McColloch were explaining how they were the only men who ever returned from a ride in Chicago. Some of their admirers were Harry McCormick, Robert McDuell, Jimmie McFadden. Paul McGuire, a manu- Page forty-nhie 4 THE PLEIADES r facturer of warm air, was giving Sarah McElheny and John Adams some of his spe- cialty. Deciding to leave, we hopped in a taxiplane and went to the Whoosabilt. We got a nice table where we could see everyone. We noticed quite a large party near the orchestra. They were some of the Fullerton Alumni. Lorene Mcjunkin and Donald McNay were there. Flora McVeigh and Robert Moll were discussing Robert ' s success in subdividing the sky and making real money. Dorothy Maxwell, Edna May Mitchell, Cyrus Morris, Virginia Robeson, John Ray, and Joe Muro were also in the party. We were kept busy watching Feme Marcy, now a globe-trotter, and Bill Nunhst, janitor of the corpseless cemetery. Marjone Marean, humming bird instructor; Re- becca Marsden, president of the Humane Society; Isabel Martinez, lawn mower expert, and Kathleen Mason, a Swiss watch manufacturer, were having a stag party in a corner all by themselves. We noticed m the crowd a dark woman whose face seemed familiar and after a few minutes we recognued her as Julia Mathews, now famous for the sulkey she is operating on Broadway. Thelma Miller and her husband, Louis Riehl, slithered in. Louis is now president of the Riehl-Rokets Company. Bernice Mennes was wandering around with one of her perfected two-tailed dogs. Tiring of this drab place, we embarked for the Wilt- more. On our way there we saw Wynola Mesner and Reylas Perry, unemployed apples. Arriving at the Wiltmore, Virginia recognized Scott Murdick in a slouch hat standing near the wall. He said he was Al Capone ' s right-hand man. Inside we found Thelma Ness working as check girl. Katherine Mier and Carl Plegel were trying to get the orchestra to play " Vagabond Lover, " but the orchestra leader had evidently never heard of the piece. We talked to Edith Matthews for a while. She told us she was oerating a dairy and now has thirty milk weeds. Ida Middleton was selling favors at the tables. Ada Moore, the inventor of a velocipede for centipedes, and Mona Morgan were crooning some close harmony with the orchestra. Marianne Orton, now with the Ipana Tooth Paste Company, was giving a demonstration on how to avoid " pink tooth brush. ' Jeanne Oswald, a toe print expert, was telling about the criminals she has traced while in this business. Bermce Otto and Elvalena Parsons were sitting with their mouths open taking in the details of her story. Mildred Otto, a newspaper reporter, was going through the crowd trying to get news. A large party was entering and we picked out some of the people we knew: Mary Jane Philips, Dorothy Riley, Thomas Same, Lela B. Sawyer, Wilbur Scott, Dorothy Smith, and Leland Weaver, members of the Folies Bergere. Edith Page, who IS famous for introducing a bill in Senate for a third wheel on bicycles, entered. Margery Patrick and her brother, Robert, started to throw confetti and soon the place was like a cloud. Carolyn Pickering got so tangled up m the serpentine that she couldn ' t walk. Lyman Race, the owner of ,i nut house, had to help her out. Pan,- Fifty 4THE PLEIADES After the air cleared, a special program was presented. Margaret Plummer had some of her trained ring-worms perform. The members of the Wiltmore Trio, George Schulte, Bailey Shaw and Rowe Slingsby, gave a few numbers. Dorothy Smeltzer, now musical mstructor in a school for the deaf, accompanied them. Marjorie Pike and Leonard Scott gave a Spanish dance. Ina Smaakjaer gave a tight-rope-walking stunt. The most unique number that evening was the tap dance given by the Wheeler Tno, Douglas Wheeler, Lois Wheeler and Louis Wheeler, on their hands. That ended the program and then the fun began. During the program Margaret Prizer had tacked everyone ' s clothes to his chair and a ripping time was had by all. No real harm was done, but Ethel Richards, Herman Schulte and Clarence Potter had to leave ver ' suddenly. We saw Earl Rhodes, who screws on nut No. 467 at the Ford Plant. With him was Doreen Russell, now in the face-lifting business. Shigeo Shiotani, who spends his time raising cane, was sitting in the corner reading " Seed. " Hazel Snead, now running a banana oil establishment, and Carl Stewart w-ere fighting over who would get to pay the bill. Aver ' Streech, rubber check seller, offered to pa ' it v ith one of his checks. Vera Swearingen, who was with Aver % felt insulted and wanted to go home. Max Thatcher, the nationally known composer of the song " Ding Dong Mama from Africa, " wanted to sing, but Margaret Thornton flatly refused to stay if he did Boyd Trawick, the first person to apply free-wheeling to baby perambulators, and Raymond Trendle were discussing the chances of forming an expedition to explore Jupiter. Jack Vilott was selling balloons and pins to pop them with. Jack Wagner, in the tricycle business, was trying to persuade his wife, Winifred Vilott, to stop flirt- ing with the orchestra leader. Bernice Wampler had brought her chorus of Wampler Beauties among whom we recognized Glenn Welin, Wanlyn Willhite, Betty Wollf, Ysabel Yriarte, Leela Zeigler and Claudine Zumwalt. Johanna War lick, now training horses to pose in the museum, forgot herself and was trj ' ing to make Donald Waters get down on all fours. Frank Watts, lamp-lighter, was hanging on the chandeliers, trying to see how they worked. Charles Wickett, now a boxing professor in Ireland, was showing John Williamson a few holds he had learned while on Jupiter. Helen Wood and Laura Woolley, Inc., were bragging about the money they made from their celery orchard. Doris Wooley also had some- thing to brag about. She owns a chicken ranch with hens that lay chocolate-dipped, soft-boiled eggs. We finally decided that it was time to go. On our way out we saw Dorothea Worsley gi ' ing a soap-box speech for men ' s rights. Although we were awfully sleepy, we noticed that the elevator boy was Dwight Phillips. We gave him a sleepy good night and went home to our trundle beds. Written by }. ne Fr.axk. Pagt ' Fifty -on The Junior Class JUNIOR CLASS MEMBERS made a hnlliant appearance in their green and white sweaters at the end of the first semester. The class followed the preceeding class by choosing their rings at the end of the junior year. The class of 263 students has been well represented in every phase of school activities. The ofiicers are: president, Everett Zeigler: vice president, Dorothy Dauser: secre- tary, Gertrude Menges; treasurer, Charles Webster. Miss Grace Miller and Gilbert Goodsell were their advisers. ( A ' iflM u ' ' o The Sophomore Class FFICERS of the sophomore class are: president, Don Hobbs; vice president, Katherine Launer: secretary, WilHam Lana; treasurer, Aulba Fickle. Class advisers were Miss Fielen Dryer and Mr. C. A. Garner. The class presented The Travekrs. a one-act play, in assembly, and the sophomore girls entertained the Girls ' League with a miscellaneous program. Freshman Class M MEMBERS OF THE CLASS of ' 34 banded together early this year to elect their officers. The officers are: president, Elmer Grainger; vice president, Francis Luehm; secretary, Arnold Fickle; treasurer, Naomi Hance; girls ' song leader, Bobby Selover; yell leader, Dudley Remke. Miss Anita Shepardson and Coach Albert Dowden were advisers. They chose the colors red and gold. The class entertained the student body in assembly with their y, Jiot uite Such a Goose. The girls entertained the GirK ' cague with an operetta. Bargain Hunters. THE PLEIADES t Page fifty-three Junior Class 4THE PLEIADES SoiMlOMORL Cl-ASS Pa c Vifty-joiir ■ . rRlSHMAN ClA S Page fifty-five r £e- i:: .VA . ' 1,-, ■ aJ . tv ' . ._ ; (ji - - y . PU BLICATIONS D R A M A M U S 1 C F O R E N $ 5 1 C S C A L E N D A R S N A P S Va c Fiffy-six activities Annual Staff Charles Wickett. Editor in- Chief Helen Greer, Assistayit Editor-in-Chief SAR.AH McElHENY, Art Editor Tom Eadington, Photogra[)hy Manager ViRGiNLA Scott, Organizations Jack Villot, Business Manager Ferne Marcy, Photo Mountina Editor Mary Bell, Snap Editor NiR-A Dunham, Girls ' Athletics Arthur McBride, Boys ' Athletics Miss Marjorie Foskett, Adviser Myrton Purkiss, Snap Mountmg Editor The Annual Staff is indebted to: Jane Frank and Paul Leverich for the Class Prophecy; Don Baird for the clever cartODns: Margaret Plummer, Dorothea Worsley, and Marjorie Pike for the Class Will: J. W. Jarrett for the photography: Western Printing Corporation, Commercial Art and Engravinc Corporation; Weber McCrea Company for the binding and covering; Miss Lucille Hinkle ' s Illustration Class, THE PLEIADES t The Weekly Pleiades THE lOURNALISM CLASS published the weekly editions of the Pleiades this year. Delegates from the class attended several press conventions. One conven- tion was held in Redondo in the fall. In the spring, the staff was represented at the annual University of Southern California High School Newspaper Day. In April this year a convention was held at San Dieg i, to which our dcleg.ites were sent. The Journalism Class has had several social affairs. They enpyed parties at Hillcrest Park, at both Feme Marcy ' s and Gordon Hampton ' s beach homes, a visit to the Los Angeles Times office, and a commencement breakfast. Anna Lupton and Feme Marcy were editors for the first and second semester respectively. The other members of the staff were Mildred Otto. Thelma Ness, Leola Koontz, Kenneth Darricq, Margaret Plummer, Arthur McBnde, Lois Blakesley, Paul Levench, Wallace McClure, Clarice OTIyng, Gordon Hampton, Anabeth Trowbridge, Dorothea Worsley, Margery Patrick, John Warren Johnson, Jane Doutt, Harriet Nixon. Paj f l-lfly-i ' inhl 4 THE PLEIADES I Merrie Masquers MEMBERS of the Drama Class of 1931, in order to bring the students who are interested in drama and its allied branches into a closer group for the development of drama on the campus, early in the year organized The Merne Masquers. The club has spent its time this year mostly in organization and making ready for later development. The drama class automatically became members of the club. Members of the Stage Craft class, and juniors and seniors who have taken part in major productions may become members by vote of the club. The club published the Weekly Pleiades one week to advertise the Girls ' League play. The Wasp ' s ?{est. The initiates of the club distributed the papers to neighboi- ing schools. The first social affair of the year was the back stage dinner in the old auditorium The club took trips to the Pasadena Community Playhouse to see June Moon, an i also saw a group of Shakespearean plays. One of the big events of the year was an address by Sam Hume of the University of California. He is one of the outstanding promoters and sponsors of the modern movement in the theater. Mr. Frederic Spellicy is the club ' s adviser. Page Fifty-nine THE PLEIADES r Annual Staff Program A NOVEL PROGRAM was given by the annual staff on February 3. The different acts were presented as a revue. Don Baird ' s orchestra played off-stage during the performance. Those on the program were: Jane Frank, Virginia Scott, Everett Jansen, Virginia La Grange, Edith Boege, Mary Bell, Gilbert Kuhn, Cyrus Morns, Valerie Herman, and Peggy Pri:;ei The dancing chorus consisted of Elvira and Pauline Class, Delberta StuU, Dona Tanner, Lois Blakesley, and Dortha Pickens. T At the Stroke of Nine HE JUNIOR CLASS presented the play. At tlie Stroke of H ' ne. The cast consisted of: Merritt Bush, Allan McClure, Melvin Sellers, Bob Goodrich, Dick Sutherland, and Don Walker. Not Quite Such a Goose A ONE ACT PLAY, Jsiot lute Such a Goose, was presented by the Freshman Class to the student body on December 9. The characters were played by Phillip Hammond, Ma. ine Farrell, George Jeffrys, Jane Sharrod, and Mildred Gallagher. Wurzel Flummery WURZEL FLUMMERY, one-act comedy by A. A. Milne, was presented by the faculty to the students at a faculty program, in assembly, February 24. The subject of the play was whether or not two men would accept a large sum of money along with the peculiar name of " Wurzel Flummery. " The cast consisted of Mr. E. Y. Johnson, Miss Grace Gray Miller, Miss Evelyn Williams, Mr. Don BrunskiU, and Mr, Frederic R. Spellicy. On With The Dance THE DRAMA CLASS, under the supervision of Mr. Frederic R. Spellicy, presented the one-act comedy. On Witli the Dance, January 27. The parts were taken by Harriet Nixon, Evelyn Gillette, Frances Cooke, Charlotte Dowdle, Virginia Scott, Joe Darracq, George Jones, and Charles Beaver. The Travelers BOC ' )TH TARKINGTON ' S one-act comic mystery. The Travelers, was presented by the Sophomore Class in assembly, February 10. The parts were taken by Margaret Ruenit;, Helen Coleman, Barbara Dawson, Ethel Jacobs, Don Goodman, Tommy McMaster, Don Newton, Paul Prim- rose, Norm.m Boisserane, and Ht)ward Hitchcock. Pa fit- Si ty THE PLEIADES Christmas Play JUNIOR COLLEGE and high school students presented the annual Christmas program, " Why the Chimes Rang, " December 16 and 17 for the joint high school and junior college assembly and for the public. The junior college glee clubs and the high school glee clubs combined with the orchestra and organ to present the impressive m.usic. Mrs. Esther Litchfield, Mr. Frederic Spellicy, Mr. Harold E. Walberg, Miss Tilton, and Mr. Benjamin Edwards directed the program. The leading roles were: OM Woman Lee Whitsitt Holger D.AK KuHNS Steen ....Ch. rles Kuff Uncle Bartel Bob McCormick Angel -.DoROTHE. Worsley Priest Jack Gibson P K Six y-one THE PLEIADES - ' Sim 4 il Stage Crew A NEWLY ORGANIZED STAGE CREW, under the supervision of Mr. Frederic Spellicy, performed the back-stage duties of all school dramatic events this year. The crew wears white uniforms while working on the stage. The hoys are m charge of the scenery and the girls in charge of properties. They cooper- ate with the stagecraft class in designing and planning stage settings. The members of the stage crew are; Helen Allgeyer, Anna Lupton, Adelaide Barhre, Mary Bell, Sarah McElheny, Rebecca Marsden, Joe Crooke, Don Walker, Jack Stiles, Dan Kuhns. Pat Stevenson, Roy Trowbridge, Charles Webster, Paul McGuire, Jack Graham, Gordon Woodward, and Mr. Spellicy. Pafif Sixty-two THE PLEIADES The Wasp ' s . est THE GIRLS " LEAGUE PLAY, The Wasps Tiest, under the direction of Mr. Fredenc R. Spellicy, was presented on November 20th and 21st. The setting of all three acts of the mystery play was in the reception room of the deserted McDowell Mansion in Virginia on Halloween night. The myster ' of the strange happenings in the house and the apparition of the Grey Enigma, who appears several times to frighten the superstitious Hank and Lillie, was solved by the discovery ' that an expected visitor and the Grey Enigma were the same, a harmless woman. The cast was: Reid Carson, a Gentleviaii Train Robber P. UL McGuiRE Henry Josephus Moriarity Fishhan s, Esquire, alias Han .—George Shulte Mrs. T eely McDowell Ferne M.ARCY Sheriff Moreland Clifford R!ddleb.- rger Lilhe ViRGiNW Scott Laje Curtis... Bill Doyle Henry Fifield Ch. RLES Wickett Mvrt(e, the Grey Enigma ....LlLLI. N Kruse Tsjancv Merrivale Peggy Prizer Roger McDou ' ell III Leon.aeu) Scott Stei ' e TSfeJson All. N Butler Mrs. Emmeline ]essup — L.AUR. WoOLLEY Page Sixty-three THE PLEIADES Page Six y-four 4 THE PLEIADES The Firefly H IGH SCHOOL and Junior College student bodies presented this year The Firefly, a three act opera. The characters were portrayed by students from both schools. The combined Glee Clubs of the High School and Junior College wth the orchestra helped the well-chosen cast to make the presentation of the opera a success. The opera was given to full houses on March 6 and 7. The plot of the play is centered around Niiia, a little Italian street singer, known as the " Firefly. " She escapes from her cruel step-father, Correlli, masquerading as Tony Colombo, a little friend of hers, to the private yacht of the Van Dare party, bound for Bermuda. She falls in love with Jack Travers, the fiance of Geraldine Van Dare, who is secretly in love with Jack ' s uncle, Mr. Thurston. She remains as Tony in the service of the Van Dares in Bermuda until she is revealed as Nifia. Franz, the old choirmaster, who has become very fond of Tony, takes little Nifia away with him. A few years later at the New York home of the Van Dares, Niiia, who has become a famous singer, makes her appearance with her beloved old teacher. In his joy at seeing Niiia again. Jack confesses his love for her. When this announcement is made public, Geraldine is free to marry Mr. Thurston. Mina — .._._ ..Doris Redfern S ' biJ Van Dare.. ._ MiNERV. WiGL.f SH Suzette (Geraldine ' s Maid) L. ' uR.- WoOLLEY Pietro (Thurston ' s Valet).... Willlam Williamson Mrs. Ogleshy Van Dare — Ell.a Armstrong Jenkins (Confidential Secretary) Elmer W. GNER Geraldine Van Dare Georgia Carroll Jac Travers..... Gilbert Kuhn John Thurston Willum Nash Herr Franz f Choirmaster) Robert McCormick Antonio Colombo Edith Boege CorreUi Paul McGuire Page Six y-fiic 4 THE PLEIADES The Slwir Shop THE SENIOR PLAY tor the class of 19M was The Show Shop, a farcical satire in four acts, written by James Forbes. The plot centers around Jerry Belden and Bettina De:ui, a youn; couple who are very much m love. Mrs. Dean will not allow her daughter to marry Jerry until she has first been a successful actress on Broadway. To trick Mrs. Dean, wealthy young Jerry bribes Ma. Rosenbaum, Jewish pro- ducer, to present a play on Broadway m which Jerry will play opposite Bettina. His idea IS to make the play a failure so Mrs. Dean will give up the idea of a career for Bettina and consent to the young couple ' s marriage. Much to Jerry ' s disgust, the play is a great success. Pa c Si ty-stx 4 THE PLEIADES Rosenbaum aids the young people into forcing Mrs. Dean to consent to their marriage. The play was different from the average run of play. The third act was in two scenes. The first scene was during a dress rehearsal of the play and the last scene dunng Its first public presentation. The scenery was designed by the Stage Craft class, under the supervision of Mr Fredenc R. Spellicy. Sadie JoH. NN. W. rlick Wi bur Tompkins George Schulte Max Rosenhaum Jerry L. Force Effie Bnnkley L. URA Woolley Johnnie Brin ley Glen Welin Mrs. Dean ViRCINW ScOTT Betuna Dean J. NE Doutt A AJight Cler Joe Crooke Mr. Btlhngs Ch. RLES Alex.ander Walters- Miss Smith Elv. len. P. RS0 •s A Scerie Painter CH. RLES WlCKETT Magmnis ..George Jones Goldman... Herm. N Schulte Hic. soTi Ch. rles Be.wer Steve Woodrow Moore xMiss Donahue M. RY Bell Miss Farr.ngton V.alerie Herm N Miss Toby Peggy Prizer All. n Butler Ptgr Sixly-sefen THE PLEIADES t ' ' S 4 THE PLEIADES t Girls Glee Club BOTH THE GIRLS " AND BOYS " GLEE CLUBS worked hard this year in The Fnefh ' and Whv the Chimes Rang. They also combined their talents to present a negro program for assembly. A special group of the girls sang before the P. T. A. banquet, and at other meetings in the community. The club broadcasted Christmas carols over the Fullerton radio at Christmas time. OfBcers of the club are: President, Jane Doutt; vice president, Lois Hershberger; secretar ' -treasurer, Valerie Herman: business manager, Virginia Scott; librarian, Edith Boege. The personnel of the Girls " Glee Club: Dottie Adams Katherine Baldwin Lois Blakesley Edith Boege Peggy Brandon Georgia Carroll Lula Mae Colburn Jane Doutt Nira Dunham Ella Ellis Jane Frank Grace Fenton Lenore Graham Charlotte Greenwald " alerie Herman Betty Hermsdorf Lois Hershberger ' irginia Hider Leona Horn " irginia La Grange Barbara Beatrice McMahan Ella Middleton ' irginia Moffitt Peggy Prizer Barbara Nelson Dorothy Xewbold Garnet Preston Lois Ramsey T ela Sawver ' irginia Scott Sheldon - lvada Sicbe Dorothy Smeltzer Zelpha Snavely Dorothy Solesbee Irene Stanley Edna Stover Dona Tanner Katherine alberg Minerva Wiglash Laura Woolley Boys Glee Club MISS TILTON has produced a ver ' popular Boys ' Glee Club this year. The boys joined with the Girls " Glee Club and the Junior College music depart- ment in presenting the annual Spring Concert. The boys have proven their versatility ' by singing several different t) ' pes of songs, each v.-ith great success. The boys " quartet, composed of Gilbert Kuhn, Cyrus Morris, Melvin Sellers, Don Waters, has sung at all school dances and several outside programs. It has been in great demand. The person nel of the Boy s Glee Club : Raymond Burbank Merritt Bush Robert Fagan Paul Forkus Paul Horn Monroe Horst Wallace Huff Everett Jansen Gilbert Kuhn Louis Kuhn Francis McHenry Cyrus Morris Joe Muro Leo Noel Frank Porter Herman Schulte Max Thatcher Melvin Sellers Don Waters Louis Wheeler Ray Yorba G -ne Young Kenneth Darracq Bob Fahs Raymond Heet Gerald Lance Fred McCleary Harry McCormick Clarence Potter Victor Sutherlen Glenn Welin Valerie Herman was the club " s accompanist. Page Sixty-nine 4 THE PLEIADES Ahoiv: Band Bilou: Orchlstra Pa}ie St ' irti y THE PLEIADES Band MR. McFEE has presented for the school ' s benefit this year a ver - active group of musicians. At the first of the year, the band appeared in their flashy uni- forms to play at the football games, and later in the year played some novel numbers in their annual assembly program. The student director for the band this year w. ' as Douglas Wheeler. The personnel of the band is as follov ' s: Albert Backman Oliver Beers Sammy Conover Garrison Costar N. H. Crocker James Dabney William Davies Billy Dow Leland Dunham Harold Dycknian Leland Fellows Clarence Fenton Elmer Grainger Robert Green Leonard Hamner Charles Handy Frank Hargrove Harold Harper Roy Hill Orville Johnson Dwight Jahr Paul Krvder Louis K.uhn Gerald Lance Robert Lance Roger Ledin Walter Lotze Eldin Lovitt Joseph McDuell Alan McHenry Donald lann Woodrow Moore Gerald Newman Ronald Preston Jack Snell Max Sherwood Clay Tunstall Douglas Wheeler Vinton Wiglash Edwin Wildman Ward Williamson Byron Wilson Albert Wrigley Mr. McFee has organized a Harmonica Band. This is a new undertaking, and judging from the response of the students, it will be a success. Orchestra EACH YEAR the orchestra is becoming more indispensable to the student activities and community service. Under the splendid leadership of Mr. McFee, it has oilered many varied and interesting programs. The orchestra has made several appearances to help bring prosperity to our student affairs. Some of the appearances this year were: assistance with the Girls " League play. The Wasp ' s Tiest. a number of assembly programs. The Firefly, Wfiy the Chimes Rang, assistance wnth the Senior play. The Show Shop, and the Annual Concert in the spnng. The members of the orchestra are as follows: James Baker Donald Baird Priscilla Blybach Rowe Boyer Anna M. Browning Thelma Burdick Raymond Campbell Malcolm Cobb Maybelle Dabney James Davis Dorothy Dunbar Frances Dyer Robert Goodrich Georgia Green Milton Harrison Ruth Hemstra Harold Hemus Ardis Holve Jesse Insco Gordon Jahr Bernice Johnson Vincent Journigan Wayne Journigan Harlan Kewish Dudley Lemke Florence Lovering Ruth Lykins Fred McClearv Robert Moll Capitola Neely Josephine Neely Gerald Xewman John Page Carolyn Pickering Elnore Pickering Arnold Plegel Eniil Plegel Erwin Fletcher Genevieve Port Mary E. Quigley Phyllis Ralston Marguerite Ross Thomas Saine Roberta Selover Claude Scott Wilbur Scott Jane Sharp James Simpson Doris Smothers Zelpha Snavely Gracia Stearman ilarjorie Stevens Thelma Stewart Earl Strupp Eleanor Tate Robert Tracy Leland Tinker Beulah Ward Lovilla Williams Masami Yamachika Page Seventy-one THE PLEIADES gn F 1 If-a Bfc . WM ' - 3 , LJ|HHI r , •« ' ' ■ 9 Sf.lllJlli: (left to li: . ): McCLlXTOeK, bm.LLl.K. b( aLLll. Scatcil: Taylor, Priddy. Wood. Marean G rorensics ROWING INTEREST m torensics was evident this year hy the large number of students who responded to the first presentation of the subject. By means of Mr. Sheller ' s wiUing help and the cooperation of English teachers, the students were able to compose some excellent speeches. At the first elimination, twelve orators were chosen, and from these six were chosen to address the assembly. These six were Rubye Pearl Taylor, Frances Priddy, Katherine Wood, James McClintock, George Schulte and Marjone Marean. These contestants spoke before the Fullerton Chamber of Commerce. Choosing the winner from the six contestants was very difficult because of the extraordinary quality of each one. The winners, who represented our school at the district contest, held in the Old Auditorium, were: A tic between James McClintock, who spoke on " The Twentieth Amendment, a Step Toward a More Democratic Government, " and Marjone Marean, who spoke on " What Our Constitution Has to Offer to World Peace. " George Schulte won third place with his speech, " John Marshall and the Constitution. " Tom Eadington was the Forensics Manager shis yaar. Pt .sjc Si ' H ' iify-two FULLERTON UNION TELEGRAM Clarence Stull. Pres. Joe Darracq. Vice Pre?. SEPTEMBER 11. 2:30 P. M. FIRST ASSEMBLY STOP EXECUTIVE BO.ARD IX CH. RGE STOP SOXG LE. D- ERS . SSIST. _ . AXOX Y. MOUS. SEPTEMBER 17. 2:30 P. M. OXE PAGE WEEKLY PLEIADES GIVEX GRATIS STOP STUDEXT BODY TICKET SALE URGED. AXOX Y. MOU.-;. SEPTEMBER 24. 2:30 P. M. MR. SHREIXER. SALT LAKE CITY TABERXACLE ORGAXIST. PLAYED STOP XOMIXATIOX COMMITTEE X.A.MED. AXOX V. MOUS. OCTOBER 8. 2:30 P. M. COLUMBUS DAY STOP REVEREXD HUXTER SPOKE STOP MISS MYRTLE KLAHX PLAYED THE ORGAX AXOX Y. MOUS. OCTOBER 15. 2:30 P. M. BOB LIMBERT OF THE IS. AC WALTOX LEAGUE SPOKE IX ASSEMBLY STOP GOOD PROGRAM. AXOX Y. MOUS. OCTOBER 21. 2:30 P. M. EXFXUTIVE BOARD GAVE PROGRAM STOP BOYS ' QUARTET SANG VIRGINIA SCOTT READING CHARLES CRAMER SAXAPHONE GLEN OSI5URN PIA-NO. INCOG NITO. OCTOBER 28. 2:M) P. M. JACK McCORD GAVE A TALK STOP THOROUGH SPORT EXPLANATION. ASTUD ENT. NOVEMBER 4. 2:30 P. M. MUSICAL RECITAL STOP EDWARDS SANG AND MISS CROSETT WHISTLED WE RETURNED TO NATURE. ASTUD ENT. NOVEMBER 12. 2:30 P. M. EPISODE A WAR PLAY WAS GIVEN FOR ARMISTICE STOP PAUL HERBERT PAUL McGUIRE AND GEORGE JONES ARE QUITE THE ACTORS. ASTUD ENT. NOVEMBER 18. 2:.30 P. M. PROFESSOR THOMAS BURT OF OCCI- DENTAL COLLEGE SPOKE STOP WASP ' S NEST SKIT STOP GUESS I WILL HAVE TO GO TO THE PLAY. ASTUD ENT. NOVEMBER 25. 2:30 P. M. THANKSGIVING STOP TOO FULL OF TURKEY STOP STOP. FULL ER TON. imunbGimQ DECEMBER 2. 2:30 P. M. GLEE CLUBS . S NEGRO CHORUS STOP VERY DARK. ASTUD ENT. DECEMBER 9. 2:30 P. M. FRESHMEN IN NOT SUCH A GOOSE STOP LOTS OF LAUGHS HILAR ITY. ' f.rni DECEMBER 16. 2:30 P. M. WHY THE CHIMES RANG STOP MORE BEAUTIFUL THAN BEFORE. AN ADMIRER. ' V- DECEMBER 25. ALL DAY. WE REMAINED AT HOME TO OPEN OUR GIFTS STOP THANX. ANON Y. MOUS. JANUARY 13. 2:30 P. M. MR. McFEE PRESENTED THE ORCHES- TRA STOP MORE MUSIC. ANON Y. MOUS. JANUARY 20. 2:30 P. M. ATHLETES RECEIVE THEIR HARD EARNED LETTERS STOP MANY GIVEN STOP STULL HERMAN CLARK HAMP- TON DOYLE IN CHARGE. ONE OF THE AUDIENCE. JANUARY n. 2:30 P. M. DRAMA CLASS I ' LAY ON WITH THE DANCE STOP HEROINE RENTS OUT FOOTBALL HERO. ASTUD ENT. , FEBRUARY 3. 2:30 P. M. ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION CAMPAIGN OPENED WITH GOOD PROGRAM STOP POPULAR SONG THEME. ANON Y. MOUS. FEBRUARY 10. 2:30 P. M. SOPHOMORE PROGRAM THE TRAVEL- ERS STOP COMEDY MYSTERY. ANON Y. MOUS. FEBRUARY 17. 2:30 P. M. MR. DOWLING GA ' E GOOD T. LK STOP ALL INTERESTED. .A.NON Y. MOUS. FEBRUARY 24. 2:30 P. M. WERZEL FLUMMERY WHAT FAC- ULTY PROGRAM. A.NON Y. MOUS. MARCH 3. 2:30 P. M. LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT GAVE VAUDEVILLE SHOW STOP WHAT NO ENGLISH. ANON V. MOUS. MARCH 10. 2:30 P. M. HARIDAS MAZUMDAR SPOKE STOP FRIEND OF GANDHI. ANON Y. MOUS. MARCH 17. 2:30 P. M. ORATORIAL CONTEST STOP L R- JORIE MAREAN, JAMES McCLINTOCK WINNERS. ANON Y. MOUS. MARCH 24. 2:30 P. M. BAND DIRECTED BY McFEE STOP DOUG WHEELER STUDENT DIRECTOR STOP ARMISTICE TROPHY PRESENTED. ANON Y. MOUS. MARCH 31. ALL WEEK. VACATION STOP TANS STOP PEELED NOSES STOP BLISTERS. SUN KISSED. -V {T O A J C A £tlH - APRIL 7. 2;30 P. M. HI-V REVEAL THEIR TALENT STOP ACROBATICS STOP VIOLIN SOLOS CORO- NET SOLOS. EXTREMELY CLUMSY. APRIL 14. 2;30 P. M. ALUMNI RETURN VICTORIOUSLY STOP DANCES STOP SPEECHES STOP SOLOS AND SUCH. ASTUD ENT. APRIL 21. 2:30 P. M. AT THE STROKE OF NINE STARTLING MYSTERY STOP JUNIORS. OUT OF THE CLASS OF ' 32. APRIL 28. 2:30 P. M. DR. CARL KNOPF SPEAKER EXTRA- ORDINARY. ALIST ENER. MAY 5. 2:30 P. M. THE J. C. ENDEAVORS TO SHOW THE HIGH SCHOOL CHILDREN HOW COL- LEGE LIFE IS STOP WE WILL GIVE THEM CREDIT. ONE OFTHE HIGHSCHOOLKIDS. MAY 19. 2:30 P. M. THE CLASS OF ' 31 SH(JWS WHAT THEY CAN DO STOP NOT SO BAD AFTER FOUR YEARS OF WORK. CJNEWHOISL SAVING. , L ' 26. 2:30 P. M. MEMORIAL DAY PROGRAM. ANON Y. MOUS. JUNE 2. 2:30 P. M. INAUGURATION OF STUDENT BODY OFFICERS STOP WISHING THEM ALL THE LUCK OF THIS YEAR AND MORE. GOOD BY. THE PLEIADES Page Sei cnfy-nnn ' THE PLEIADES ■pp i c 10 «fr Wy . A . ' WML p " m,. ' . ' • " ■?! M m r-- T fV ' i w LT. K r It ' Hi ' iii ' r ' ( ,!,;(■ Eighty THE PLEIADES mi H«»i6 Page Eighty-one THE PLEIADES Page Eighty -two THE PLEIADES } y V ' -nxX t ' CWJBt ' fagu Eighty-three THE PLEIADES r Ei bly-lulir THE PLEIADES 5 B V Page Eighty-five THE PLEIADES I ' ajic Eixhiy-six THE PLEIADES Page Eigh y-sficri 4 THE PLEIADES t : » COMING GerNjci iKri«N Page Eighfy-ciaht THE PLEIADES Pu2t ' Eighty-nine THE PLEIADES Pa};c Nincf THE PLEIADES r«»T r»»Ts Page Nineiy-one THE PLEIADES Page Ni«eiy-lwo THE PLEIADES I— I. wjix.«rM 4 m». Page Ninety-three )Sv HONOR SOCIETIES G I RLS ' LEAGU E GIRL RESERVES T R y H I - y ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIONS LANGUAGE CLUBS COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Vage Ninety-four oraanJzat ' HNis THE PLEIADES Alcyonians THE MOST COVETED HONOR that can be given a high school senior was bestowed upon eighteen students this year, when they were elected to the Alcyonian society, a branch of the National High School Honor Society. Only students from the highest twenty-five per cent of the class are eligible. Students are judged by scholarship, leadership, character, and service. Alcyonians are chosen by a faculty committee from a list nominated by the faculty and the senior class. At graduation each Alcyonian is honored by being presented with the emblem he has earned. The Alcyonians of " 51 are: Alan Butler Frances Cadwell Lawrence Cooke Kenneth Darracq Tom Eadington John Warren Johnson Rebecca Marsden Gordon Hampton Jean King James McClintock Valene Herman Anna Lupton Sarah McElheny Ada Hudspeth Feme Marcy Edith Page Dorothea Worsley Page Ninety-five THE PLEIADES Above: C. S. F. Bfhw: Pleiads Page Nincfy-six 4 THE PLEIADES California Scholarship Federation CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION is an honorary state organiza- tion based entirely on scholarship. The pins, which are miniature gold lamps of learning, are presented to seniors who have been members of the local honor society for eleven quarters, two of which were during their senior year. Its seal is embossed on their diplomas and on their college recommendations. The honor of being a member of the California Scholarship Federation is a great aid in any field of work. Those who gained membership this year are: Tom Eadington Feme Marcy Frances Cadwell James McClintock Gordon Hampton Dorothea Worsley Lawrence Cooke Flora McVeigh Grover Gordon Edith Page Florence Lovering Pleiad Society FULLERTON UNION HIGH SCHOOL chapter of the state honor society is called the Pleiad Society. It is the ninth chapter of the California Scholarship Federation. To be a member of the society, a student must have twelve points for the previous quarter. An " A " counts four points and a " B " counts two points. A member of the society is privileged to wear a bronze Pleiad pin. A cake sale was given during the year to earn money for the Scholarship Loan Fund. The Brea-Olinda Honor Society presented a play in the Fullerton auditonum as a benefit for the fund. In Februar ' the Pleiad Society had a Valentine party in the cafeteria. Delegates from the local chapter were sent to conferences at Anaheim and Tustin. The Pleiads were hosts to the Southern Regional Conference Apnl 18, when si.x hundred students attended. Gordon Hampton was chairman of the conference, and Genevieve Jones was publicity manager. The Tri-Y girls served breakfast in the cottage before the conference started in the new auditorium. The luncheon, which was served in the cafeteria, was followed by a dance in the girls ' gym. Page Nint-ty-st ' ien THE PLEIADES LUPTON CADWtLL DOBASHI BeLL Girls League ALL THE GIRLS of FuUerton Union High School are members of the Girls " — League. The purpose of the organization is to promote and maintain a spirit of friendliness and good will among the students of the school. Officers are: Anna Lupton, president; Frances Cadwell, vice president; Yonika Dobashi, secretary; Mary Bell, treasurer; Jane Doutt, Peggy Bowen, Helen Greer, Virginia B:obeson, Virginia Scott, and Dons Smothers, district representatives. Dorothea Worsley and Alma Clark were chairmen of the Uniform Dress Board for the first and second semester, respectively. The Hospitality Committee started the Girls " League work early by giving the " Big and Little Sister Party " " , to acquaint the new girls with the campus. Later in the year another party was given for the new girls who had entered school since the first quarter. The Welfare Committee kept up its splendid work throughout the entire year. The Finance committee sponsored the play. The Wasp ' s Nest. The proceeds from this play went to the scholarship fund. The novelty cards " Hello Day " " were used again this year, with good results. The Girls " League received a percentage of the money earned by the Fox Theater in Fullerton during the week of Easter vacation. Gi;xi s ' Li:aguc Cabinet Ptigc NiiH-ty-eight THE PLEIADES Uniform Uress Boards Ahoie, tint iemcsltr Belou. StconJ Simcster Page Ninety-nine 4 THE PLEIADES Ahoie: Girls Reserves Cabinet BiIou: Group Chairmen p q , f ,i„JrfJ THE PLEIADES McElhhny PRIZER Marsden Oswald Girl Reserves THE GIRL RESERVES CLUB is an organization whose membership is open to any girl in the high school. This year ' s club had approximately two hun- dred members. The club met every other Wednesday in group meetings. The groups are composed of the four classes. Joint meetings were held for special occasions. The Dad and Daughter Banquet was given April 10. Individual groups had their own social atfairs. The Camps and Conference committee earned money by giving moving pictures in the old auditonum to send the girls to the summer camps and conferences. Gifts were sent to India and given to the city nurse at Thanksgiving time. The theme for this year ' s club was ships. Ships apply to the daily activities of the girls in the school. Ships make for their port as Girl Reserves make for their aim, " to find and to give the best. " A ship ' s course applies to a Girl Reserve ' s jour- ney through the school year. The club ' s officers and advisers are like a ship ' s captain and crew. Instead of using a compass as a ship does. The Girl Reserves use stars to guide them. The stars represent characters and personalities that they especially admire. The club has had great success this year, which is largely due to the officers: president, Sarah McElheny; vice-president, Peggy Prizer; Secretary, Jeanne Oswald; treasurer, Rebecca Marsden; social chairman, Katherine Prizer; camps and conference chairman, Jean King; rings and publicity chairman, Gena Troy. Pagt ' One Huiidrcd One 4 THE PLEIADES Aborc, Tri-Y B,luu. Hi-Y Page Uuc Hundred Two THE PLEIADES Tri- Y President Helen Suelke Vice President DoROTHY Lewis Secretary Thelma Ness Treasurer Alberta Jacquish Song Leader Dorothy Maxw ' ell THE TRI-Y is a club of senior girls, which compares to the Hi-Y for the hoys. The purpose of the club, which is " " To create, maintain and extend through out the school and community high standards of Christian character, " has helped the girls to do some ver ' worthy things. The regular meetings are held the first and third Thursday of everj ' month at the homes of the members. These meetings are informal potluck suppers. The evening is spent in discussion of vanous subjects. Mr. Plummer spoke to the girls at one of the meetings. Through the Welfare Committee, the club filled a Chnstmas basket and also sent clothes to the poor. Among the social events of the year were a Tn-Y Alumni Banquet, the open meeting for the juniors, and a banquet for the teachers. This is the first time the teachers have been guests at one of the Tri-Y meetings. It proved to be such a huge success that it is expected to become one of the annual events. Hi-Y President Lelakd We.wer Vice President . ' . Cyrus Morris Secretary Joe Crooke Treasurer Ell.sworth Gregory HI-Y CLUB is made up of a group of some thirty boys chosen on a basis of character. The club meetings are held everj ' other Monday evening. The evening begins with a supper, then business and future plans are made. Some -er ' interesting speakers have addressed the club this year on present-day problems The social meetings were: Father and Son Banquet, Mother and Son Banquet, Ladies ' Night, Faculty Breakfast, and Slamfest. The Slamfest is an evening given over entirely to helping members better them- selves by displa ang their faults to them. The Ladies " Night is an affair that both the fellows and the girls look forward to with great anticipation. At these meetings, the boys tn,- to show the girls how well they can entertain. Archie Raitt was the club ' s splendid leader. Page One Hundred Three THE PLEIADES Ahoif. Bi(. I- Bi Ion : Ri DMi N Page One Huvdrcd Four ITHE PLEIADESf BigF President Alma Clark Secretary Edith Page Treasurer DoROTHY Dauser TO JOIN THE BIG T SOCIETY is the aim of all girls interested in athletics. The purpose of the society is " to promote clean sportsmanship among the girls. " A girl must be voted on by the awards committee, which judges her sportsman- ship, and must also have one thousand points before she can become a member and receive her eight ' inch block letter and pin. Her last and usually most severe test is her initiation. This ceremony is something to remember. The girls held two initiations this year. They also had a week-end party at Laguna Beach in the summer months. The peppy members of the club have made this a most successful year. Ever ' member is proud to be able to say she is a member of the Big " F " Society of Fullerton Union High School. The Red men President... BiLL NuNLIST Vice President Wallace Burnham Secretary -Treasurer Bob McCormick Sergeant-at-Arms Elmer Pryor THE REDMEN have held meetings every two weeks to promote their purpose, " To provide an agency for the promotion of wholesome school spirit and good fellowship among the athletes of this school, and assist in the solution of campus problems; and to act as an honor club v athin F. U. H. S. " The club ' s new maroon coat sweaters with the Indian-head emblems brightened the campus considerably this year. The boys earned a fund to be used for the doctor bills of their injured members by giving a picture in the Old Auditorium. A semor may become a member if he has earned in interscholastic competition, a Varsity and Class B letter, depending upon the class of competition in which the letters were awarded. Nine points are required for membership for everyone except Seniors, who need only seven points. A Varsity letter ments 4 points, a Class B letter 3 points, a Class C 2 points, and a Class D and a Golf letter one point. The Redmen and The Big F girls were in charge of the student body Gingham and Cord Dance on March 21. The club brought in several new members at their two initiations, one at the end of the first semester and the other in the spring. Page Gtte Hundred Five THE PLEIADES Ahuii: Fki.nch Club BcIoh: Spanish Ci.ub P,;,V.- Oi:c Hin:.hr,i Six 4THE PLEIADES Le Coq Francais OFFICERS OF THE FRENCH CLUB: Lillian Shelton, president; Ella Middle- ton, vice president: Eloise Wright, secretary: Maxine Dull, treasurer, have helped to make the club a success. Only second year French students and first year students who have received A ' s can obtain membership to the organisation. The club meets twice a month. There have been two initiations, at which several new members were brought into the club. The members met in Hillcrest Park one evening for an informal good time. The spring initiation was held at Katherine Prizer ' s beach home at Balboa. The members went down to the beach immediately after school to swim, then had a wiener bake on the beach. Miss Gladys Willman is the adviser. Members of the club put on a part of the annual language department program and gave programs at grammar schools in the high school district. Los Atrevidos FOURTH YEAR SPANISH STUDENTS are eligible for membership to the Spanish Club, Los Atrevidos. The officers of the club for the past year were: Gilbert Kuhn, president; Joe Muro, secretar ' : Jeanne Oswald, treasurer. Miss Myrtle Klahn was the club ' s adviser. Although the club is wholly a social organisation, money was earned, by selling apples, to send to the Medicine Chest of Mexico. The meetings are held twace a month. They are devoted to programs, business, or to a social time. For entertainment, the club went to a Spanish Theater in Los Angeles and to the Mission Play in San Gabriel. In the warm summer months, the club made several trips to the Laguna Beach cottage of Miss Klahn. The past year ' s pins were ver - novel. The pin beanng the effigy of a bullfighter was emblematic of the club ' s name. Daredevils. Page One Hundred Seven THE PLEIADES Ahoii-: La I IN Club liiluu: Cu! MUIH)l MAX Page Our HuNihiJ Eight 4 THE PLEIADES Latin Club THE CLUB HAS HELD MEETINGS every Monday at which different phases of Roman hfe, hterature, and art have been taken up. There were fifty-four members this year, who, with the able help of Mrs. Jeffers, their adviser, and their well chosen officers have been well pleased with the club ' s activities. The slogan that they have adopted is: " Floreat Fullerton. " At the end of the first quarter, the initiates were conducted through the terrify- ing " Sibyl ' s Cave. " After this horrible journey, the plebes were taken to Katherine Walberg ' s beach home. At the end of the second quarter, the club held a potluck supper at Florence Dauser ' s home. The club visited the classical center in Los Angeles where all Roman objects are preserved. A clever Latin play was given in assembly. A Roman Banquet was held in the cafeteria Apnl 1 1 to celebrate the founding of Rome, April 21, 753 B. C. The guests were served by Roman slaves and were entertained by talented Roman Freshmen who furnished songs, poetry, dancing, and the play, Pyramiis and TInsbe. The club hopes to furnish a Roman room for their meetings and project work. The Cosmopolitan Club President Clifford Berkeley Vice President YoNIK. Dob. shi Secretary Georgi. C. RR0LL Treasxirer JOE MuRO A LTHOUGH THE COSMOPOLITAN CLUB was new last year, it has already -A become a well organized club. Miss Anita Shepardson is its adviser. The pur- pose of the club is: " To learn about people of other countries and racial groups, to the end that there may be better understanding; also to be an organization to welcome any new foreign students on our campus. " The club sent treasure chests to the Philippine Islands. They also contributed to the medicine kit for Mexico. The club holds meetings the first and third Thursday of every month. These meetings are for business or social time. At Christmas time, the club went to see Nacimientos at the home of several Mexican families. They attended a Japanese Doll Festival ceremonial tea. Page One Hiinilred Nine r BOYS ' FOOTBALL BASKETBALL- BASEBALL SWIMMING • TENNIS GIRLS ' G. A. A. HOCKEY • BASEBALL VOLLEY BALL SWIMMING • TENNIS Vage One Hundred Ten iilhlelki PaiztR School Song We are proud of all thy prowess, FuUertonl And we thy colors bravely hear. We will be thy loyal subjects ever; Joy and gnef we aU e will with thee share. Chorus: Oh, F. U. H. S., thy name we love And ever staunch and true we ' ll find you: We ' ll stand b thee th?-ough all eteinitv, Thy red and it ' hite, so true ' We have watched thy progress ever, FuUertonl With hearts so full of love for thee. We rejoice that ni the vears be ore thee, Th future ever brighter still we see. Men of F. U. H. S., rww grasp your standards; J e ' er let the glorious emblem fall. For our red and white must win the conflict For the honor of the school so dear to all. Page One Hundred Eleicn 4 THE PLEIADES FOOTBALL CAPTAINS 7 " o ): " A " , Joe Darkacq MiilJIr: " B " , Joe Crooke Bol nni: " C " , Jimmy Stedman Pagt One UuiuinJ Twehc THE PLEIADES FOOTBALL SUMMARY Class A FULLERTON Opponents 6 - 6 CHAFFEY - 24 ORANGE 12 6 RIVERSIDE 6 6 GLENDALE 12 12 PASADENA 0- - 19 LONG BEACH 0. COMPTON 36 ALHAMBRA 7 WILSON 1 9 . 9 SANTA ANA Class B FULLERTON Opponents 46 BREA 53 ORANGE ?0 GLENDALE 6 8 ANAHEIM 19 PASADENA 6 13 LONG BEACH 13 13 COMPTON 6 ALHAMBRA 27 WILSON 24 SANTA ANA 6 7 WHITTIER Paj e Chir Hundred Thir cfn THE PLEIADES M ' ' r - ' B ns ' ' ■ST-, ' i -S,yX " -.K X tr5S?i« ' ' ' ajv ' Al iiif. LiNiui ' Below- Squad Vug, ' ' 0 " i ' HiiiidrcJ fourteen THE PLEIADES A Football THE 1930 FOOTBALL SEASON started with plenty of spint, and there was a great deal of good material. Most of last year ' s championship team had been graduated in the previous spring, and the candidates for this year ' s team lacked expenence. The Indians entered the Coast League, the best league in the state, and met the cream of the state ' s prep teams. Out of this inexperienced, but willing material, was built a team, which, while It did not do exceptionally well in the matter of games won, showed the same lighting qualities which have come to be expected of Fullerton teams. While they did not win an - league games, they tied three and finished above several teams in the final standings. They did their best in ever ' game and often outplayed teams rated far above them. The first game with ChafFey resulted in a tie score, and showed a lack of expen- ence. The game with the powerful Orange eleven showed the same inexperience, but never a lack of fight. Riverside brought their team to the Fullerton field and returned home on the short end of a 12-6 score. The Reds came up from behind to score two touchdowns and win the game in the last seven minutes. The team started its league campaign against Glendale, a team which was rated far superior to the Indians. Before the final whistle blew, the Dynamiters, whose high explosive qualities failed to harm the Braves, felt lucky to emerge with a tie. The team then traveled to the stronghold of the strong Pasadena Bulldogs, and again came from behind to tie the score at 12-12. Pure fighting spint again won out over weight and expenence. The best game of the year was with Long Beach Poly, which later won the Southern California championship. The Braves, fighting all the way, held the power- ful Jackrabbits to a 19-0 score, a smaller margin than anyone dared expect. No more can be said about this contest. Actions speak louder than words. Next week the Compton Tartars came over and two evenly matched teams fought to a scoreless tie. Both teams threatened to score, but neither of them could quite push the ball over the last line. In the next game the team covered itself with glor ' by holding the powerful Alhambra Moors scoreless for one-half the game. Woodrow Wilson was hard-pressed to beat the Indians by one touchdown, and tough breaks cost the Indians several opportunities to score. In the Santa Ana game the Indians outplayed the Saints and led at the quarter, but a powerful passing attack, led by the great Al Reboin, was too much for the Braves. The margin in the score, however, was not the margin of difference between the teams. Pjge One Hiiinlrcii Fifh-ni THE PUEIADES Ahotf. " B " Squad Briou: " C " Squad •ujjf One HiinJrrJ Six eeti THE PLEIADES B Football CLASS B FOOTBALL TEAM of 1950, under the capable leadership of Coach Al Dowden, was unusually successful, and held the highest percentage of any Indian team. The lightweights finished second in the league, although they outplayed Compton, the winners, and held them to a tie. The Long Beach game, the only one the B ' s dropped, was one of those rare freaks of football. In this game the Braves made more than twice as many first downs as Long Beach and about twice as much yardage. About ten fumbles, and two or three intercepted passes, however, kept the Indians from scoring more than once, although they had the ball near the Long Beach goal a good share of the time. The B " s wound up their season with a 24-0 win over Santa Ana High, their old rivals. gi ang the Saints one of their worst defeats of the year. Many of the 1929 Bee team were on hand again at the beginning of the season, and many of the players of the championship Cee team of the previous year classified as Bees at the beginning of the new term. Mr. Dowden, who met with such marked success v-ath the 1929 Gees, was shifted to the position of Bee coach, where he turned out our fine team. Next year the Bees, under Mr. Dowden, hope to repeat their successes of this season, and to possibly win the championship. Their chances of success seem good at this time, although some of the boys may " grow up " " to be A " s. T C Football HE GEES, who had previously won the Foothill league championship, started the season oil a bit unfortunately, but came into their own in the last Uvo games to win decisive victories, the last one being a 12-0 win over Santa Ana. Mr. Goodsell, who formerly coached the Dees, took over the coaching reins at the beginning of the year, and did a ver ' creditable job of coaching. Many of the games were lost by close margins, and the Babes gathered strength as the season progressed. They beat Woodrow Wilson by a 14 to score, and the next week handed the Saint Littlemen, whc were pre-game favontes, a sound drubbing. Gaptain Jimmy Stedman injured his leg near the end of the season, and was laid up for the remainder of the schedule. A great many of the Gees were freshmen, and the promise for next year " s team is vers- good. Unless hampered by the graduation of many of their players to the A and B squads, next year " s fleaweights may have a team equal to that of 1929. Page One Hundred Seventeen THE PLEIADES r SUMMARY— BASKETBALL SEASON CUi. A CUii B uWerton Opponents VuWtrton Opponents 8 1? Anaheim 31 25 Excelsior 42 17 Garden Grove 34 17 Garden Grove 17 5? Whittier 17 25 Pasadena 20 29 Alumni 32 16 Huntington Park 17 20 Excelsior 19 29 Huntington Park 26 8 Garden Grove 20 42 Long Beach 25 ?8 Pasadena 26 24 Glendale 28 27 Huntington Park 18 29 Compton 17 40 Long Beach 30 18 Tustin 20 43 Glendale 16 30 Alhambra 17 20 Compton 27 40 Whittier 17 31 Tustin 12 23 Woodrow Wilsc 17 32 Alhambra 29 28 Orange 19 48 Whittier 24 IT Anaheim 12 25 Woodrow Wilson 27 20 Santa Ana 20 21 Orange 19 28 Anaheim 18 17 Santa Ana (2 as,s, C uUerton Opponents 7 11 Brea 25 8 Excelsior 8 14 Glendale 15 16 Brea 16 18 Whittier 6 22 Long Beach 22 20 Orange tillerton Opponents 16 1 8 Compton 15 9 Alhambra 31 12 Anaheim 21 13 Whittier 20 9 Wilson 27 7 Orange 33 32 Santa Ana Pane One Hiiinlr,;! Eiab ci-): 4 THE PLEIADES . " F: t irtlti4. A Basketball ONLY TWO LETTERMEN returned to the team froni last year ' s quintet whieh won the championship of the Foothill league; Joe Darracq and Clarence Stull being the only members of the 1930 squad who did not graduate. The team won only one league game, and were tied for last place in the standings, but that one game took all the sting out of previous defeats. Few who saw that memorable game with Santa Ana will ever forget the thrills they got. An overtime period was necessary to decide the contest, since the score at the end of the fourth quarter was 13-15. Santa Ana led by a point through the overtime penod; but wath a minute to play Ralph Butcher cut loose from the center of the court with a shot that stayed at the ceiling for what seemed an hour before it finally dropped cleanly through the net. The season might have furnished us with more victories, had it not been for the fact that nearly every team in the Coast League had an exceptionally strong team. The Indians lacked experience, although they fought hard " till the final gun in every game. Next year the prospects seem a bit brighter with four returning lettermen and a number of recruits from the Bee squad. Walt Bowker, captain elect, can reasonably expect his team to place well up in the standings. Mr. Lewis, who coached our team so well this year, hopes to get sweet revenge for some of the defeats handed to him this year. Pa, c One Hundrfil Niiieti-cy] THE PLEIADES Pa r One Hmulrcd Tiitftt 4 THE PLEIADES B Basketball THE BEES, under Coach Johnson ' s capable guidance, succeeded in defeating Glendale and Santa Ana. The Bee league this year was very strong, and while Johnson ' s boys fought hard in ever ' game, they lacked the experience necessary- to a strong team. The Glendale game was a hard fight from beginning to end, with the Indians finally coming out on the long end of a 26-24 score. In the final contest with the Saints, the lightweights outplayed a team which was supposed to be their superior. In this game the boys really found themselves and played a brand of ball that would have been sufficient to win several of the previous games, many of which were close. They had the Saints wondering what it was all about, and tv.ice in the first half overcame a six point lead. In the second half they sewed up the game with a barrage of baskets from all angles of the court. The Saints then rallied, but the lead was too great for them to overcome. Several of the team will graduate this year, and others will become A ' s, but there are a good many players from this year ' s strong Gee team who will be with them next season; so next year ' s team will probably have more success than this year ' s quintet. C Basketball THE GEES started the season slowly, hut, after losing several games by close margins, won their last three games. If the fleaweights could have played the brand of basketball all year that they did in the last three games, they niight have been league champions. A great deal of credit should go to Mr. Goodsell for developing the Gees into a winning team. The little Indians made the third Fullerton team to beat Santa Ana, their game being the closest of all. Two overtime penods were necessary before they were able to down the Saints, . 3-J2. Doug Wheeler, the only senior on the squad, sunk two baskets in this last period, to ruin the Polyites. The Gees were perhaps the smoothest working of the Indian quintets. They had no captain, and an acting captain was appointed for each game. Jimmy Jewett, a freshman, played a fine game at all times for the fleaweights. Many of this year ' s team will become Bees, but Goodsell hopes to turn out another team with as much success as this year ' s team. Several of the freshmen were outstanding and should develop into good players on the A and B teams before they graduate. Since there was no Dee team this year, many of the smaller boys were unable to see action this year. There were not enough schools in the league with Dee teams to make this team profitable. Some of these smaller boys will probably be out for the Gees next year, as well as many of this year ' s grammar school team. Page One Hundred T wenty-one T H E P L E I AoD B S BASl-BAIL Ahoir: " A " Hrlnii-. ' ' ir Page Ovc Hundred T urnfy-hi ' O 4 THE PLEIADES A Baseball THE VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM started the season off well by winning their first league game with Glendale. They lost to Long Beaeh and Pasadena. No more games had been played before this went to press, but the prospects seemed very bright. Johnson had a great many veterans back at the beginning of the year. Many of them had played the year before on either the first or second teams. The new league furnished them with a great deal of competition, but the boys were doing very well in holding up the reputation that FuUerton has built up for themselves in baseball. The team was expected to place well up m the standings, since their hardest games came at the first of the year. Many of this year ' s team were freshmen and underclassmen, and only a few will graduate at the end of the term. Consequently, the prospects for a championship team next year are very bright indeed. A great deal of credit goes to Mr. Johnson for his work as baseball coach; in the several years that he has been here, he has produced excellent teams. Fullerton has a reputation in this sport which they are proud of, since they have won several league championships. This year ' s team was no exception and next year ' s outfit may add to the string of titles. Only four or five of this season ' s lettermen will be missing next year. B Baseball THE SECOND TEAM, capably coached by Mr. Lewis, had only played two league games. They have one of the strongest second teams m the circuit. A great many of last year ' s team returned this year. Several graduated from school or to the A team, but many veterans were back. The second team played in the same league as the varsity, playing their games on Thursday at the opposite place from the A team. All who make the team receive Bee letters at the end of the year, regardless of whether they are Cees, Bees or A ' s. Coach Lewis has succeeded in building the second team up from a bunch of raw material into a team. To him falls the work of handling all the baseball candidates who are not assigned to the A team. Little IS known of the prospects for next year, since many of the boys may go to the A squad next year. A great many freshmen turned out for the second team this year, which speaks well for future teams. Each year a great many freshmen turn out and it is from these candidates that material is built up for future A teams. The policy of giving letters to second team men is not practiced at ver ' many schools, and this is one of the reasons why so many candidates are encouraged to turn out each year, thus insuring plenty of material. J ' ligc One HuiniyeJ T Hf}ity-threc THE PLEI DES 1THE PLEIADES A Water Polo CHAMPIONS OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ' The A water polo team finally achieved this goal. Al Dowden, to whom the school is greatly indebted for Its fine team, achieved a si x-year ambition, when the water poloists splashed their way to a 3 to 2 -ictor ' over Venice. The team lost two pre-season games to Venice, but after the league season started they remained undefeated. They conquered Long Beach, always their stumbling block, in two very thrilling games. The rest of their league games were won easily, with the exception of the last Hollywood game, which took two extra periods of play to decide the winner. Venice came over expecting to give the team another trouncing, but before the afternoon was over, their ' iews had been changed considerably. Venice failed to show as good a brand of water polo as either Long Beach or Hollywo .-id, and the Indians had them well in hand the whole game. To Coach Al Dowden must go a great deal of the credit. He has worked hard to produce a championship team, and fully deserves the honor. Dowden had tried for six years to win the crown, but always he encountered some misfortune. But this year saw the realization of his goal and a reward for his work. T C Water Polo HE CEE WATER POLO TEAM had a ver ' successful season and were un- defeated in the league by ever - team except Long Beach Poly, who took the C championship. The C s did not have as hard a schedule as the A ' s. since many of the schools who played the A team had a second team rather than a C team. Nevertheless, the C ' s worked out every night and developed into a smoothly working team. Many of the players are only freshmen and sophomores and they will make good material for next year ' s A and C teams. The prospects for next year ' s C team are ver good, since there will not only be the boys from this year ' s team back, but every year many of the boys who take swimming under Dowden as freshmen try their hand at water polo. Dowden gives such a thorough swimming course that all his pupils who come out for water polo generally develop into good players. The C ' s always furnish the A ' s v-ith good material and they nearly always have a very good team. Pagf One Hundred T uen y-fiie i TJH E PLEIADES A ' oiv: Swi.MMiNc, Bflmi: Ti Nxrs Pu.HC One HitiiJicd T ucii y-six THE PLEIADES Swimming SWIMMING was just starting when this book went to press, but a good turnout was shown, and prospects are very good. Last year ' s C team won the Southern Cahfornia championship and these boys were on hand at the beginning of the 1931. Dowden was an.xious to keep up the reputation gained by the water polo team. Before the season started Mr. Dowden held several exhibition meets in the FuUerton plunge. In these meets some of the best swimmers and divers in the world competed. It was decided by the athletic association that all records officially timed and made in the FuUerton plunge were to be accepted as official. Many freshmen were turned into good swimmers m the regular physical education program, and with the help of these men and the many veterans on hand Dowden hopes to show up well in the Southern Cahfornia meet. Paul Collins and Wallace Burnham won firsts in the Southern California meet last season. Both are juniors. Tennis THE TENNIS SEASON had not closed by the time this book went to press but the team had given a good account of itself by winning two league matches and losing two. They defeated Glendale and Compton and lost to Pasadena and Long Beach Poly. A fairly large squad turned out at the first of the season. Practice at FuUerton began later than at most schools, since Coach Goodsell had charge of the Gees through a long basketball season. A good number of lettermen were on hand and the team was the best that the school has had for some time. The team won its first league match from Glendale by a one-point margin. They lost the next to the strong Pasadena outfit by a very close score. The next week Long Beach Poly brought a powerful squad over and took every match from the Indians. The Indians proceeded to vent their rage on the innocent Compton team and came home with ever ' match in their war-bags. Many of the players did remarkable work. Harold Hemus, playing second singles, played some very good tennis and gave a good account of himself in many of the tournaments held in this district. Rankings at the time this went to press were as follows: First singles, Carl Stewart; second singles, Harold Hemus; third singles, Joe Crooke; fourth singles, Russell Chambers; first doubles, Jerome La Force and Glen Welin; second doubles, BiU Davies and Don Gardner. Pjge One Hundred T ufrify-wten 4T fE PLEIADES ' ' A " Track FOR THE FIRST TIME a regular coach was secured for track. The school was fortunate in getting C. E. Bishop, famous Pomona athlete, for the position. Bishop succeeded in turning out one of the best track teams which the school has had for several years. They had won no dual meets up to the time this annual went to press, but they took fifth place in the Huntington Beach invitational meet, in which twenty of the strongest schools in the state were entered. Several very brilliant performers were turned out. Walt Raitt, a sprinter, won the hundred yard dash and the two-twenty in nearly every meet. Joe Darracq was conceded to be by far the best shot putter in the league. Captain Bob McCormick also made fast time in the 440. Lack of candidates cost the teams the seconds and thirds that really win the dual meets. They got as many or more firsts than their opponents on nearly every occasion. The Coast League track meet was to be held at Fullerton, and the Indians were expected to place fairly well up in the meet. Other members of the team deserving special mention are : Cy Morns, Vic Sutherlen, J. C. Eventt, Carl Stewart and Paul McGuire. Page One Httndrtd Twenty -eight «THE PLEIADES f G. A. A. THE G. A. A. AIMS to increase its membership continually, thereby interesting more girls in playing games for the fun of it. One of the reasons for its growth is that it is continually adding new sports. This year particular attention was given to archery, which had never had such a large turnout before. About 80 girls were engaged in this sport. The G. A. A. sports program at present includes: Basket Ball. Volley Ball. Swimming, Tennis, Archery, Baseball. Tennis and swimming are both fall and spring sports. G. A. A. membership is open to any girl who has earned 100 points by partici- pation in a sport. Three hundred points earn a circle letter, 700 points earn a " wing " letter, 1000 points earn a Big F letter and eligibility to the Big F society. Beyond the Big F, stars are awarded for each additional . 00 points. Two thou- sand points earn a permanent pass to high school events. In addition to the sports program, there are a number of social activities which the girls look forward to, because they know they always promise a good time. The first semester party was held in the gym with a potluck supper, and each team pre- sented stunts. In the spring a beach party was held. The spring initiation was followed by a week-end party at the beach. Pa c Otic Hundred Twenty-niuc THE PLEIADES ZUMW AIT GiLLETTt Ahotc: G. A. A. MANAGERS Otto Corcoran Prizer MiDOLETON P VTKrCK. DoYLi: Bclou: G. A. A. OFFICERS C( AKK Da USER Page One Hundred Thirty THE PLEIADES Hockey THIS EAR there were two full Sophomore teams and two full Freshmen teams in hockey. The Seniors were the champions, having lost only one game. The Juniors were second, the Sophomores third, and the Freshmen last. At Playday all the Fullerton teams won except the Freshmen. Miss Edith Logan coached the Sophomores and the Seniors, and Miss Marjorie Lucas the Freshmen and the Juniors. Seniors won five games and lost one. Juniors won four games and lost two, Soph- omores won three games and tied one and lost two, and the Freshmen lost six. The Seniors played consistently throughout the season. The Juniors started the season badly, although they had good material. In the last three final games they managed to pull up to second place. Sophomores had two teams out which played well, and were by far the " scrap- piest " group. The second team as well as the first offered any other team good competition. The Freshmen as usual took the small end of the score, but several players shov cd promise of making good hockey players in the future. Page One Hundred Thirty-one 4 THE PLEIADES AOoiv: VoLi.tY Bai I Briou-. B S K f 1 B A L L Pj, i ' One Hiniilvid Thirty-tuo THE PLEIADES Vollex Ball OXE HUNDRED girls had signed up tor volley ball this year when the season opened. Because it was too hard to choose four teams of nine from such a large number, it was decided that there should be two teams and two captains from each class. One team was called red and the other white. Each team played every other team once, making forty-five games played this season. The Sophomore red team won eight games out of the nine played, making them champions of all the teams. When the number of victories for each class were added up, the juniors were found to have won thirteen games and lost five, which made them interclass champions. Captains were: Seniors — Ada Hudspeth, Lola Johnson; Juniors — Kathenne Prizer, Ida Klose; Sophomores — Kather ' n Launer. Virginia Allen: Freshmen — Emily Steele, Jessie Lupton. Coaches were: Miss Lucas — Seniors and Sophomores: Mrs. Scott — Freshmen and Juniors. Playday was held at Orange this year on Januar ' 1 . th. All of the teams, except the Freshmen, won with large scores. Basketball BASKETBALL SEASON was opened with an enthusiasm that continued I throughout the season. The Freshmen and Sophomores turned out in such numbers that each had two teams. In the interclass playoff, competition was keen, with the seniors coming out victorious. Those on the senior team were: Alma Clark, Geneva Cole, Denva Doyle, Evelyne Gillette, Lois Hershberger, Anna Lupton, Sarah McElheny, Edith Page, Margery Patrick and Claudine Zumwalt (captain). The basketball pla day was held at Fullerton this year. On this day each of the teams from other schools in Orange County met at Fullerton Union High School and played a team from some other school. All the games were thnlling, and the scores were very close. All of the Fullerton classes won except the sophomores. The second teams also had a similar playday at Huntington Beach. This season, as usual, the freshmen and sophomores came out for practice on Tuesday and the juniors and seniors on Thursday. All the games that were not refereed by the coaches were refereed by Miss Helen Qumn, and ever -one appreciated her kindness. Miss Lucas coached the Sophomores and Seniors and Mrs. Scott the Freshmen and Juniors. Pfl. f Onf Hundrt ' d Thirty-thrtc i T H EV P L E I A D I S Ahoic: Swim MINT, lirlou : 1 n n kclass Tin n is Pufic One HuiiihtJ T ii fy-fonr THE PLEIADES Swimming in the Fall of ig i A LARGE NUMBER OF GIRLS turned out for swimming this year, and had practice about tour weeks before, the teams were chosen. Three interclass swimming meets were held, the juniors winning one of the meets, and the sophomores the other two. The sophomores also won the interclass championship. There was one big meet at Santa Ana in which three schools participated, Santa Ana, Tustin and Fullerton. The freshmen and sophomores won from the other two schools; the juniors and seniors lost. The juniors had a good team, as did the seniors, but not quite strong enough to get around the sophomores. The freshmen had a large number out and some good swimmers, who look ver - promising for the future. The captains were; Freshmen, Pauline Ingram; sophomores, Winifred Eading- ton; juniors. Dona Tannar; seniors, Geneva Cole. Katherine Priser was the swim- ming manager. Interclass Tennis INTERCLASS TENNIS was very successful this year. There was a large turn- out from all classes with keen competition among the classes for interclass cham- pionship. The Seniors won the interclass championship with a total of 104 points to the Juniors ' 89. This is the lirst time that the 1931 class has won the interclass championship. Members of the senior team were: Adelaide Barbre (captain), Yonika Dobashi, Mildred Otto, Alma Clark, Lois Hershberger, Valerie Herman, Margery Patrick, Dorothy Lewis, Dorothy Smith, Bernice Mennes, Dorothy Dumphy, Gertrude Eld- ridge, Lulu May Colborn, Edith Page, and Denva Doyle. Members of the team were awarded blue ribbons for winning the championship. The other class captains were: Juniors, Ella Middleton; sophomores, Katherine Wood; freshmen, Emily Steele. Page One Hundred Thirty-jive THE PLEIADES Bilou : Baseball Ahoi c: All Stak Tl n n js Puiif One liundrtJ Thiriy-s. i 1 H E PLEIADES All-Star Tennis THOSE WHO WENT out for singles on the All-Star Tennis team this year were: Kathenne Wood, Frances Priddy, LilHan Shelton, Yonika Dobashi, Mildred Otto, Thelma Stewart, Margery Patrick. Ella Middleton, Betty Bender, Marjone Marean, and Clarice OTlyng. Those who went out tor doubles, were: Dorothy Dumphy and Adelaide Barbre, Anna Lupton and Alma Clark, Katherine Launer and Marjorie Robinson, and Denva Doyle and Edith Page. The team was not chosen when the Annual went to press. The team played all high schools in Orange County, besides Pasadena, El Monte, and Huntington Park. Miss Edith Logan coached all the tennis classes and teams. Baseball FRESHMEN had the largest number, about fifty, out for baseball this year, and the Seniors had the fewest, with just enough for a team. The Sophomores and Juniors turned out well. Mrs. Ruth Scott coached all the teams. The Fresh- men and Juniors had practice on Monday and Wednesday nights; the Seniors and Sophomores on Tuesday and Thursday nights. Claudine Zumwalt, manager, showed her ability. Although there were not so many girls out as last year, there was a sufficient num- ber for the teams. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven ' 3 ' ' o i autographs CJu y U. - Va ( One JiunJrcd Thirty-iiy ht i) autogrdphs L 7 = ' - ' -- --- Vage Ohc Hundred Thirty-nine i ' f Owr Hundred Forty ' k zu lA yxJ s f- ' ' ' iiU ude ...CA Juiyr . KL ,. 2,. " - y -A JJ - i . .. a J JL A ' ' ' ' ' :: " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' iM j V. .r . r H-

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