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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 148

 

Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1932 volume:

v ,y e " Xl A ' — Mr. Mrs. W. J. ]oe Toadie 236 Termino Avenue Long Beach. CA 90803 Phone: 213-439-6192 UJN ) clr s - v t of ' 1 1 ' . : .4- .vi f f ?l TFHE KLEIADES Publ ished by the STUDENT BODY FULLERTON UNION HIGH SCHOOL FULLERTON.CALIFORNIA FOREWORD Harriett A. Stillians ' uRiNG our years at school we are continually weaving the pattern after which our lives are to be fashioned. From each new contact, whether it be with a study or a person, we receive new inspiration which helps to start us out in our great adventure in worth while living with lighter hearts and higher courage. (Epn.im our faculty we receive the best preparation and encouragement together with sincere advice. These are the threads which, when coupled with our own initiative, we may use to fashion a successful career. ClTo the incoming freshmen falls the task of starting the woof. The sophomores carry the warp straight and true, while the juniors make a pattern which the seniors can carry out to a successful finish. €|Our greatest adventures lie ahead, and we look forward with confidence. ' I will instruct thee and teach thee iy the way thou shalt go. " Ps. 32.8 DEDICATION We, the graduation class of 1932, dedicate this annual to Earl Scott Dysinger, in appreciation of his service always given so willingly. ' But it shall come to pass, that at evening time it shall he light. ORDER OF BOOKS Book I Administration Book II Classes Book III Organizations Book IV Activities Book V Athletics Book VI Campus Life 3n ilemoriam LESLIE ENGLISH Taken from us in his Junior year. We remember him as an earnest, pleasant, brother student. 2:33;3:Z r—j - ( ' ■ .iM. lx •fji I xJ i ' T : t ' XiA r . - y f ' ' ?J ' t p m . ' ■ ' :: ' • ■ ' .1 c i- ' (r ' " - ,..■■, t : " Y . " ' ! ij L: ' ■-) J A. " 4 f H N-, rojries Tuff re e BOARD OF TRUSTEES HE MEMBERS of the board of trustees are: Mr. S. James Tuffree, Mr. Arthur Staley, Mr. W. J. Travers, Mr. J. A. Prizer, and Mr. Albert Launer. Mr. Tuffree is the president, and Mr. Staley is the clerk. | lr- Prizer, a Pomona graduate, Mr. Tuff- ree, a Stanford graduate, and Mr. Staley, also a Stanford alumnus are from Placentia, and together with Mr. Travers, who is from Fullerton, and who is a graduate of the University of Utah, are engaged in citrus fruit culture. Mr. Launer, an alumnus of the University of Southern CaHfornia, is an attorney m Fullerton. 4|Three of the board members — Mr. Staley, Mr. Tuffree, and Mr. Launer — are alumni of Fullerton Union High School. |Tlie trustees have given a great deal of time and effort to our school. C[ vv £ sincerely wish to thank them for the social privileges, athletic oppor- tunities, and educational facilities that they have made possible. fttA lr- Claude Ridge- way ha.s been elected to fill the place of Mr. Travers, whose term expired in 19. 2. V Ua £ ekem Thirteen OUR PRINCIPAL Cl(_JuR PRINCIPAL serves as the inspirational guide for our ambitions, spurring us on toward higher goals. He is the Commander of our expeditionary forces on the way to greater adventures in living and learning. Mr. Plummer is the organiser, the trail builder for us in our progress. He strives always with the best interests of the school at heart, trying to bring education in its best form withm the reach of all, and to make our school an example of scholastic ability and good cituenship. C[ lthough each stu- dent may not have an opportunity to be personally acquainted with Mr. Plummer, each feels his presence. Each responds to his voice as it comes over the broadcasting system with announcements in the morning. Cl Vir. Plummer " s integrity and friendly personahty have endeared him to the hearts of all students and to all who know him. Pleiad es 1932 Fourteen A.S.Redfern_ Emma J Kast _ L-O.Culp i»» «U» «BFV»B»Mil08«SE » ' " " WXasaMujn J -Ml. n re -JV ssaaiWsa VICE PRINCIPALS fii I HE VICE PRINCIPALS are the ones to whom we owe our deep appreciation for a well conducted existence. It is they who help us plan and carry out a program which is most suitable to our needs. They are advisors. They are our pals. Our good fortune IS theirs. They enter into our activities and make a special effort to become familiar Vv ' ith all things concerning our development. |Jhey keep at heart the best interests of our school, making the lives of the students more worthwhile by their friendship and steady judgment. M iss Emma J. Kast is dean of girls. She is loved for her willingness to help them, and for her cheerful philosophy. Mr. Redfern lends his competent services to all boys, adjusting their problems. Mr. Gulp, as head of the Commercial Department, places willing students m paying positions. t| X ith this trio behind us, we are spurred on to greater endeavor and higher ideals. Pleiad eiddes 1932 Fifteen Majiizal " ' ' i 111 FACULTY Languaqo histon jlit t A .il -meTooncnncS Trint.na KnqlisL-AtliletlcS i ' anual TraL iiMLj Home ■Economics Keadoi Art Dept maTierL:ti kAlLJM EimnaJKast aVis Arietta Kellv .■•lisEMKitdutitj AVyrlleKldhii O P l.eEoss G H.Lewis Social Science iiiiquaige ' Libiaiian LaiiLfudge Jouinaljsm liiysicalKducatioti Pleiad es 1932 Sixteen TH.Lodae E,H Logan nrsET.Long ComTrteice-AOgptifs Physical Education HomeKconomics diiJkk Glenn Lukens VVillMcFee Pottc-iv Band-Orchralra i:.A.i; " lafSden W.G.neanv J N niano G G fiilier •.v-ira. _«aiTi-,ng CoKirnerce - ltl tfmitlCt, Ejiqlis-ii. R 1. Moody f-L ' -sBRMooi-e A 1, Ni;i " ■.ome Ecoiiottncs - i- - - ' .if- i- 1 S Reatprii Fiainjtta Tiheaa L . T. Rivers 11 1 ' nee T ' liysicalKd-acation Commerce ' ■ " ' ' ' ,V.iirJi, ' ' ' -iJ- ' ' apP X. ETavlor " RDU ' ena Taylor K-.E.Tilton- tikjlisll Commerce. Dramatics Home Economics Vocal ftusrc Dorc Turner Ernest V ' oiiGi language Cnemistry Heaaof Music D«pt MaOxematica iangnage iJeai-Eli Pleiad es 1932 Seventeen Standing: Sherman, Raupc, Rockiiill, Canfield, Littleton, Morpm Seated: Bjiley, Varsoiis, Henry, Crooke, Miller ADMINISTRATION C|A MOST important group in influencing student activities is undoubtably the office force. Miss Elizabeth Bailey works in Mr. Plummer ' s office and is his secretary. She IS assisted by Miss Marion Sherman who acts as stenographer and with whom reservations for both the new and old auditoriums are made. | Vliss Kathenne Littleton is secretary in the bank, she also has charge of all mimeographing. |f 4rs. Eunice Parsons and Miss Margaret Crooke act as assistants to Mr. Dan Henry, who is school auditor. These three work m the Auditor ' s office. | Vliss Edith Canfield and Miss Geraldine Rockwell are m charge of the book store. They and their assist ants sell all sorts of school supplies and also check all books that go in or out. fflMiss Lorraine Raupe and Miss Geneva Miller work in the registration office. Their chief duties are to record tardy excuses, transfers, and cuts, along with other secre ' tarial business. CfThe person with whom every student comes in contact at some time in his school career is Miss Edith Morgan. She sends all summons, checks absences, " and is the person to whom students must explain unexcused absences. Pleiad es 1932 Eighteen D. GiUilhier, P. Rcdfern, M. Bush, V. Moffilt, B. Doyle, D. Daiivr, A. MiChirc THE EXECUTIVE BOARD |The Student Body Executive Board has done its best to meet the demands put upon it, and to uphold the standards and tradi- tions of the school. It has been their privilege to have charge of the major activities of the school year. |The Student Body Dances, • which were initiated into the school last year, were a big success ' yl again this year. The Executive Board planned a special leap year mmm m " ' dance which proved to be an even greater success than the other dances. The Student Body Executive Board ' s biggest job this year Mern I Bush bb j l was planning for the annual Pow-Wow carnival. It was the one outstanding event in the school year. (|With the kind assistance of the Board of Trustees, the financial end of the Student Executive Board ' s work was greatly helped. Mr. Redfcrn and Mr. Brunskill, the advisors for the board, gave their time and advice whenever it was needed. |Thc Executive Board wishes to thank all the students and faculty members who have helped m any way to make this a successful year. Pleiad eiades 1932 Nineteen G. UnJreth, W. Pepper, K. Prizei; M. Bush, . Butcher, C. Durland, D. Swank BOARD OF CONTROL HE Board of Control functions as a special part of the student regulation of affairs. The chief duty of this body is to hear and judge cases involving all violations of good conduct, pertaining to school life, or involving destruction or tearing down of school property. C|The Board consists of eight menibers, one from each class, two are elected at the annual election held each spring, and two, the president and secretary, carry over from the year before. Mr. Redfern and Miss Kast are advisors for the group, fifjhis body serves as the board of control for both boys and girls. C|Mc ' etings arc held every Monday. |The Student Body Board of Control studies methods of student government, and often visits different schools and institutions in order to gain ideas and to increase their understanding of student problems. Pieidd eiddes 1932 - ' . o -T N{ fViT t D coS6 ;. ' Twenty-one floteuce fteemaiv Secretary Cna-TletiV etSter Claude Cate President " Vice-PrsS. Monroe Hots t Treasurer SENIOR CLASS HISTORY it A s t;RADUATiNG SENIORS we look back over the last four years as the most eventful period of our life. We realise that these four years have contributed more to our mental, physical, and character development than any other stage of our life. | X hen we entered this institution in 1928, we were freshmen with all that the title implies. However, we were soon initiated into the school activities and soon made a name for ourselves as a class j[The next year we again appeared in the annals of good old F. U. H. S. as sophomores. We could not conceive of the dumbness of scrubs from our heights of superiority. . But we still looked up with reverence and awe to the juniors and seniors; especially the seniors. CAs juniors, the following year, we were one of that select group of upper classmen. We felt more or less a sense of egotism as we were selected to fulfill the senior obligations for the coming year. | | he last year of our career as high school students has added the most colorful pages to the history of our class. We have thoroughly enjoyed the responsibilities, activities, and pleasures that came as a just reward for a job well done in the accomplishment of a high school education. ttt Vlay these four historical years of our life serve as a firm foundation for the future years to come. Pleiad eidoes 1932 Twenty-two yit ' - ' - ._---v i-r Pleiad APALA=rEGUI. CATHERINE. Yorba Linda. Suan- i.-Ti Cluli 1: Pltiad 1. i , 3. ARDAIZ. MARY. Orangethoipe Grammar School. BAIRD, DON. Fullerton Grammar School. c irtlie.stra 2. S, 4: (D) Basketball 1. (C) 2; iB) 3; (A) J: (C) Football 1. 2; (B) 3: (A) 4. BAKER, WINIFRED. Fullerton. BANKS, LYNN. Harmonv High School. Okla- honiu, 1. 2. (A) E.:isl ethall. BARBER, FRANCES. Fullerton. Annual Staff 4; ■■Penr. ' d " 4: Chmn. Annual Staff Pro- Kram Com.: French Club 3. 4; Chmn. Senior Play Com. BEACH. VIOLA. Yorba Linda Grammar School, chniu. .Senior Cla.ss I)ay Com. BECKETT, WILMA. Fullerton. Girl Reserve 1. 2. :;: Art Editoi- Annual 4. BELL, LOREN. BERRY, DORIS, (i. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Basketball 1. 2. 3: Capt. 4: Baseball 1. 4; Archery 1. 2, 4; Hockey BLYTHE. RUBY. Fullerton. Girl Reserve 1. 2. Bd. of Cnntlnl 2- BOHANNON, DORIS. Pleiad 1. 2: ' ' Sweet- hearts " : Girl Reserve 4: Latin Cluli 3. 4. BOICE, ROBERT. La Habra. Hi-Y ' 3. 4: Band 1 2. 1: iirih.stra 2: B Track 3, Capt. A Track 4. BOWE. MARRIANNE. Escanaba, Michigan. Freshman Class Stcy: Latin Club 2. V. Pres. 3: i. R. 2. 3. V. Chmn. 2. B OWEN, PEGGY. Placentia. Bd. of Con- ol 2; V. Pres. Class 3: Los Castelanos 4: - ' res. Girls " League 4. BALL. MELVIN. BROWN. BARBARA. Fullerton. BROWN. JENNINGS. Bradf ird. Arkansas 1. BURBANK. RAYMOND. 1 BURNHAM. WALLACE. Anaheim. Redman. i. , Pre. . 3: Le Coo Francais 2. 3, Treas. Swimming 1. 2, 3. ' ' Mr H V-M E R R I T ■ , . - TT. Fullerton. S. B. Pres. 4: Bd. of Control 3. 4; Spanish Club 4; " Fire- IKn " 3: A Water Polo 3, 4, Capt. 3. CARLEY, HERBERT. Fullerton na.vketliall 3: B Baseball 3. Football 2: CATE, CLAUDE. Fullerton. V. Pres. Sr. Class- Hi-Y 3. Sec ' y 4; Football (C) 1. 2: 1) Baskelball 1. (C) 2. (B) 3, (A) 4: B Baseball 3. CHAMBERS. RUSS. Fullerton Grammar School. D Basketball 1. (B) 2. lA) 3. 4- Football 4: Tennis 2. 3. 4: Pleiad 1. 3 4 Hl- Y 3, V. Pres. 4: Redman 3. 4. es 1932 Twenty-three CHESLEY. VIRGINIA. Fiillerton. Annual Staff 1 ' ; G. R. 1. 2; ■■Red .Mill " 2. CLASS. ELVIRA E. Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3. 4; G. . . A. 1. 2. :j, 4; Basketball 1, 3. 4; VolleylKiU 4; ' ■i- ' irell. " :! ; " Sweelhearts " 4. COGGESHALL, ROBERT. Olinda. Orche-stia 1 • ' ■ C Fuotbull 1, C Basketball 1. Interclass 4. ( i) 4. Ba.-=eball 4. COLE. MARGARET. Buena Pa rk. Girl Eeseive 2. 4; Cosniupolitan Club 3; Volleyball 4; G. A. A. 4. COLLEY. GAY. La Habra. G. R. Welfare Chnm. 4; Girl Reserve 1. 2, 3. 4. COLLINS, PAUL. CORCORAN. PHYLLIS. Fullerton. Chmn. Seni( r King- Co.; G- K. 1. 2; G. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4; --Red Mill. ' 2- --Penrod " 4: Hockey 1, 2, 3; Swimraina 1. 3; Tp nis 2; Archery 2, Mgr. 3: Glee Club Presi 4. CRAPO, LESLIE. Buena Park Grani v£ ' .3 ol. i_- Track 2; (B) 3. 4. CROCKER, N. H. .£li[ ' ' 52 A CURRIE, BILL. La Habra. Band 1; Waterpolo (_• Fo.itl.;ill 1 . Tennis 2. 3. DELASSI. MILTON. Spanish Club 4; Sr. Rini; Com. 4. DAUSER, DOROTHY. St. Marys. Treas. Class 1; V. Pres. 3: Sec ' y Los Castellanos; Girl ' s Athletic Mgr. Big ■ ' F " ; Basketball 1, 2. Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4: Volleyball 1, 2. 3; Ba.seball 3. 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1. 2. 3; Tennis 4. DALISER, FLORENCE. St. Marys. DAVIES, KATHRYN. Placentia Grammar School. Sec. Class 1; Sonsi Leader 4; Weekly Pleiades Staff; Annual Pleiades Staff 4; Girl Reserve 1. 2. DAVIGNON, LAURA. Hockey 1. DELANO. BOYD. La Habra. G. R. 1; DICKARD, VALONA. Tyler, Te. as High School. G. A. A. 4; Hockey 4; Girl Reserve 4. DOUGLASS, MADGE. La Habra Giammar School. Sec ' y Soph. Class; Tri-Y 4; Pleiad 2; Girl Reserve 1. 2, 3 Welfare Chmn. 4 Pres. DOYLE, BILL. Fullerton Grammar School. Sopho- more Class Pres.; S. B. Athletic Mgr. 4; Hi-Y 3. 4; ' Wasps Nest " 3. DULL, MAXINE. Buena Park. Girl Reserve group Chmn. 3; program Chmn. 4; Pleiad 1. 2, 3. DUMAS, EDNA. Tehachapi Grammar School. Giii Reseive 1. DURLAND, CHARLES. Chmn. Bd. of Coutlol; Redman 3, 4; C Football 1, 2. (B) 3; (. ) 4; C Bas- ketball 1, 2, (B) 3, (A) 4. ENGLISH, CARL. I- ' ullerton Grammar School. Football 1. 2, 4; S-wimmiug 2, 3, 4; Water Polo 2, 3, Capt. 4; Redman. EVERITT, J. C. Football 1. 2, 3, 4; Track ;i, 4; liaseball 2; Golf 1. 2. Capt. elect 3; Hi- Y " ,. 4; Latin Club 2. Pleiad es Twenty-four FARREN. ROBERT. FELLOWS, LELAND 1. Hi-V 3, 4; Hand : ' .. Fullertoii Fresno. Msr. A Foutt.:ill FENTON. GRACE. Buena Park Grammar School. Lo.-i Ca.ftellanos 4; Pleiad 1. 2: • ' Fire- tlv- 3: -Ued ilill ' :;. FENTON, CLARENCE. Buena Park. Band 1, 2, 3: I rc hi-.-itia :;. 4. " Sw.-eihearts " 4: Pleiad. FISHER. MARY HELEN. PetersbiMR. Indiana ' jiil Kt-.- er .- 1 ' . 3. 4; Tennis 4; Swimming 4. TftjJJ FRARY, PAUL. Fullerton. Di tch Dav Com Baseball 2. 3; A Track 4 S ! " -— i; I fdman 3. 4;_B Football 2. 3 (. 4; B FREEMAN, FLORENCE. Lowell Joint. Sr. Class Sec ' v: Bd. of c ' ontrol 3: Chmn. Uniform Dress Bd. 4: Latin Club 2. 3; J. R. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cosmopolitan Club 3; G. A. A. 3. GARDINER, DON. Fullerton Grammar School. Student Body Sec ' y 4; Redman 3. 4; Tennis 1. 2. 3. 4: Hi-Y 3. 4: -Mrs. WisRs " 2: " Red Mill " 2. GILTZ, WILLIAM J. Fullerton Grammar. Spanish Club 4; Veil Leader 4. GLENN. JOHN GOODRICH. ROBERT. Fullerton. S. B. Yell Leader 2; Band 1. 2. 3: Orchestra 1. 2, 3: D Basketball (C) 2. (B) 3, (A) 4: D Football 1. iC) 2. GRAHAM, JACK. La Habra Grammar Scho, .1. stage Crew 1. 2. 3. 4. GRAHAM. LENORA. La Habra. " Red Mill " " I- ' ireM " 3: " ' Sweethearts " 4. GRIFFIN, ARDIS, Fullerton. GUNBY, RUTH. School. L. B. G. ■Ked Mill 2. Woodrow Wilson Hish R. 4; Los Castellanos 4; ALE. EVA. Placentia Grammar School. Basket- ball J HAMPTON. BETTY. Fullerton Grammar School. G. L. ( ' abinet 4; Pleiad 1. 2, 3: Latin Club 2: Bis " F " 3. 4: " Rear Car " 2: " Red Mill ' 2: Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3. 4: Volleyball 2. 3, 4; Hockey 1. 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4. JANSEN, EVERETT, Fullerton HARRIS. KARL. HnntinRtrui Park V. H. S. Pleiad HARRISON. MILTON. HARWOOD, WALTER. Yorba Linda Gram- mar . ' School. Le Coq Francais 4; Glee Club. HEEMSTRA. RUTH. ( iransethorjie Girl Reserve 1, ., :; I ' .ibiiiet 2. c In hestra 3. 4. HEINZ. MARGARET. St. Marys. Girl Reserve 1. HENDRICKSON. HOMER. Fullerton Gram- niai- School. |y-.«P ■■■igllt- Pleiad eiaaes 1932 Twenty-Five HENRY, NORENE. Placentia. " Rial Mill " 2; G. A. A. 1. ;. :•.. I: i:a: l .-tball 1, 2, 3. 4; Track 3; G. R. 1. L ' HERMSDORF. BETTY JANE. l,iiii(.ln Tlif;li 1j a. I ' leia.l :;; L ilin I ' lnb 2. : ' ,. i. Weekly Pleiades Society Editor I; ■■Firefly " 3; ■■Peiirod " 4; " Sweetliearts " 4; Swimniins 2, 3. All Star 2. 3: Po y Wr.w ?.. i; Aniuial Staff Program 4; BiR ..J,.-. HEIDER, VIRGINIA. Fiilltrtun. Lo.s Ca.stel- la)i(..s 4; -Red MilT ' 2: " Firefly " 3. HORST, MONROE. John C. Fremont Hish School. Sr. Treas.; Band 1. 2; Orche.stra 2; " Red MilT ' 2; " Firelly " 3: B Football 4; Basketljall (O) 2, tC) 3. (B) 4. " HOUSEWORTH, AUDREY. San Bernardhui High 1, 2 S i;. . ' .iiig Leader 4: Basketball 4. JACOBSEN. DORIS. IMacentia Grammar School. Girl Reserve 3. 4. JAHR, DWIGHT - C Co ' JOHNSTON, BERNICE. Fullerton. I atin Club 2; Girl Re.«er e 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2. 3. JONES, GENEVIEVE. Fullerton. Publicity Mgr ( ' S F :; I ' .ig ■ ' F " 3. 4; Spanish Club 4; Pleiad 1. 2. 3. 4; " Penrod " i: ■ ' Red Mill " 2: Basketb.all 1. 2. 3. 4; Volleyball 3. 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4: C. S. F. 4. JORDON, EMORY. Fullerton Grammar School. Los Kai ' tores :;, 4: Redman 3. 4: Hi-Y 3, 4; C Basketball 1. Capt. 2; (T.) 3. (A) 4; C Swimming 1: C Foot- liall 2. (B) 3. (A) 4; B Baseball 2. (A) 3, 4. JOYCE, DELLA. Fullerton. Bd. of Control 3; Girl Reserve 3; G. A. A. 1: Volleyball 1; Ba.se- ball 1, KELTON, ELIZABETH. La Habra Gram- mar School, ( irl Reserve 4; Track 1: Vol- leyball 2, 3. KELTON, THOMAS. La Habra. C Football 1. 2. (B) 3: C Track 1. 2; C Basketljall 1, 2. KERIN, NELLIE. Fullerton. KEWISH. HARLAN. Fullerton KIGHTLINGER. TOMA SLOAN. Ventura I ' uiou High 1. Activity Editor Annual Pleiades 4; Fea- ture Editor Weekly Pleiades 4; Girl Reserve 3. Group Treas. 4; Publicity Mgr. " Penrod " 4; An- nual Staff Program Com. 4; Hockey 1. 2. 3, Capt 4; Latin Club i, 2; Big " F " 4: Pleiad 3; Tri-Y 4. KILLEN, ALICE. Fullerton. KLOSE, IDA. St. Marys. Big " F " 3, Sec- Tnas. 4; Girl Reserve 2: Swimming- 1. 2. :; Mgr. 4; Hockey 1, 2. 3, 4. Capt. 2; Volleylia " 2. 4, Capt. 3: Track 2; Tennis 2. KRYDER. PAUL. Fullerton. KUHN, GILBERT JAMES. Placentia Grammar ScIkh.i. . Football 3, 4; A Track 4; Boys ' quar- tet 3. 4; Bd. of Control 2: Spanish Club Pres. 3; " Red Mill " 2; " Firefly " 3; " Sweethearts " 4. LA GRANGE, VIRGINIA. Fullerton. Chnm. S-weater Com. 3; Bd. of Control 3; French Club 2, 3; Big " F " 3. 4: Glee Club 2. 3. V. Pres 4; •■Firefly " 3: Basketliall 1. 2, 3, Mgr. 4; Swinnning 2, 3: All Star 2: Hockey 1. 2, 3; ■■Sweethearts " 4. LANCE, GERALD. Wilshire. Hi-Y 3, 4; " Firefly " 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1; Ten- ' LANCE, ROBERT. Wilshire. Hi-Y 3. 4; Foot- ball 1. 2. 3: Basketball 2: Tennis 2. LEE. BILL. Fullerton. Pleidd eidoes 1932 v LEVERICH. EUGENE. Wil.shiie. c Football :.. 4: i; IJasketl-all 3: B Baseball 3. (B» McAULAY, PEARL. Fullerton. G. R. Grouo Sei-y 1; I.atii) Club 2: Big ' F " 4; Baskett all 1. ::. 3. Capt. 1; Bast-ball 1. 2, 3. 4. Capt. 3: Vol- levhali 2. J. 1. cCARTHY, JACK. ■hor)I. Foreiisics 2. Fullerton Grammar AiydCLURE. ALLEN. Rediindo Beach. Latin Club Pleiad 1. 2. 3; Itednian 3. 4; Waterpolo 1, 2. 3, 4; Swininiine: 1. 2, 3. Capt. 4. McCONAUGHY, CLYDE. C Football 1. (A 4. McDUELL. JOE. oiangethorpe Grammar School. Band 1. 2. 3: D Basketball 2: C Foot- ball 3; C Track 3. IB) 4. McGUIRE. ALICE. Weekly Pleiades, 4; G;rl Re- • r - 2. i: .Swimming 2, 3. Mchenry. ALAN. Fullerton Grammar School. McHENRY, FRANCIS. Fullerton Grammar School. •■Firefly " 3. r lcVEIGH, JOHN. Fullerton. MAGEE, DONALD J. Fullerton Grammar .Scb...il. MAHONEY. MARGARET. St. Marvs. Bin ■•F ' 3. 4; -R-ed .Mill ' 2; Basketliall 1. 3. 4; Volleyball 1. 2. 3; Hockey 1. 2. 3; Tennis 4; Baseball 1. 2. 3. MARKS, CHESTER. Excelsior High 3. Pleiad 1. 2, 3. 4: Spanish Club 3. 4: Latin Club 4. MARTIN, ROY. Yorba Linda. iC) 2; L Basketball 1. D Football 1. MATHIS, serve 1. 2 VIRGINIA. Placentia. Girl Re- 3. 4: Latin Club 2, 3. 4. MAY. GILBERT. Yorba Linda. Spanish Club Tieas. 4; Band 2: C Football 1. MENGES. GERTRUDE. Fullerton, Class Secy ;. I ' r.-s. L..S Castellanos 4: Bd, of Control 1; c. l;. Group I ' lunii. 1; Sec ' v 4: I ' leiad 1. 2. 3: C. S. !■•. 4. MIDDLETON. ELLA. Fullerton Granmiar School. G. . . . . 1. 2, 3. Secy 4; French Club 2. V. Pres. 3. 4; Girl Reserve 2, 3. Secy Sr. Group 4: ' Firenv " 3; Vollevball 2. 3. 4; Hockey 1. 2. 3. 4. Jlgr. 3; Swimming 2. 3, 4; ■ nnis 1. 2. 3. 4. MILLER, NINA MAY. Fullerton Grammar School. Gill Reserve 1. 2. 3. Cabinet 4: Latin Club Sec ' v 3. 4; I ' lei.id 1, 2. 3. 4. MITCHELL, GEORGE. Centralia Grammar S br,.,l. MODJESKI, RALPH BENDA. L. A. Polv High. French Club 4; A Track 4. MOFFITT, VIRGINIA. Orangethorpe. Forensics -Mgr. 4; Big " F " 3. 4: ■Firefly " 3; -Sweethearts " 4: (, ! niuiming 1. 2. .All Star 1: Basketball 1. 3. 4: 7 Ma ev 1, 3; Archery 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff 4; Execu- fr ive Bd. 4. MORTON. DAISY. Excelsior Union High School 1. 2. 3: I.M.-; Castellanos 4. MUNK. LOUISE. Pond Grammar School. G. A. . 1 : Has. ball 1, 2. 3, 4. Pleiad es 1932 Twenty-seven NASH, VIRGIL VERNON. Fulleitnn Granunar Schoi.L Latin Club 2, ■ ' . NELSON. BARBARA. Wilsliire. Girl Reservf 1 ■ ' Group Socv :;. rimni. 4; Sfc ' y Tri-i : bi ' . Pla ' y Com. 4; ■I-Mielly ' 3; Arcliery 3: G. A. A. 4. NELSON. RUSSELL. D Baslsetball 1: C Football 2: NEWBOLD. DOROTHY. Gotlienbiirg- High School. . ' ebi-. 1. 2; Fifuch Club 4; ' ■Firefly " 3; " bweet- he-arts " 4. NEWNES. HARLAN. Lite Savin.;; 2; A Foot- ball :;. 4. NICHOLSON, RUTH. Yorba Linda. OBA. ZENYA. OELKE, GERTRUDE L. Sacred Heart Hish, L. A. TennLs 1; •olleyball 1, 4; Ba.seball 4. O ' FLYNG, CLARICE. Santa Rosa. V. Pre. ;. Girls ' Ijcagu- " 4; Annual Orsanization Editoi 4- Weekly Pleiades Staff 3. 4; G. A. A. 3. 4; -Red Mill ' 2; " Firefly " 3: " Penrod 4; Hockey 2. 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; Swinimmi; 2, . . 4. PACKARD, DARREL. Sioux Falls. .S. Daliota. PADILLA, GABRIELITA. Fnllerton. G. R. 1. 2. 3. 4; CosnioP ' jlitan I ' luli 2, 3; Spanish Cli b 4. PETTY. RALPH. Fullerton. nish Club 4. PICKERING. ELNORE. Voib.i Linda. ( ircliestr.a 1. 2. 3. 4. PLEGEL. ARNOLD. Plaoentia Grammar Scbuul, OLcliestra 1. 2, 3. 4: D F ' ootball 2. PONTEPRINO. URSULA. Yorba Grammar School. French Clulj 2, 3, 4. PORTER, WINSTON R. Fullerton Grammar School. i4ift Comm 4: ■•S yeethearts " 4; C Foot- f.all 1, lU) 3. PRECHTL. DOROTHY. Y ' orba Linda. PRESTON, GARNET. l- illerton. G. R. L 2. 3 4; French Club 2. 3. 4; " Red Mill " 2; " Fiie- lly " 3; Hockey L 2. 3. H jP L- PRICE. LOLA. PRIDDY, FRANCES, l- ' ullerton. Chnin. Student Body Nominations Cum. 4; Bis " F " 2. 3. 4; Pleiad ' 1. 2. 3. 4: Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1. 2 3. 4; Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4: Hockey 1, 2. 3. 4; Vol- leyball 2. 3, 4; Pleiades Staff 4; G. R. 1. 2. 3. 4. PRIZER. KATHERINE. Fullerton. French Club 3. 4; Catin Club 2; G. R. 1. 2. 3. 4: Cab. 3- Big " F " 2. 3, 4; " Rear Car " 2; Swimniins l ' 2 3. 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1. 2; ' ollevball 1. 2. 3. 4; " Sweethearts " . PRYOR. ELMER. Fullerton. Redman 2, 3. Pres. 4: B Football 1. (A) 2 3, 4; B Basketball 1. (A) 2. ::. i: A Golf 1. 2; A Baseball 3. 4. PRYOR. LOIS. Fullerton. French Club 1. PURKISS. tVlYRTON. Fnllerton. Annual Stair 3; French Cluli 2: Ring Com. 3. V.A- ' Pleiad es 1932 Twenty-eight 1 RAGGIO. LAWRENCE. RAPP. ROBERT. Flench Club 2; Annouin-.- imrit c.ni. 4: Hi-V A. 4; .- Foutliall 2. REDFERN. PHYLLIS. Fullerton. G. R. 2. i : (Jiouii Chiiiii. 1, 3; Seo ' v Student Bortv -1; G. .A-. A. 1. 2; ■Rear Car " 2; " Reti Mill " 2: Hocltey 1. Caiit. ; Swimmiu.s 1. 2. REED, MARGARET. Whittier Union High Schiiol I. 2: Girl Re.- erxo 3. RICE. LAURA. uranRethorpe. G. R. 1, 2 3 4 ' RICE. LUCILLE. .■serve 1. 4 OranRethorpe. Girl Ke- RODGER, BILL. Los Raptore. ' ; 4; C Footliall 1 2. (HI 3: D Ba.sl etli;ill 1, iC) 2, (Bl 3: Golf 1, 2 3; Ba.seball 1. 2. .■;. ROSS. MARGUIRITE. Yorba Linila tra :;. ROWE, JAMES. La Ual)r; Grches- A Football 4. SCHNEIDER. WILFRED. La Habra. A Fooll.all 3. SELLERS, MELVIN. St. Marv.s. S B Yell I.eatler 4: Class Trea.s. 2: Rednia ' n 3. 4; C Foot- ball 1. (B) 2. (A) 4; Waterpolo (C) 1, 2, (A) 3. 4; Swimming (C) 1. 2, (A) 3. Capt. 4; " Red Mill " 2: " Firefly " 3; " Sweethearts " 4: Glee Club 2. 3, Pres. 4. SHARP, JANE. Fulleiton. Girl Reserve 1 Orchestra 3. 4. SHARPE, CHARLES. : lilton, Oreson 1. 2, 3; Latin 1 iul. 4. SHELTON, LILLIAN. Fullerton. Bd. of Con- trol 2; S. B. Sons ' Leader 3: French Club 1, 2. 4. Pres. 3; Glee Club Sec ' v 4: Big " F " 2. 3. Pres. 4; " Firefly " 3. " Red Mill " 2; Tennis 1, 3. Capt. 2. 4: All Star Blatz Trophy 3; Hockey 1. 2, 3. 4; Basketball 2. 3. 4. Capt. 1. SIMPSON, DORENE. Orange High 1, 2. G. R. 3. X. Pres. 4; Swimming 4; Hockey 4; G. A. A. 4. STEELE, RUTH. Compton Union High School, lid. of Control 3. STEVENS. MARJORIE. La Habra. Latin Club 2; G. R, Group chinn. 4: Pleiad 1. 2. 3, 4: Week- ly Pleiades Staff 4: I irchestra 3: C. S. F. 4. STEVENSON, WILLIAM. Fullerton. Motion Picture ot " rator 2, 3. 4; A F ' ootball 3. STEWART, THELMA. 1 rchestra 3: G. A. A. 1 Fullerton. " Red Mill " 2; 2. 3. 4: Tennis 1, 2, 3. 4. STILLIANS. HARRIETTE. Cheraw Colo. 2. ICditor-in-Chief Annual Pleiades 4; G. R. 2. 4. I ' rogiam (_ ' hmn. 3; Pleiad 2. Sec ' y 3 V Pres 4- Tri-Y 4: C. S. F. 4: " Red Mill " ' 2. STREECH, WILBUR. Fullerton. Pleiad 1, 2: Waterpolo 1. 2, 3; Swimming 1. 2. ETRUPP, EARL. La Habra. Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 4. STUTLER. HELEN. Fullerton. Girl ' s League Secy 4; G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. Song Leader 4; Hockey 1, 2. 3. 4: Baseball 3: Volleyball 3: Basketball 3. 4: Tennis 3: Big " F " 4. SUNDRUP, HARTMAN. La Habra. Band 1; 1 111 hrstra 2. 4: . Football 3, 4: A Track 4. Pleiad es 1932 EUTHERLEN, VICTOR. Lowell Joint. Editor-in- Chief. W.Hkh- Pleiade.s 4; A Football 3, 4; A Trade 2, 3. Capt. 4 Baseball 1; " Firefly " 3; SWAN, FREDA. Fullei ton. Big " F " 4: Basket- liall 1, J: ■|.llevball 1. 2, 3. Capt. 4: Tennis 2. 3, 4; Ba. ' -eliall 1, 2 3. SWANK, RICHARD. Announcement Com. 4; Hi-Y 2. 3, Treasurer 4; Bd. ot Control 4; Pleiad 3. SWITZLER, BEN. Fullerton. Sports Editor. Week- ly Pleiades 4; Sports Editor, Annual Pleiades 4; S. B. Yell Leader 2. 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 2; D Basketball 1, (C) 2, (B) 3; C Football 1, 2, (B) 3. (A) 4: Track 1. 2. . 1 TALEERT, BONNIE. Placentia. -Pleiad fj ' -2: c.;ui liiservf 1. 2. Lus Castellanos U. . , ( TANNER, DONA. Fullerton. Bte •• ' h. G. R. 1, 2, 3; French Club 1. .2. . ' ij4 1 ' " Fire- fly " 3: " Penrod " 4: Weekl Piei ades 4; Hockey 1. 2, 3: .Swimming l 2,l Capt. 3; Tennis 1. 2. 3. oil. Spanish Club 4 TATE. ELEANOR. FullertolL urehestra 1. 2. 3. 4; Tri-Y 4. TAYLOR, JEAN. P..ly High. L. B. 1, 2. 3. TAYLOR, RUBY PEARL. Fullerton Pleiad 3. THOMAS. LESTER. THOMAS, THELMA. Brea-Olinda 1. G. R. 2. 3, 4; Los Castellanos 4: Big " F " 4: Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4, Capt. 3; Volleyball 3. Capt. 1; Speed- ball Capt. 1. THOMPSON, EDWARD. Fullerton. Pleiad 1. 2. .3. 4: Chmn. Finance Com. 4; Hi-Y 3. Pres. 4; i Ko. itliall 1. 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4; B Baseball 1, (A) 2, 3, 4; Bd. of Control L 2. Sec ' y 3; Red ' man 2. 3. Sec ' y-Treas. 4. TINKER, NILEAN. Whittier High 1, 2. 3: Band 4. (j;tliestia t; A Football 3; A Basketball 3. TOURNQUIST, HAZEL. TRACY, ROBERT. NELSON, DONALD. Fullerton. TUNSTALL. WILMA. La Habra. Giil Reserve 4; Volleyball 3. 4; UPSHAW, ESTELLE. WALBERG. KATHERINE. Fullerton. G. R. 2. 3 Group Chnin. 2; Latin Club 2. Pres. 3: French Clul 3. 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: " Red Mill " 2; " Firefly " 3 Swimming 2. 3. WALKER, DON. Yorba Linda. " Penrod " 4 C Wateipclri ]. 2. (Al 3, 4: C Swimming 1. 2 (A I 3. 4. WARREN . METTA F. Yorba Linda. WATKINS, NORMAN. Fullerton. Cosmopnlitan Club 3: Spanish Club V. Pres. 4; C Football 3. 4. C Basketball 3; C Track 2, 3, (B) 4. WATSON. PAULINE, Placentia. WEATHERWAX, EMELINE. Yorba Linda. y j Tftr i tt w ' scwHp Pleiad es 1932 Thirty Senior, ■aisjj WEBSTER. CHARLES. FuUerton. Business Mgr. Annual Pleiades 4: Class Treasurer 3. Pres. 4; Hi-Y ■ ' . 4; Waterpolo 1. 2; Swimming 1; C Football 2. WHEELER. DOROTHY. I ' lt.i.ules Staff i WHITFIELD. WILLIAM FuUertfin. Weekly . Fullerton. WIGLASH. MINERVA. G. R. l- ' irell " : ■. " Sweethearts " 4. ■•Red Mill " WILLETS. FRANCIS. Fullerton. WILLHITE. JUANITA. Tri- Y 4. WOLFE. ANNA. La Hahra. Tri-Y Pres. 4; Bd. of ntj-ol 1; Girl Reserve 4; Pleiad 1. WOLFF, EILEEN. Orange High 1, 2. G. R. v. I ' hmn. 4; G. A. A. 4: Basketball 4; Swimming i. ( " apt. " Sweethearts " 4; All Star Swimming 4. WOLFORD, JAMES. Fullerton. C. Track 1. :!, (F.I 4; I Football 2. (C) 3. (Bl 4; Red- an 4. OLA, MARGUERITE. Fullerton. Girl Re- 2. SiMliisii ( " lub 4. GER, ROBERT. Oceanside High 1. Pleiad Penrod " 4; " Sweethearts " 4; C Basketball ) 4. ERINGTON, ALBERT. Yorba Linda. Span- h Club 4; B Basketliall 2: Hi-Y 4. YORBA, RAY. San Luis Rey Mission School. Span- ish Club Pres. 4; Redman 4; " Firefly " 4; Football ( ■) 1. (Bl 2, (A) 1: Track (B) 2: (A) 3, 4. ZIEGLER, EVERETT. Class Pres. 3: Pleiad 1. 2, 3. Pres. 4; Asso. Editor. Annual Pleiades 4; Clinin. Ditch Day Comm. 4: Chmn. Bacc. Comm. 3; Nom Comm. 2: Forensics 4: C Football 1. 2, (B) 3; C Basketball 1. 2. |B 4. JOYCE, RIC HARD. Fullerton. Class Pres. 1: Bd. of Control 2. 3; Redman 2. 3. 4: B Football 1. (. ) 2. 3. Co-Capt. 4; A Baseball 1. 2. 3, Cant. 4: A Basketball 2. 3. 4. LIGHTNER. GLEE. Glendale. Entered fourth luarlei . « » Activities have heei limited because of lac of space. Pleiad eiddes 1932 FRESHMEN Co n n ie R iJgc u ' ay Bill Jones Francis LaPoiiif Goidie Smith FRESHMEN JUNIORS Katherinc ' ood Richard Biggs Robert Morgans Coda Wright SOPHOMORES Jane Sherrod Joe Neighbors Odell Whitfield Violet Biedlefelf CLASS OFFICERS |The largest class, .i85 students, is made up of freshmen. They have shown their ability to iit into the place made for them, and to play an active part in school affairs. SOPHOMORES |The sopho mores have next to the largest class in school — . 10 students. They have a large showing in the honor society, whose president is one of their number. This is a class well fitted to join the ranks of upper-classmen. JUNIORS |T HE JUNIORS have an enrollment of 261 students. This year black and white coat sweaters were chosen by the class. A committee has been appointed to select senior rings. The juniors are preparing for a most proiitable senior year. Pleiad es 1932 Thirly-two Pleiad es 1932 Thirty-three Soplnoinore Class Pleiad es 1932 Thirty-four J ; : rY: i: f ' - X Soph-OTFLOxe Clasg Pleiad es 1932 Thirty-five f Xi. ii%tiW iM I iSoph-oiTLore Class Fresliman Class , Pleiad es 1932 Thirty-six Pleiad es 1932 Thirty-seven FRESHMEN ityHE Freshmen though they ' re unaware Remain the choice of many hearts. Folks envy youth, and innocence, And ardent hope, the art of arts. SOPHOMORES HE Sophomores are rightly named, For Sopho means the wise in Greek, While Moros means the foolish ones. They ' re wise, but foolish, so to speak. JUNIORS |The Juniors swell with self-esteem. At last they ' ve reached their long-sought goal. They have their names engraved in ink Upon the upper-classmen ' s roll. SENIORS HE Seniors on a threshold stand. And view an anxious world that waits. With confidence in self they go To meet their fortunes and their fates. K. theryn Baldwin Pleiades 1932 1 JA ! y f ' f ' - 5 fe .) f hi! y - ' jy o P M. ' )j nt a. [ " ' ; o 1K J . D 1 !f Wttrn Scclkett Thirty-nine ALCYONIANS JJJhe Alcyonian organi:;ation is affiliated with the National High School Honor Society composed of certain high school seniors. To he a member one must meet the necessary requirements of scholarship, character, leadership, and service. f Jhc Ful- lerton Chapter received its charter thirteen years ago and was named from Alcyone the eldest and wisest of the seven sisters of the Pleiades. | 1 1 is considered an honor to be a member as only ten per cent of the seniors may belong. The members may purchase a charm or pin which is uniform throughout the United States. |The officers of this year ' s club are Allen McClure, president, and Ma.xine Dull, secretary and treasurer. Pleiad es 1932 Forty CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION •|The California Scholarship Federation is an organization based entirely on scholarship. To attain membership, students must be members of the local honor society, the Pleiads, for eleven quarters, two of which must be consecutive in the senior year. |Llpon attaining membership, the pin, a miniature gold lamp of learning, is presented to each student. Its seal is embossed on the diplomas and on the college recommendation of these students. l|The honor of being a member of the C.S.F. is a great aid in any field of work. PLEIAD SOCIETY |The Pleiad Society, the honor society of our school, has three purposes: to foster and promote a higher standard of scholarship among the students of the Fullerton Union High School, and to promote Student Body Activities; to promote good fellowship among the members of this society; and to foster a friendly interest among the Scholarship Societies of those High Schools having such organization. |The Pleiad Society gives novitiate, advisory, and life memberships. Besides its quarterly and its social meetings, it has educational trips. Pleiad eiddes 1932 Forty-one Pleiad es 1932 Forty-two GIRLS ' LEAGUE |E VERY GIRL REGISTERED in Fullerton High School automatically becomes a member of the Girls ' League which was organized to develop friendship among the girls. Meet- ings this year were held every other Tuesday. C[The Girls " League sponsored a great many activities this year starting out v ath the big and httle sister party for the Fresh- men at the beginning of the year. Mothers " day, their annual play, " Penrod " " , Hi Jinks, and their fall party were all successful. For welfare work at Chnstmas, boxes were passed in the 8:30 classes for money contributions. f|Ofiicers for this year were: President, Peggy Bowen; Vice President, Clarice 0 " Flyng; Secretar ' , Helen Stutler, and Treasurer, Florence Dauser. THE GIRLS ' RESERVE CLUB |The Girls " Reserve, junior membership of the Y. W. C. A., celebrated its fiftieth birthday anniversary this year. The club was divided into class groups which met every other Tuesday. Cl5crap books made at Christmas time for the county hospitals, the starting of The G. R. Reflector, a circular paper, and a Mother and Daughter pot-luck supper held Apnl 1 were the important events happening this year. l| | oney earned by the Camps and Conference Committee is used to send girls to the summer camps and conferences. l|The officers are: President, Madge Douglas; Vice President, Doreen Simpson; Secretary ' , Gertrude Menges; Treasurer, LoviUa Williams; Social Chairman, Ma.xine Dull: Camps and Conference, Nina May Miller: Rings and Publicity Chairman, Esther Erdman. UNIFORM DRESS BOARD |The uniform U ' .as introduced by the girls of the high school in 1924. The uniform board at this time was appointed by the Girls League President. In the year 192 -26 the commission was reorganized with a director, assistant director, and six senior and junior girls. The director and assistant now are selected by the Girls League cabinet, and the six girls are in turn appointed by the director and assistant, with the advice of the Girls League Counselor. Girls without uniforms are expected to report to member of the Uniform Board, which is directed by the commission director. CI Director and assistant were: 1st semester, Florence Freeman and Dorothy Dauser; for 2nd semester, GeneNieve Jones and Ella Middleton. Pleiades 1932 Forty-three G-irls ' League Girls ' " Reserve Uniform I)ress Board Pleiad es 1932 Forty-four SPANISH CLUB ||S TUDENTS TAKING fourth year Spanish are eligible to membership in " Los Cas- tcllanos " , whose purpose is to further the interest in Spanish and to facilitate its use. Its able leader is Miss Dorcas Turner. The pins this year have the coat of arms of Spain with a block letter F as the guard. | mong the year ' s activities of the club were trips to the Spanish theater in Los Angeles, a visit to the Exposition Park Museum, and a Spanish barbecue at Hillcrest. C|The officers for the first semester were: Pres., Ray Yorba; Vice Pres., Gertrude Menges; Secretary, Dorothy Dauser; Treasurer, Gilbert May; and Pubhcity, Norman Watkins. Cfpor second semester: Pres., Catherine Apalategui; Vice Pres., Norman Watkins; Secretary, Gertrude Menges; and Treasurer, Ray Burbank. LATIN CLUB Consul , , , , Robert MoRG. NS Vice. Consul ' ' - Helen Colem. n Praetor . . , , George M.artin uesior , , , . Genevive Port Piib icitv Ma7Wger ' - M. ' VRI. NNE BoWE Aivisor , , . . Mrs. M.V. Jeffers C|T HE PURPOSE of the Latin Club, consisting of fifty members, is to further the general knowledge of Roman life, customs, and literature. Interest this year has centered on furnishing the Roman room, made possible by the proceeds from a sale of Roman Pies. Cl| nitiation ceremonies this year represented a scene in Caesar ' s Camp. After the meeting the club members were invited to the home of Wilma McFadden for dinner. CI I he annual Roman Banquet was held in March, members appearing in Roman costume and eating in Roman fashion. FRENCH CLUB Cl LL STUDENTS who have had one year of high school French are eligible for mem- bership in the French club, Le Coq Francais. The officers of the club during the past year were: Kathryn Launer, Pres.; Hazel Tornquist, Vice Pres.; Edna Drj ' cr, Secre- tary; Don Goodwin, Treasurer; and Miss Gladys Willman, Advisor, ff A librar ' of French books was started with a purchase of thirty books. The money for them was obtained through a cake sale held during the first semester. €|A meeting is held each month; all conversation being in French. fttpoHowing the usual custom, a program was presented to the grammar schools of the district. Pleiades 1932 Forty-Five French Club Pleiad es 1932 Forty-six Hi-y IIThe Fullertox Hi-Y was organized in 1920 by Archie Raitt, who has been its advisor during its twelve successful years. M | his year there have been many members leading younger boys ' clubs every week. C[ | he club meets twice a month. One meeting is a closed meeting which only members can attend; the other one is an open meeting to which all Comrades are invited. C[ f he slogan of the club is " To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community the high standards of Christian character " . C[Offieers are: President, Ed Thompson; vice president, Russel Chambers; secretary, Claude Cate; and treasurer, Dick Swank. THE REDMEN CLUB ||| HE Redmen ' s Club is one of the youngest clubs in school, starting in 1929 and taking the place of the old Varsity Club. The purpose of the club is to furnish better sportsmanship, and to help in all athletic activities. CI| |ine points are necessary for membership for everj one except Seniors, who need only seven points. | f he Redmen and the Big F were in charge of the student body Leap Year Dance on February ' 6. Ct I he Redmen always enter a float in the annual Pow Wow Parade, help with girls ' vaudeville act, and operate a booth. C[Offi ' £ ' ' » are: President, Elmer Pryor; vice president, Emory Jordan; secretar ' -treasurer, Edward Thompson. BIG F SOCIETY |The Big F Society stands for the highest ideals in girls ' athletics. It promotes friendliness and good feehng among the students. CfTo become a member of the Big F, one must earn 1000 points in athletics and must be voted upon by the athletic coaches and the Big F president. She must prove herself worthy of this organization by always being ready to help a fellow student, showing in ever ' possible way clean sportsmanship. CiThe tirst initiation held in the patio admitted ten new members. Another initiation was held later in the year for more new members. CtOffi ' sr ' ir - President, Lillian Shelton; secretar ' -treasurcr, Ida Klose. Pleiades 1932 Forty-seven Big ' T ' Pleiad es 1932 ' ' A ■Ai A ( ;- J " ' N Si si .V I i 1. u V Ut» P»ck«H tri j W - ;0l : O ' , r M, J cA Forty-nine KaUivyn Davies PvopJiecv Everett Jauseii Propliecv Vii yuud Jloffitt Otis LeK-oss Pleiad es 1932 FiPty OUR SCHOOL PAPER C[| HE Weekly Pleiades, which was published weekly by the Journalism class, was very popular this year. The class worked in the publications oiEce four days a week, and got the paper out. On Fridays, the journalists studied the grammatical side of newspaper writing. The staff was as follows: Editor-in-Chief VICTOR SUTHERLEN Associate Editor — - .Wallace McClure Sports Editor Ben Switzler Feature Editor ToMA KiGHTLINGER Society Editor Betty Hermsdorf Orgarwzations - DoROTHY Wheeler Assistant Sports Lillian Shelton REPORTERS Donna Tanner Virginia La Grange Lo ' iLLA Williams Kathryn D.avies Frances Priddy Virginia Moffitt John McVeigh Frances Barber FraNKYE KiGHTLINGER TYPISTS Marjorie Stevens Nina May Miller Alice McGuire Pleiad es 1932 Fifty-one Verse Book f|pOR THE PAST seven years there has been a verse hook edited hy the EngHsh Depart- ment. The contents are composed entirely of poems written hy any High School student. |J he Art Department also figures in its preparation. It furnishes the cuts or pictures which are in keeping with the book ' s idea and artistry. |E. ach year the book is different from the previous editions. It happened that the Juniors and Seniors are the only contributors to the Verse Book this year. K. THRYN LaUNER Fantasy Gold Ruth Willey The Blue Bird Frances Schulz Summer Maxine Dull Cypresses of Monterey Ocean ? octurne Genevieve Jones Desert Challenge Newton Tucker The Oceayi Ruby Pearl Taylor The Brool{let Robert Rittenhouse March Winds Zelpha Snavely Apricot Tree Virginia Hider The Garderi On ' Warmest Jidy Tsjiglits The Weeping WiHoiy My Sister Jack Stiles Kite Kathryn Baldwin Reaching the Sea The Best Things in Life Are Free Consolation That Something Let Me! WiLMA McFadden Pansies Dorothy Wheeler A Smde Virginia La Gr ange Moods of the Day Betty Hermsdorf California Gold Valona Dickard A Day Wallace Burnham My Love So Sweet Seemed Love Pleiad es 1932 Fifty- two THE GIRLS ' LEAGUE PLAY || " P enrod " , a stor ' of two small boys who were forever getting into trouble, was presented by the Girls " League on December 9. |M ss Laura Taylor directed the play, which was wntten by Booth Tarkington. | Managers were: publicity, Toma Kightlinger; pep, Charlottee Greenawalt; tickets, Margaret Cole. |The following students were included in the cast: Dan Kuhns, Clarice O ' Flyn, Genevieve Jones, Allen McClure, Phyllis Corcoran, Don Goodwin, Robert Yeager, Margaret Ruenit " , Betty Hermsdorf, Jack Stiles, Don Walker, Allen Erwin, Dan O ' Hanlon, Jane Sherrod, Phil Stnckland, Don Newton, Dona Tanner and Lillian Shelton. THE SENIOR CLASS PLAY |The Senior Class play of 19?2 was " New Brooms " , a comedy in three acts, wntten by Frank Craven. |The play shows the constant struggle between age and youth. Youth is let alone to follow its own pattern. In the end age and youth compromise and work together. Jhc cast gave an excellent portrayal in all parts. Mr. Dysinger ' s Stage Craft Class assisted v-ith the scenery and designing. |T he cast included: Allen McClure, Robert Yeager, Norman Watkins, Ralph Modjeski, Don Walker, Frances McHenry, Walter Harwood, Lawrence Raggio, Katherine Prizer, Phyllis Redfern, Marjorie Stevens, and Gertrude Menges. Pleiades 1932 Fifty-three " Pernod " 1 Senior Pla-V Pleiad es 1932 Fifty-Four SWEETHEARTS |0 ' March 11 and 12, " Sweethearts " , a two-act musical comedy by Victor Herbert, was presented. The group of principals, choruses, and orchestra was directed by Mrs. Litchfield, assisted by Miss Ruth Tilton, Benjamin Edwards, and Burt Goodnch. l|f 4 " ' " - ' rva Wiglash, Anna Huscroft, and Verne Wilkinson portrayed the leads. Minerva and Anna both acted the part of Sylvia, but on different nights. |Qthers included in the cast were: Georgia Carrol, Genevieve Jones, Phyllis Cor- coran, Audrey Houseworth, Virginia Le Grange, Betty Hermsdorf, Virginia MolEtt, Bob McCormick, Laura Woolley, Robert Yeager, Leland Grun, Gilbert Kuhn, and the combined members of the high school and junior college music and drama departments. " THE NATIVITY " | ' Jhe Nativity " , the Chnstmas service, was presented December 15 and 16 by the combined high school and junior college glee clubs. t| embers of the A Capella choir sang numbers from the balcony and offstage. The three wise men sang, " We Three, Kings of Orient Are " to complete the vocal selections. There was an organ accompaniment by Miss Myrtle Klahn, during the presentation. Pleiades 1932 7 Fifly-five Cliristmas Play- Pleiad es 1932 Fifty-six GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB m I HE Girls " Glee Club is ever one of the most outstanding and popular organi- zations of Fullerton Union High School. t| | heir most outstanding success was in " Sweethearts " . Ever ' member of the Glee Club participated in this program and the girls were praised for their clever costumes and interpretation of choruses. |The girls " first appearance before the public was when they sang for the mothers in the Girls League Mother ' s Day program. ffl|n a special assembly program, the girls combined with the boys " glee and presented a program of semi-classical numbers from well-known operettas. " The Nativity " " , a Christmas service, was presented by the Glee Clubs combined, and the girls contributed much of their time to make it a success. (Loeveral of the girls participated in a radio program which was broadcast from station KREG at Tustin High School. Miss Ruth Tilton, director of the club, untiringly coached the girls for the many programs in which they appeared throughout the year. CtPhyllis Corcoran was president. BOYS ' GLEE CLUB Ct I HE Boys " Glee Club under the direction of Miss Ruth Tilton, was very busy this year tr ' ing to fulfill its many engagements. Wl mong the programs in which the boys performed were " Sweethearts " " , the Mother " s Day program, " The Nativity " " , and their picked group sang in the Southern California Glee Club. | elvin Sellers was president of the group and also sang in the quartet. The other boys in the quartet were Gilbert Kuhn, Monroe Horst, and Raymond Burbank. |The personnell of the club was as follows: Eli Alec, Jack Bowne, Raymond Burbank, Billy Burchitt, Le Grand Conner, N. H. Crocker, Bob Pahs, Norman Foss, Elmer Grainger, Walter Harwood, Raymond Heet, Paul Horn, Everett Jansen, Gilbert Kuhn, Francis McHenr ' , Joe Neighbors, Leo Noel, Winston Porter, Walton Raitt, Winifred Schulte, MeKin Sellers, Bob Yeager, Ray Yorba, and Gene Young. Pleiades ' 1932 Fifty-seven Pleiad es 1932 Fifty-eisht ORCHESTRA William McFee, Instructor J. Simpson E. Tanquary J. Page B. P.attelle V. Graham E. Keedy C. Fenton N. Schofield D. Lemke L. Johnson R. Hill C. Shaw K. Fukuda J. Sharp G. Jahr E. McFadden E. Tate M. Harrison V. Journigan R. Tracy F. McCleary E. Strupp J. Insco E. Plegel C. TunstuU D. Mann H. Sundrup W. Williams T. Burdick D. Rile B. L. Clavton R. Ledin R. Williams J. Tracv R. Scott O. Lynch R. Selover A. Plegel O. Huffman A. Erwin B. Burchit A. Hollingsworth D. Edwardson D. Frost H.Ford H. Kewish W. Journigan L. Tinker P. Barth D. Williams O. Johnson J. Raitt J. Snell J. Davies V. W ' iglash P. Harrison R. Summers E. Rapp K. ' atsun R. Heemstra A. Harkleroad H. Hemus K. Wheeler L. Buckmaster A. Leimer M. E. Quiglev E. Pickering C. Neelv D. I ' .ecker J. Baker D. Jahr E. Lovitt L. Rollo G. Hammerschmidt A. Wrigley R. Harrison H. Gillette H. Purdv D. Baird R. Townsend G, Green P. Blvbach J. Neelv G. Nicklett C. Conrow M. Foss R. Strickland S. Porter D. Potter BAND William McFee, Instructor EDWIX WILDMAX, Student Director ROGER LEDIX, Student Director B. Burchit C. Tunstull D. Mann R. Boice A. Backman A. McHenrv J. Snell E. Lovitt R. Summers H. Wrigley D, O ' Leary W. Pepper P. Strickland P. Horn N. Christensen P. Harrison T. Davis V. Wiglash B. Boice V. Stevens D. Moore M. ' Harrison O. Johnson J. Simpson E. Kerlev R. Ledin ' W. Williams D. Haiber L. Hockstein W ' . Newsom L.Bell B. Wilson J. Jacobson W. Hoskins R. Williams C. Hardv R.Hill ■ E. Wildman F. Tavlor C. E. Pveatte H. Gillette B. Battelle C. Fenton H. Sundrup B. Dow B. Hammerschmidt J. Thompson G. Jeffrey L. Tinker R. Tracy E. Pepoer M. Xohr L. Dunham L. Burns M. Xohr T. Reihl L. Dunham G. Hammerschmidt W. Rollo G. Mejia A. Wrigley F. Hargrove R. Solesbee B. Loumagne X. Tucker H. Kewish R. Harrison D. Clark H. Purdv P. Strickland Pleiad es 1932 m til " ' ' llli Orcliestra Band Pleiad es 1932 Sixty FORENSICS HE FIRST Forensic event this year was the International Toastmasters contest. Gilbert May, Virginia Moffitt, Ruby Pearl Taylor, Everett Zeigler and Joe Clemens were winners in the school preliminaries. May, who spoke on " Communism in the United States " , won in the high school finals and won second place in the County finals. C[ t the first elimination of the second speech on the Constitution, six were selected for the preliminaries of the high school : Everett Zeigler, Ruby Pearl Taylor, Betty Hermsdorf, Gilbert May and Virginia Moffitt. The winners in the high school finals were: Gilbert May, first place; Ruby Pearl Taylor, second, and Virginia Moffitt third. Gilbert May won first in the district preliminanes. CI A growing interest was evident this year and under the cooperation of Mr. Sheller, Forensic coach, the students composed some excellent speeches. CtV irginia Moffitt was the Forensics manager. ffrThose who placed in the school finals are shown above. They are: Virginia Moffitt, Ruby Pearl Taylor, Frances Priddy, and Gilbert May. STAGE CREW |Jhe stage crew was organized two years ago by Mr. Frederic Spellicy as an aid to the drama department in producing plays for the high school and junior college. |||ts duties are to design and plan all stage settings from the smallest assemble to the largest dramatic production of the year. They also have charge of the lights, ushers, box office, and properties. Throughout the year trips are taken to various scenic studios and theatres that are showing outstanding plays. A thorough tour was made of the Shrine Auditorium and several high school stages. CI As part of the class work model stages were made and miniature sets of players were reproduced. C| | embers of the 1931-32 class were: Lois Pryor, Vernelle Seward, Delia Myers, Madge Douglass, Barbara Nelson, Frances Barber, Lois Gross, Virginia La Grange, Charles Webster, Bob Goodrich, Pat Stevenson, Robert Boice, Melvin Ball, Nilean Tinker, and Mr. Dysinger. Pleiades 1932 Sixty-one Stage C-re sT- Pleidd es 1932 Sixty-two BANK Libra.TV 1 The bank is the financial renter for the school. It is a state institution au- thorized ten years ago. The usual functions of a . mall bank are carried on liy students in Direct- ed Business Training. Everv activity of stu- dents, involving an ex- penditure of money, goes through the bank. The funds handled per year approximate $100,000. LIBRARY " f Ga-Ticiy Store The library is one of the most beautiful structures iin the campus. It is Spanish in style, and the ceiling is patterned ac- cording to a model of the Salamanca University li- brary in Spa ' n. There are Venetian bp ' nds at the corridor wind ' ows and the interior lighting fixtures were made in the high school shop. There are. at present. 11.590 selected volumes on file. Libra- rians are: Mrs. Ethelene K i t c h i n g . Miss Alice A ' oettiner and Miss Wini- fred Hawes. BOOKSTORE The Bookstore and Co- operative stores were run in an efficient combina- tion throughout the year. When the Student Body could not get out of debt, the Bookstore gave all its proceeds to the treas- ury, and pulled it out. All high school and J. C. b o o k s were distributed thr ough this store. All kinds of students ' sup- plies were sold. Mr. D. W. Brunskill was the faculty advisor. Miss Ger- aldine Rockwell the man- ager, and Miss Edith Can- field the assistant man- ager. CANDY STORE The candy store is one of the great commercial cen- ters of the campus. At the first of the year it was moved from the J. C. park to the southwest corner of the f o o t li a I I bleachers. A decided profit was attained under the careful supervision of Mr. Brunskill. high school financial advisor. Charles Webster. Emory Jordan, and Claude Cate were in charse ' if the candy store this year. Pleiad es 1932 CAFETERIA The cafeteria which was a medium through which students received ' cheap, nourishing " meals, was run entirely without profit in order to provide good, well-balanced meals for the students. No canned foods were used at all, all vegetables being cooked fresh. All past ry was made in the kitchens the m o r n i n g it was used. The cafeteria rates very high in sanitary condi- tions. Mrs. M c K i n s e y maintained a very high s t a n d a r d of cleanliness t h r u u ff h o u t the year. Many students who were employed by the cafeteria made their high school expenses. PRACTICAL ARTS Tlie Practical Arts class for boys was organized to meet a demand for some type of train! n g that would help young men to understand and to appre- ciate certain personal and group responsibilities, and to develop skill along cer- tain lines of related work. In this class the boys have studied food ' prepai-ation. various kinds of diets, those diets for athletes, business men. etc., proper etiquette for various oc- casions, how to select correct types and quali- ties of wearing apparel, marketing, division of in- comes, insurance prob- lems, etc. CLOTHING The purpose of the cloth- ing classes is to obtain a knowledge of textiles and clotliing that will make a girl a l etter consumer as well as producer. The elementary clothing classes study cottons and linens as an introduction to clothing while the ad- vanced class studies silks and wools. The Needle- work Class studies design and color as well as stitches. Seveiai designs including an original one. are worked out in differ- ent kinds of thread. WEAVING Weaving, a course offered without pre-requisite to any high school student, includes textile study and appreciation, as well as a study of design applied to textile fabrics. Work in p 1 a i n and in elaborate pattern weaving is done by the students; and such articles as coats, pillows, draperies, and scarfs are made. The students have been unusually successful this year in obtaining orders. Sixty-three Glotliixicl ' Wea- 7i■n. Pleiad es 1932 Sixty-four . Pri1rv± Siio-p S-u s)e CHEMISTRY Chemistry is a course taken by Juniors and Sen- iors. This course con - tains many surprises as f.ne can hardly imagine that so many everyday utensils can be made from ' ombining only ninety-two elements. Some students are carrying on special ex- periments with collodial dispersions. These stu- dents take every availa- ble opportunity to in- crease their experiments. ( )ne unit earned in High School Chemistrj ' will count as three in college. The Chemistry advisors are lliss Rumsey and Mr. on Gruenigen. BOTANY Interesting phases of work have been studied by the Botany classes under the direction of Miss Edna Spalding. The green- house work included the preparation of soil, the care of plants and seeds, and the planting of seeds. St u dents learned trans- planting. Several field trips on the campus and vicinity were taken to study trees, shrubs, wild tluwers, and characteris- tics of plants. Forestry, budding, grafting, and in- sectivorous plants were studied along with the technical Botany work. Practical applications were made into projects for exhibit. PRINT SHOP Of the fifteen students enrolled in the shop all but one or two are ma- joring in Journalism. A course in printing is thought almost essential in the training of news- paper writers. Students learn, besides the more important facts in the his- tory of printing, practical theories regarding the uses of printing and of type. Because of the splendid eciuipment in the shop it has been possible to illustrate almost every step- The students do ac- tual printing, many help- ing to print the school paper. BUSSES Fullertr n High maintains p. fleet of busses which are sent into all direc- tions. The students from La Habra. Yorba Linda, Vorba. Buena Park Ful- ler Park. Orangetnorpe. and Placentia have access to them. Capable drivers make two or three trips in the morning, and at night. Each student is assigned to a certain bus. The busses have a moni- tor to keep order. Pleiad es 1932 Sixty-five WOODSHOP The Woodshap is making two skimmers of the Patricia type; 1 cabin cruiser 20 feet S inches longr, called the " Whale " , which is large enough to cruise in a moderately rough sea, for three or four days. The boys are making the ordinary run of furniture, talde ends, dining tables, twin beds, surf boards, and eight dining room chairs. MACHINE SHOP In uur iiiaclline shop se - eial of the students are making radial and cylin- der in line airplane en- gines duplicate of tliose used in modern airplanes. Two 16 " iDand saws com- plete with guards and several d ' rill presses of mcdern design are also lieing made. The work includes the u-se of all the different machines in tlie modei-n machine shop such as the latch, drill press, s h a p e r , grinder, planer and hand tools. FOUNDRY The course in Foundry in- cludes a study of metals, alloys, and melting pro- cesses. Metals which art- melted include iron, alum- munij bronze and copper. These metals are poured ' into sand molds to make paits of machines and various other articles of common use such as book ends, aluminum cooking utensils, etc. The largest casting made this year was a hollow bronze ball weighing over 135 pounds. This ball was chromium plated and placed on the school lawn as a gazing globe. WELDING One of the most important courses in shop work is welding. It is important because practically every manufactured steel ».r iron product is welil ' -d, Mr. Hart teaches thrt-.- different types of we-ld- ing; Acetylene. Electric Arc. and Resistance or Spot Welding. Such met- als as steel, cast inm. bionze. d ' ie metal, alum- inum can be welded with the acetylene torch in our shops. A different type of welding that is rapidly taking place of the acety- lene torch is the electric arc. In our shop we havt- 200 Ampere direct current machines which will weld all types of steel. Pleiad eiaaes 1932 Sixty-six MiKr ' I Jeueli-y 9 ' -V » reGl:iaracal ' i3raTJiii | j||| JEWELRY J -welry student? worke ' i with German semi-preci- i.us stones which they re- reived l y special arrange- ments from Germany. JNIany interesting pewter pieces have been " spun " . among other articles they have made rings and spoons. Glen Lukin is in- structor for this group. POTTERY Pottery students fulfilled a contract with a studio making all the tiles to ' - the studio floor. During ihe past year students in this department have had as their problems the making nf lamps, vases, howls, tiles for tables, rireplaces and noors, moJ- led figures, plates and . ther articles. Glen L u k i n s supervises this work. ART The Art Department of- fers a splendid four year foundation course for stu- dents who plan to con- tinue art as a vocation. In Elementary Art, stu- dents learn art principles and how to apply them. In the second year either ilraphic Art deals with a naturalistic type of art. while Design deals with a decorative type. Illus- tration consists primarily of pen and ink drawing and may he taken in the third or fourth year. Miss Vena B. Looniis is the teacher of Elementary and Graphic Art. while Miss Lucille Hinkle teaches I ' esi.gn and Illustratirn. MECHANICAL DRAWING .Mechanical drawing is taught by R. M. Marsden .ind the course takes two vears. The first year is spent in learning funda- nit-ntals — drawing pictures .,r blocks and subjects at .lifterent angles. The last Muarler is the construc- tion of house plans. There ire three plans to each tiiiuse: the floor plan, side fUvation. and end eleva- tinn. The second year is ' -niposed of more detailed ■ ira wings of house plans, .ind perspective drawings in which all lines meet at one point. Pleiad es 1932 _02_ MsMa Gft-M, --0-c _tJt l .■ 5- a.y ' ' ot L-O-v - d-ff- - - j XtL J Uju_Jf V -nn; ' , i V S v V Sixty-seven O .Cl , . Doiiiiiii, Doyle, A. M r.; Lewis, Cniicks .niiik, Bishop, Niiii, uiiJ Lodge A FOOTBALL ittf HE PROSPECTS for 1951 were very dark indeed at the beginning of the season. With only five lettermen returning, and a new system being installed. Coach Don Cruickshank had a big job on his hands. C[ | hose candidates from last year ' s team were: Gil Kuhn, Carl English, Elmer Pryor, and co-Captains Dick Joyce and Ed Thompson. CO " the shoulders of these men and the rest of the new squad rested the tremendous task of producing a winning football team. Coach Cruickshank had a lot of important holes to plug up in the line as well as working into shape a back-field which would be adept to the " Jones System. " A few weeks of hard work and much shifting around, found an all-senior team on the field. Ray Yorba, a made-over half, was shifted to the standing guard position. Center found Gil Kuhn, a veritable stone wall. The important tackle positions were filled by Merritt Bush and Vic Sutherlen. The ends were well taken care of by Walt Bowker and Russ Chambers. The back- field was a much easier job to whip into shape as there were three experienced men for the positions. English and Switzler, though they seldom carried the ball, proved to be the key men on the offense by their excellent blocking. Elmer Pryor at quarter and Dick Joyce at full, proved to be the ball carrying aces. C|Pure fight coupled with the never-say-die spirit pulled many a game out of the fire for Coach Cruickshank and his band of warriors. The spirit of the players was unbeatable. Pleiad es 1932 Sixty-eisht PLAY BY CHAFFEE GAME AJhe Induns started out the season with a " " hang " by defeating Chaffee 16-0 on our own field. Although there were only five returning lettermen, the braves put a strong team on the field. They took, to the " Jones System " like ducks to water and had Chaffee bewildered by their strong offensive power attack. Two touchdowns, two conversions, and a safe- tj ' , accounted tor the scoring. ORANGE GAME IIThe Bil ves met Orange on the local gridiron and eked out a lucky 6-0 win. The first and onl - score came in the first quarter, when Bush, gigantic tackle, blocked an Orange punt and Chambers fell on it over the goal line. Fullerton made several marches during the game, only to have them stopped when near the goal. GLENDALE GAME I| fter - disastrous start, in which Glendale scored a touchdown on the first play, the Indians showed wonderful team play by coming back to take the " Dyna- miters " into camp by a 33-6 score. Pry ' or was the indi ' idual star of the game, making 4 touchdowns and converting 2. The line was a big surprise, outpla dng their opponents in ever ' quarter. LONG BEACH GAME IJJhe Indun varsity had a hard game when they encountered the Long Beach Jackrabbits, as the score of 0-0 indicates. The game featured great defense for both teams, as they threatened each other several times. Hobbs and Chambers stood out for the Braves. Sutherlen, Kuhn, Thompson, and Bush also looked good in the line. The backfield of Pryor, English, Switzler, and Joyce were always on the job. PLAY ALHAMBFLA G.AME |The Induxs lost their fiirst game of the season to Alhambra, after a tough battle, by a score of 7-6. The Moors " score came as the result of a 93 -ard drive in the second quarter. The referee ruled the conversion good, thereby giv- ing them the one point which won the game. Fullerton " s touchdown came in the third quarter. POMONA G.AME |Xhe Induks had a streak of bad luck on Armistice Day and lost to Pomona, 1 3-7. Three times the Indians were with- in a yard, and once a foot, of the goal line, only to lose the ball on downs. Fullerton scored on a pass from Pryor to Switder which w s good for 57 yards. SANTA ANA GAME | I he Br. " ES brought to a close a very colorful season when they met Santa Ana, although they w-ere decisively scalped 32-0. Fullerton put up a game but losing fight the full route. The hne play of Kuhn at center and Thompson at guard was outstanding. The game marked the end of the career for 22 seniors. PASADENA GAME C|J HE Induns won their second league game from Pasadena " bull-dogs " on the local gridiron by a 13-0 score. Joyce and Pr ' or made the Braves " touchdowns. The punting of English and S itrler was ery effective in opening up holes for the ball packers. SAN DIEGO GANffi | 4 EETING FOR the first time since 1926, Fullerton and San Diego clashed on the Hilltopper gridiron. The game resulted in a 6-6 tie. Fullerton scored early in the second quarter as the result of a blocked punt. Thompson, Yorba, and Kuhn starred for the Braves. Pleiad es 1932 Sixty-nine " A " Footloall Pleidd es 1932 Seventy BEE FOOTBALL HIS YEAR the FuUerton Bees played a hard season under Coach Clarence Bishop. There was good material for a Bee team, too: a " ' •3 ° ° weight with mental capacity to go with it. The little Indians opened their season with a bang hy defeating Orange, 18 to 6. -- asT — S-J- They played Tustin next, taking them to the cleaners at a 36 to score. The Coast League started with Glendale taking Fullerton lightweights, 6 to 0. This game showed the ability of the local machine during hot iire. Pasadena dropped over to let Fullerton know they played football. A 6 to defeat for the little Braves. Alhambra showed up well by taking the Bees 18 to 12, which isn ' t any big score, as the Red Shirts were getting close and closer to tying the score. l| [ | ow the cards change as San Diego travels up to the little town of Fullerton to be handed an 18 to walloping by a strong little Red Shirt team. We had a bye the next week. Brea-Olinda thought they could stand a beating, so the Indians went over the hill to hand them a 12-0 defeat. The last big game, with Santa Ana, was a successful ending of a successful season. Fullerton won, 12-0. |Tbe team was com- posed of: Whitfield (capt.), center: Pepper and Jewett, guards: Hart, Walford, and La Point, tackles; Berkeley and Mulligan, ends: McMaster and Herbert, fullbacks; Horst and Leverich, halfbacks: Stedman, quarterback. Substitutes: Allen, Burner) ' , Boisseranc, Stuelke, Thomas, Yarr, Grainger, Hamner, Johnston, Reynolds, Journigan, Juaraz, Louterborn, and Raitt. CEE FOOTBALL ICo.ACHED by Al Dowden, the little Papooses played a tough season. Al ' s system of coaching is strictly fundamental and not much of the slippery- stuff we see in a bigger game. This teaching helps build championship teams in years to come. The little Papooses get out on the turf and practice just as conscientiously as the Bee and Varsity teams. They take the hard knocks in games. They click like a midget team; in all they come to the front in a few years as champions. |This year ' s team was composed of: Woodrow Griffith, Albert Backman, Felix Basabe, Don Clark, Judson Hallock, Pavil Dobashi, Lou Herbst, Bill Jones, Edward Kerley, Glenn Laudreth, Red Meruam, Jerr - Oswald, Phillip Porter, Don Ray, Norman Watkins, Bob Weaver, Kenneth Wilbur. Pleiades 1932 Seventy-one ' C " Toot±)all Pleiad es 1932 Seventy-two BASKETBALL SEASON CLASS A Woodrow Wilson (26) vs. (15) Fullerton Garden Grove (16) vs. (24) Fullerton San Juan Capistrano (15) vs. (14) Fullerton Excelsior (24) vs. ( 9) Fullerton Downev (14) vs. (21) Fullerton Anaheim (16) vs. (21) Fullerton Orange (22) vs. (40) Fullerton BreaOlinda - (32) vs. (22) Fullerton Glendale (29) vs. (22) Fullerton Pasadena (20) vs. ( 7) Fullerton Alhambra (25) vs. (14) Fullerton San Diego (44) vs. (14) - Fullerton Orange : (28) vs. (10) : Fullerton Long Beach (1 7) vs. ( 3) Fullerton Whittier (10) vs. (24) Fullerton Santa Ana (19) vs. (23) Fullerton CLASS B Woodrow Wilson (11) vs. (10) - Fullerton Garden Grove - ( 3) vs. (22) Fullerton Excelsior (16) vs. (25) Fullerton Anaheim (18) vs. (16) - Fullerton Orange (28) vs. (21) Fullerton Huntington Park (29) vs. (28) Fullerton BreaOlinda - (10) vs. (25) Fullerton Glendale (26) vs. (24) Fullerton Pasadena (15) vs. (13) Fullerton Alhambra (20) vs. (18) - Fullerton San Diego (36) vs. ( 9) Fullerton Orange (22) vs. (39) Fullerton Long Beach (19) vs. (15) Fullerton Whittier (ii) vs. (15) Fullerton Santa Ana (24) vs. (14) Fullerton CLASS C San Juan Capistrano (13) vs. ( 7) Fullerton Wilshire Grammar (10) vs. (18) Fullerton Brea Olinda ( 7) vs. (20) - Fullerton Glendale (25) vs. ( 8) - Fullerton Whittier (15) vs. (20) Fullerton Alhambra (15) vs. ( 2) - Fullerton Orange ( 7) vs. (18) Fullerton Long Beach (26) vs. ( 8) Fullerton Corona ( 7) vs. (16) Fullerton Santa Ana ( S) vs. (13) Fullerton Pleiad es 1932 Seventy-three A BASKETBALL IIThe Indian Varshy Basketball quintet under the leadership of Coach Lewis and Captain Bowker played a strenuous season to come out quite well in the Coast League competition. |Sheldon and Cate were the scoring duo for the quintet. They played left and nght forwards. Chambers at the center berth handled defense and offensive aggression like an old-timer. His long legs and arms came in handy quite frequently. Durland, Bowker, and Joyce were the " guarding angels " for the team. They had plenty of scrap and saved many a defeat from being a massacre. Baird, Goodrich, Brown, Lana, and Corley provided a second team which, in case of competition, proved ver ' useful. l|The team played several practice games with neighboring schools. The league started shortly after Christmas vacation, leaving only about a week for Coach Lewis to whip the aggregation into shape. |T he game of the year — Santa Ana; we let them have it good and proper this time. Every member of the team tense and active spelled a 2? to 19 victor ' over the Saints. l| After all the quintet did very well in a season of ver ' hard Coast League competition. Pleiad eiaaes 1932 Seventy-four BEE BASKETBALL ' N OACH Don C. Cruickshank leading the Bee team went far in the !vijTJB hne of victories this season. Mr. Cruickshank had the hearty sup- ' - ' j J port of a fine Httle team to win several victories. |Jewett and Hemus, leading forwards, accounted largely for the scoring. Berke- ■ws ley played center, getting the jump most of the time. Whitfield and McKinney held down the guard positions with veterans ' ability. €| | he second team. was composed of; Oba and Dilarce (forwards), Hart (center), Reynolds and Mulligan (guards), tjhc team defeated several of the nearby towns in practice games. The league games were all closely contested. The only waxing they took and had to like was the San Diego game where they were defeated 36 to 9. CThe season was a success. Next year Coach Glenn Lewis will be well supplied with basketball players. CLE BASKETBALL C|C OACH Gil Goodsell led a fighting little Cee team through a hard season to find victories quite well distributed along their schedule. Goodsell also handled a Dee team; however they did not have a schedule. |Jhomas and Osborne were the main- stays at the forwards. Hart played center, with Ray and Herbst backing him up as guards. 4| erriam, Durland, Eckles, Oswald and Butler supplied reserves. |The league was quite short this year with four of the coast leaguers in the list of those competing. Several practice games were played and the basketball game was played hard with promises of a fine team for the Bees in 19.i3. (|1 he little papooses showed their ability as a team when they took their old rivals, Santa Ana, for a trim- ming by a score of 1? to 5. |The Dee team with McAulay and Robertson as forwards, Merriam and Lemke guards, and Eckles center, played Whittier High School Dee class only to be defeated 1? to 12. Corona Dee class also played the little Braves with the tables turning this time and a typical Fullerton victory brimming on top: 21 to 7 in favor of the Indian quintet. Pleiades 1932 Seventy-Hve C ' BaslxetJDall Pleiad es 1932 Seventy-six VARSITY BASEBALL ' ARSITY baseball was coached by Don Cruickshank. They met f ' . l defeats and won many victories; but always played good, hard baseball. The season opened with Whittier. The Indian nine defeated the Whittier squad by a 15 to 2 score. A good start. S - ■S Again the varsity ' nine were vactorious w-hen they took Alhambra down the line with a scalp ' engraved 4-J. Brea defeated us 2-5 in a close game. Huntington Park lost to xjs 4-2. Chaffee followed suit and lost 16-8. Woodrow Wilson changed the cards by defeating the Red Soxs of the local institution 10 to 3. Pomona took us 5-4 only to be beaten 6-4 in a return game. Covina met defeat 10-7. tf (3 lendale comes along in the first league game to give us a 9-0 whipping. Huntington Park came over and let us have another defeat, 12-4. Excelsior found us getting revenge by giving a l?-4 walloping. Brea took a 5-2 defeat at our hands only to have Pasadena come along and give us the works, 5-3. The San Diego game came along, supplying plenty of thrills. We lost 6-4 |The team was composed of: Joyce, Jewett, Jordon, Thompson, Stedman, Riddlebarger, Herbert, McKinney, Sheldon, and McConaughy. Coach, Don Cruickshank. SECOND TEAM BASEBALL | R. Glen Lewis coached a second team which he states has been better than any team he has handled since 1926. The team was strong in defense. Batting was high, ith the only weakness in the pitching staff. They won over 20 games, losing only two, which were with first teams. tfThey were defeated by Montebello, 13 to 7, but came back in a return game to win 5-3. They defeated Brea twice. First, 13-2 and then 17-9. They won the league game with Pasadena 17-10. Played Whittier for a 14-4 victory. The second league victory was writh Alhambra, 8-7. Won from Pomona 9-1 and 12-8. |The batters: Boisseranc, Bromley, Carley, Crocker, H., Grainger, Griffith, Jones, B., Juara:, Lautherborn, Pepper, Ybarrola, Fickle, Oswald, Durland. Pleiades 1932 yt iteu ■1 1 B Basieball Pleidd es 1932 Seventy-eisht TRACK VERY capable young man, Mr. Bishop, coached A, B and C track teams. All three classes showed up well in the league. They won the Orange County relays and placed fourth in the Southern Coun- ' ties Chaffee Novice meet. A RESULTS : Glendale 98 to (F) 15; Pasadena 67 to (F) 4i; Orange AV i to (F) 65; Long Beach 92 to (F) 21; San Diego 85 to (F) 28; Santa Ana 72 to (F) 27; Alhambra 62 to (F) 58 2- B RESULTS: Glendale 651 2 to (F) 381 2; Pasadena 51 to (F) 5 3; Orange 60 to (F) 43; Long Beach iV z to (F) iV i; Santa Ana 71 to (F) 27; Alhamhra 63 to (F) 34. C RESULTS: Glendale 69 2 to (F) lYi; Orange 40 2 to (F) 36; Long Beach 60 to (F) 17; Santa Ana 53 to (F) 19. |The personnel of the track team: Boice (440), Frary (low hurdles), Hobbs (pole vault), Kuhn (short), Lana (high and low hurdles), Raitt (sprints and relays), Sutherlen (shot, discuss), Yorba (half mile). BEES: Allen (sprints and relay) , Berkeley (high jump, broad jump) , Brigham (hurdles and high lump), Clark (sprints and relay), Kinney (660), La Point (hurdles and shot), McDuel (1320), Poole (high jump), Tate (100 and 220 yds.), Yamachika (broad jump and low hurdles), CEES: Chnstenson (50 and broad jump), Cromwell (50 and broad jump), Darrow (high jump anl low hurdles), Kerley (low hurdles and high jump), Webber (sprints and shot), Echels (100 and shot). TENNIS |Ai-THOUGH the boys " tennis team failed to make an impressive showing in the Coast League, they displayed plenty of fight in every match. The sportsmanship reigned supreme. Gil Goodcell coached the local nettsters through their season. The league opened with Glendale taking the netmen 18 to 7. Pasadena was next to win, 20 to 5. Alhambra brought defeat, 25 to 0. San Diego did the same, 25 to 0. Long Beach came over to hand us a 20 to 5 defeat. The league was hard, but practice games met victory for the locals. Hemus, Davies, Burbank, Frank, and Harris rated in the singles tournament. Chambers and Gardiner, Harris and Gate solved the doubles. Fenton, Cuff, and McAuley also played, bringing points to the local nettsters. Pleiades 1932 Seventy-nine unis Pleiad es 1932 T Eighty A WATER POLO I HE Fullerton Union High School varsity water polo team were Southern California champions of 19J1 and 19. 2. Under the lead- " X. H ership of Coach Al Dowden and Capt. English the splash squad led .J i — - " - the league with twenty-two consecutive victories. The opening game — — _ i was with L. A. H. S., who were defeated 1 1 to 2 by the strong splashers. Long Beach Poly was ne.xt, meeting defeat at the hands of the Indians by a 6 to 3 score. Venice invaded next, only to lose 9 to 2. El Segundo went home defeated 17 to 6. €|Starting the second round of play we find L.A.H.S. again meeting defeat at a 12 to 1 score; Long Beach, 4 to 3; Venice, 10 to 3; El Segundo, 8 to 5 ; all meeting their " Waterloo " from the Indian varsity water polo team. |Play-offs for Southern California championship were with Huntington Park. The kxrals took Southern California championship by defeating Huntington Park 10 to 5. A great victory and a great team. |The personnel of the championship team: Capt. Carl English (guard), Paul CoHins (guard), Melvin Sellers (forward), George Jeffries (forward), Merritt Bush (goal guard), Wallace Burnham (sprint), Jack Stiles (sprint), Paul Horn (guard), Roy Hill (guard), Daq Kuhn (forward), Albert W. Dowden, coach. C WATER POLO tftpOLLOWiNi; in the footsteps of their elders, the Fullerton Union High School Cee water polo team also took Coast League honors and a Southern California champion- ship. C|Al Dowden, veteran coach, was also at the helm of the little splashers. |The league opened with L.A.H.S., who were beaten 12 to 0. Long Beach Poly won over the little Braves 4 to 3. The splashers conquered Venice 4 to 3. El Segundo lost 8 to 2. |Second round features again a victory over L.A.H.S., 7 to 2. Then meet- ing Long Beach Cees they splashed a 4 to 2 victory. Again we see Venice was defeated 4 to 3. El Segundo rolls around only to meet a defeat of S to 1 . |A play-otf with Long Beach for Coast League honors resulted in a 5 to victory for the little Braves. |The Indians met Inglewood for the Southern CaHfornia play-offs and defeated them 3 to 2. This gave the Fullerton Cee team the Southern California championship. lIThe personnel of the championship team: Capt. Kenneth Story (sprint), Jack Priser (sprint), Willis Newsome (sprint), James Henry (forward), Dudley Lemhke (for- ward), Maxon Foss (guard), Osee Lynch (guard), Felix Basabee (goal guard). Bob Sellers (forward ), Henry Chapman (guard), AI Dowden, coach. Pleiades 1932 - Vti.tt " C ' Wa.ter ' Polo Pleiad es 1932 Eighty-tNwo A SWIMMING HE 19J1 and 1932 swimming team under Coach Albert Wheeler Dowden were victors in almost ever) ' meet they had. The splashers met L. A. H. S. to hand them a 63 to 19 defeat. Woodrow Wilson was next to see the fire in the Dowdenmen ' s eyes. They came over ' . here to go home defeated 69-13. The Indian splashers took Hunt- ington Park 54I 2 to 27 2- fT ' ' - ' ' traveled north during Easter vacation to meet the University of California at Berkeley, Freshmen. The meet was somewhat a surprise as the local finsters took the little Bears 67J 2 to 23. Tustin dropped over after that and watched the Indians swim. They competed, but it ended 91 to 3. Huntington Beach lost to us 77 to 5. Inglewood traveled ' way over here to lose 56 to 26. C|| n a three way meet with Santa Ana Junior College and the local Junior College, the Indians won with a score of 49 to S. A. J. C. ' s 12 and F. J. C. ' s 10. |The splashers were: Bush, Burnham, Christenson, Collins, English, Hill, Horn, Harris, Jeffries, Journigan, Kuhns, Morgans, McCarthy, Riehl, Stanhro, Staubaugh, Stiles, Streech, Scott, M. Sellers, (capt.), Tonini, and Willard. C SWIMMING J( l Dow-den also coached the Cee swimming team to victory. They met L. A. H. S. to win 48I 2 to 51 2- Following this meet Woodrow- Wilson High School came over to be walloped 52-3. |The little splashers took Huntington Park by a score of 43 1 3 to 11 2 3. Trying to see how high a score can go the Indians invaded Tustin to get 64 scalps while not a one was lost. |The same thing happened at Huntington Beach as it ended 55-0. In the Inglewood meet the little Braves won 45-5. The team: Basabe, Ford, Fass, Henry, Herbst, Lenike, Lynch, Newsome, O ' Neil, Prizer, Bob Sellers, Story and Wheeler. Coach, Al Dowden. Pleiades 1932 Eighty-three Pleiad es 1932 Eishty-four R.ni.Lilh KIm;iJ- Dminr. G. .4.. M,i;i.: Lo,i;.(»,- SujII. GIRLS ' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION iJpvERY GIRL who has made one team, or has earned fifty pouits, is a member of the Girls ' Athletic Association. There are about one hundred and fifty girls in the organization this year. One hundred points is given for each first team, and fifty points for second teams. A circle F is given when a girl has earned three hundred points, a winged F for 700 points, and a full-sized monogram letter is given when one thousand points have been earned. Beyond the Big F a star is awarded for each additional three hundred points. A permanent pass to all athletic activities is given for two thousand points. |T he program of sports of the G. A. A. is quite varied. This year it included tennis, hockey, swimming, basketball, volleyball, baseball, and archery. Miss Logan coached tennis and hockey. Miss Randall had charge of volleyball, basketball, hockey, and baseball. Mrs. Scott coached basketball, volleyball, baseball, and archery. Miss Rhead had charge of the swimming. €|The aim of the G. A. A. is to encourage more girls to participate in athletics. Dorothy Dauser, Girls " Athletic Manager, is president; Ella Middleton, secretary; Anna Johnson, treasurer; Helen Stutler, song leader. Several social events were held durint; the year. Pleiad es 1932 Eighty-five . ' ■ im G. .i . G-.A.A. i anagers a:iad Officers Pleiad es 1932 Eighty-six BASKETBALL HIS year basketball was greeted with a great deal of enthusiasm, and second teams as well as first teams were organized. Both of the first and second teams played a regular schedule of interclass games during the first quarter. The Seniors, under the leadership of Doris Berry, became the champions after quite a struggle with the Juniors, who were captained by Anna Johnson. An unusually strong Freshman team led by Mozell Chambers finished third; while the Sophomores captained by Jeanne Butcher were last. l|The second team Seniors were the champions of the second team com- petition. They were closely followed by the Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen. Captains were: Pearl McAuley, Seniors; Agnes McAuley, Juniors; Helen Boyd, Sophomores, and Lorena Smith, Freshmen. The idea of having a second team schedule was very well liked because it gave more girls the chance to play. Playday was held here. VOLLEYBALL |VoLLEYB. LL was greeted enthusiastically this year. Each of the classes had very strong teams, and second teams were organized. The Juniors were the champions; however they were hard pressed by the Senior team; the Freshmen were third, and the Sophomores fourth. itMrs- Scott and Miss Randall were the coaches. Thelma Thomas was the volleyball manager. |A playday was held at Garden Grove high school. The Fullerton teams all won their games from other schools. Volleyball was held during the second quarter, and was interrupted by Christmas vacation. The season was considered a success by everyone. l|Gaptains were: Seniors, Freda Swan; Juniors, Zelpha Snaveley; Sophomores, Pauline Ingram, and Freshman, Evelyn MacFadden. Pleiades 1932 Eishty-seven Girls ' Basketball CjlxiS vuiiidy jJaix Pleiad es 1932 FTER a difficult contest, especially with the Juniors, the Seniors became the champions of the interclass hockey competition. A strong Sophomore team finished third, and the Freshman team was fourth. This year so many girls came out for hockey that the Juniors, Sopho ' mores, and Freshmen all had second teams. The second teams played a regular schedule of games. Hockey playday was held at Huntington Beach, and all of the Fullerton first teams won their games. The day was a fine success as the Huntington Beach girls were gracious hostesses. |7oma Kightlinger was captain of the champion Senior team. The other captains were: Velma Allen, Juniors; Jeanne Butcher, Sophomores; Priscilla Jones, Freshmen. fflThe coaches of the Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen were, respectively: Mrs. Scott, Miss Logan, Miss Rhead, and Miss Randall. The girls in the picture are members of the championship Senior team, and they are, reading from left to right: front row, Lillian Shelton, Helen Stutler, Dorothy Prechtl, Ida Klose, Ella Middleton, Florence Dauser, and Valona Dickard. Top row, Dorothy Dauser, Katherine Pri:er, Eileen Wolfe, Toma Kightlinger, capt.; Frances Priddy, Betty Hampton, and Dorene Simpson. ARCHERY |A i-RE. T f. NY girls came out for archery which was held during the fourth quarter. The season had not ended when the Annual went to press so the results cannot be stated here. Under the able teaching of Mrs. Scott, the archery coach, and Helen Stutler, the archer) ' manager, many girls are becoming interested and skilled in this sport |||nterclass meets were held to decide the championship class team. All-star meets were also held to determine the individual leaders. The all-star team, composed of Helen Stutler, Toma Kightlinger, Margaret Mahoney, and Genevieve Jones, shot in a tournament at Alhambra in which five schools competed, and took all honors. CA most of the schools of Orange County do not have archery, it was impossible for an archery playday to be held. Pleiades 1932 Eishty-nine Arclieri Pleiad es 1932 Ninety ALL STAR TENNIS ■ THE time this hook went to press, the all-star tennis season was just hei ' lnnlng so that it was impossible to tell the results of the competi ' tion. The team plays all of the Orange County high schools, El Monte, and Pasadena. | Vliss Edith Logan was the coach of the team, and Katherine Wood was the tennis manager. |G ' rls in the picture are, reading from left to right : Top row, Lillian Shelton, Lucille McHenry, Frances Swan, Frances Priddy, Katherine Wood, Virginia Cain, Jeanne Butcher; bottom row, Katheryn Launer, Jeanne MacMaster, Emily Steele, Virginia Foster, Marjorie Robinson, and Ella Middleton. INTERCLASSTENNIS C||n interclass tennis this year there was a close race between the Juniors and the Seniors for the championship. The Seniors were finally victorious. The Sophomores finished, and the Freshmen were fourth. A great many girls from all of the classes came out, and the competition was keen. C[ iss Edith Logan was the tennis coach. Captains of the Senior, Junior, Sophomore and Freshmen teams were respectively : Ella Middleton, Marjorie Robinson, Virginia Foster, and Helen Mae Stone. |T he girls on the Senior team are, reading from left to right : Helen Stutler, Dorothy Dauser, Margaret Mahoney, Mary Helen Fisher, Frieda Swan, Frances Priddy, Ella Middleton, and Lillian Shelton. Pleiades 1932 Ninety-One All tar Tennis Inter Clasi S TeniYi Pleiad es 1932 Ninety-two BASEBALL HE BASEBALL season had just begun at the time of the wnting of $ I ' article. Therefore, it is impossible to tell the season ' s results. The Freshmen had the largest number of girls out, and the Seniors had the smallest number. The Junior College teams are included in the schedule bs along with the interclass competition. (| iss Florence Randall and Mrs. Ruth Scott were the baseball coaches. Frieda Swan was the manager. | Later on a playday will be held at some Orange County schools. It is expected that Fullerton will be well represented with strong baseball teams. Captains had not yet been elected. ALL STAR SWIMMING lIT HE SEASON for all-Star swimming was at the end of the year, during the fourth quarter. Swimming meets were held with different schools of Orange County. A few meets with schools outside the county were also held. | iss Rhead was the swim- ming coach, and Ida Klose was the swimming manager. Under their direction the Fullerton girls had a very successful swimming season. I||nterclass swimming cham- pionship went to the Juniors. Sophomores took second place with a very promising team. Seniors were third, and Freshmen fourth. Freshmen came out in large numbers. Captains of the teams were: Freshmen, Margaret Norswing; Sophomores, Pauline Ingram: Juniors, Helen Coleman, and Seniors, Eileen Wolfe. C|The swimming season was considered quite successful. Pleiades 1932 Ninety-three Indooi Baseball « . . 4| la 1x1 ' laimiiiinc " e«- i ' V Jt jMr.y P.yg JjrT ' , Pleiad es 1932 la) y -o Vi - U., Jj -c- . e . : — 2- - - -- ' PU c Ji . fd i, u c4u 5«-n i y - ji -- 62 c - ? " ' V)U« S.ckett Ninety-five Calendar ifSEPTEMBER 14. School started today. Everyone is renewing old acquaintances and starting adventures in new ones. €|OCTOBER 9. The first Student Body Dance was held tonight. A good time was had by all. OCTOBER 13. There was a harp duet in assembly today. Miss Peterkin and Miss Lewis taught us some new things about a harp. OCTOBER 22. Today was the school ' s Mothers ' Day. A program was put on for them in Girls ' League. OCTOBER 28. We were surprised, astonished and astounded in assembly today. Captain T. ■Jones turned eggs and flour into a biscuit in a few minutes. (He was a magician.) |NOVEMBER n. This wa-s Fire Prevention Week. A fireman from L. A. brought his inhalator squad with him and demonstrated how things are done. Bring on your smoke! NOVEMBER 25. Miss Travers gave us a glimpse into an old-fashioned Thanksgiving and a constant reminder of good things to eat. €|December 4. " Penrod " was given, and it certainly was as good as the book. DECEMBER 9. Mr. Green gave us an interesting talk on " Crime Does Not Pay. " He was a member of the U. S. Secret Service. He showed us some interesting illustrations and examples. DECEMBER 16. The " Nativity " was given in assembly today. It was very lovely and inspiring. €f January 12. Ralph Lynstrom gave us an interesting talk on the Olympic Games. From what he said we think that they will be a great success. JANUARY 14. Today w-as Senior Ditch Day. There wasn ' t a senior in sight — what a relief. JANUARY 20. The J. C. Music Department gave us a musical program in assembly. They surely do know how to sing. |February 3. This was a pay assembly. The Di.xie Jul)ilee Quartet gave us a musical program. Them boys sho ' can sing. Pleiades 1932 Ninety six Calendar FEBRUARY 10. Today tlie letters were awarded. Tliev were material reward for honest en- deavor, Basketball, Football and Swimming letters. Trophies were given to last year ' s Southern California swimming team. FEBRUARY 22. Today was Washington ' s Birthday, and we were shown portrayals of a few of his characteristics. FEBRUARY 24. The Alumni gave a clever play called " Red Carnations. " We almost rolled out of our seats from laughing so much. |March 2. The Language Department entertained us with a few plays in Spanish and French. All of us couldn ' t understand what they were saying, but they were interesting. We enjoyed the dance of Alanta by the Latin group because we could understand what they were doing. MARCH JO. Today was the Annual Staff Program. We were taken ten years into the future. We then signed up for the Annual. APRIL 13. The Drama class presented " Joint Owners in Spain " and " The Pot Boilers. " We laughed and laughed. APRIL 20. The Boys ' Quartet sang a few songs for us and the Orchestra and the Band combined played a suite called " The Atlantis. " |May 3. A speech was made today by Lt. Duell. We enjoyed an imaginary trip to the Amazon. MAY IS. Assembly was in charge of the Student Body. MAY 25. Today the J. C. entertained us. This was their Blue and Gold Week. How they do celebrate! UNE 1. The Senior Class program was today. Almost our last cliance to enjoy them — the seniors. JUNE 8. Our next year ' s Student Body Officers were installed. JUNE 16. Coninienccment. Goodbye and good luck, Seniors. Pleiades 1932 Ninety-seven Last Will and Testament of the Senior Class I, JOHN SENIOR, being of a sane mmd, do this first day of June, 1932, solemnly bequeath my last and only possession which has been in my keeping for the last four years, my estate located about 1 16 of a mile east of the main road in the town of Fullerton, California, including swimming pool, tennis courts, garages, Mr. Redfern, Mr. Plummer, Miss Kast, our faithful friends and advisors, to the junior class upon my death providing they keep it in good condition and open to the public. All my relations and friends now residing in the left wing of the estate using the family name, SENIOR, will be depossessed on or before June 16, 1952. Inclosed with this will is a last wish made by individuals of the SENIOR family at their request. I, ROBERT YEACtER (ex Columbo, Crosby), will to Jack Stiles my mellow voice (so mellow it ' s rotten). Train it well; it is used to 16 hours exercise each day. I, FRANCES PRIDDY, will my ability to exercise my subtle charms on any week-end party (preferably a mountain party) to Audrey Ton. We, MELVIN SELLERS and GILBERT KUHN, most unwillingly leave our dainty, demure ways of attracting attention in the auditorium by atrocious noises similar to that of so many tribes to Charles Hardy and Paul Thompson — cultivate them well; they ' re quite an accomplishment. I, EDNA DUMAS, leave my much envied title of " Miss Fullerton " to Gena Port. " It ' s that extra quart of buttermilk each day. " We, ELIZABETH KELTON and HOMER HENDRICKSON, leave to the most popular Juniors (guess who?) our social positions in the senior class. I, DON WALKER, being absolutely original, will my perfectly gushy line to Jim Donald. I, VALONA DICKARD, will my ability to ask the dumbest questions in a most adorable way to Margaret Ruenitz. We, CARL ENGLISH, LESLIE CRAPO, N. H. CROCKER, and PAUL FRARY, will our cellophane-covered pamphlet on " What the Well-Dressed Man Will Tear " to Clayton Tayles, Richard Biggs, and Spud Tayles. I, BILL DOYLE, leave my " lovelay " southern brogue to Don Newton. We, BARBARA BROWN and FRANCIS BARBER, leave our precise coiffures to Logie and Kathryn Houseworth. I, VIRGINIA MOFFITT, will to Eluabeth Schofield my alluring, coquettish smile — it works wonders, Liz. I, MARGARET MAHONEY, bequeath to Naomi Hance my interest in the candy store — and it isn ' t candy, either. I, GENEVIEVE JONES, simply can ' t will my pearly teeth to anyone because one would look simply dreadful without one ' s uppers — wouldn ' t one? I, RAY YORBA, knowing no one else possesses such a gift, bequeath my inane questions and " snappy remarks of the day " to Harold Hemus, only don ' t try any in our English class. I, TOMA KIGHTLINGER, along with my much-loved nickname " Buttercup " Pleiades 1932 Ninety eishl leave my choice seat in the grandstand to any junior who will have as much interest in the football team as I have had. I, JANE SHARPE, will to Rose Donnelly, my favorite theme song, " Go tell Aunt Rosie that her old grey horse is dead, " in two parts with violin obUgatto. I, PEARL MACAULAY, will give the next person a good swat who says, " What beautiful red hair you have — grandmother. " I, FAY ADAMS, leave to Aulba Fickle my six dozen pictures autographed to " Palmolive School Girl Soap. " We, CLAUDE GATE and DIGK SWANK, will, respectively, our weakness for under class women and office girls to Joe Glemens and James Swearingen. We, RUBY PEARL TAYLOR and ALBERT YERRINGTON, will our " gangster complex " when riding in the back of an automobile to Joe Green and Bobby Selover. I, EVERETT JANSEN, will my immaculate appearance to Raymond Heet. I, DICK JOYCE, bequeath my job of water boy on a mountain party to Norrflan Boisserance. You try carrying frozen H ,0 without spilling it. I, LAWRENCE RAGGIO, will my much worn expression, " That reminds me of a sto — " to Walt Raitt. We, EILEEN WOLFF and AUDREY HOUSEWORTH, will our chewing gum to Barbara Dawson and Agnes McAulay. We have kept it in motion all year — pull — ease — don ' t let it get stiff. I, MERRITT BUSH, having been willed everyone ' s extra inches for the past three years- -willingly will my extra inches and all that have been willed to me to anyone who is willing to undertake such an undertaking. I, VIRGINIA CHESLEY, leave to Jane Sherrod my supernatural knowledge of history. We, VIRGINIA WORLEY and GARNET PRESTON, bequeath to Pansy Daniels and Mildred Gallagher our fatal charms. We, MARY ARDAIZ, MADGE DOUGLASS, LAURA DAVIGNON, and DELLA JOYCE, dark curly tresses to Miss Kast. We, DORIS BERRY, LILLIAN SHELTON, and ELVIRA CLASS, bequeath our title of the best basketball players on the team to Betty Lous Clayton, Nellie Schoiield, and Mozel Chambers. We, THE LANCE TWINS, will our resemblance to the Gold Dust Twins to anyone who wants the dirty dig. I, PHYLLIS CORCORAN, will to the Rough on Rats Corporation my last Senior picture. It pays to advertise. I, CATHERINE APALATEGUI, will to Frankye Kightlinger my last name. We, JENNINGS BROWN, CARL HARRIS, and MONROE HORST, leave our ability to keep away from history class to Elmer Grainger, Frances Luchm, and Oliver Beers. We, DON BAIRD, FEW JORDAN, BOB GOODRICH, ELMER PRYOR, and " SHUK ALI BEN SWITZLER, " will our " Saturday Afternoon Embroidery Club " to our co-workers Tom McMaster, Bob Pahs, Theodore Reihl, and Harry Gillette. Pleiades 932 Ninety-nine We, CHARLES WEBSTER, PAT STEVENSON, NELLEN TINKER, and JACK GRAHAM, will our ability to miss the curtain cues in a tense love scene or pull the curtain the wrong way to our fnends, — our good friends, — our dear friends, Johnny Taylor and Dan Kuhns. We, DON GARDNER, EDWARD THOMPSON and RUSSELL CHAM- BERS, leave our bashfulness around girls to Jimmy Stedman, Winfred Shulte and Philip Hammond. L ELLA MIDDLETON, will to Gladys Spencer my resemblance to Greta Garbo. We, WILMA BECKETT, MYRTON PURKISS, EVA HALE and METTA WAREN, will our artistic ability to Reba Crowe, Coda Wright and Virginia Foster. I, PEGGY BOWEN, bequeath my office as the Girls " League president to my successor, Wilma Coleman. We, JACK McCarthy, ALLAN McCLURE, CLYDE McCOUGHNAGHY, JOE McDUELL, ALICE McGUIRE, ALLAN McHENRY, FRANCES McHENRY and JOHN McVeigh, will our Irish names to the epitaph on the Unknown Soldier ' s grave. I, EMILINE WEATHERWAX, leave to Violet Bielefeldt my contract with Sid Grauman. (Carbon copy.) I, BETTY HAMPTON, leave my silver loving cup beanng the inscription, " To the second Pavlowa, " to Dorothy Solesbee. We, VIOLA BEACH, CLARICE O ' FLYNG, HAZEL TOURNQUIST and RUBY BLYTHE, will our forensic honors to Mr. Sheller and Mr. Douglass. I, KATHRYN DAVIES, will my patched heart to the fellow who plays H,0 polo. I, ROBERT RAPP, leave my nickname " Harpo " (along with my bass viol) to Hank Chapman. I, RUTH NICHOLSON, will my attachment to Sellers on Senior Ditch Day to Eloise Wright. I, HARLAN NEWNES, leave to Miss Moody my hook— I don ' t need one cause I got one. We, WINSTON PORTER and CHESTER MARKS, leave our newly acquired sheikish ways to Bob Sellers. I, LELAND FELLOWS, alias " Sloppy Feet, " will my dancing ability to Don Goodwin. We, EARL STRUPP, BILL RODGER and CHARLES SHARPE, will our sardonic laugh to Rosser Williams. I, JAMES ROWE, will my ability to make the girls fall for the sweet and low down to Richard Nelson. We, GEORGE MITCHELL and GILBERT MAY, will our indifference to all the girls to Don Clark. We, GAY COLLEY and DORIS BOHANON. leave our dainty ways and piquant remarks to Peggy O ' Hanlon. We, ROBERT COGSHELL and BOYD DELANO, will our reputation as women haters to next year ' s heroes. Pleiades 1932 One Hundred I, DOROTHY NEWBOLD, will my million dollar figure to Velta Coiley. We, MARIANNE BOWE and MARGARET COLE, will our ability to face the Board of Control without batting an eyelash, to Barbara Prizer. We, PAUL COLLINS and HILTON DELASSI, will our gold footballs to Betty Clay and Priscilla Blybach. We, ROBERT TRACY and FLOYD TRIZIZE, will our boisterous manners to Jack Prizer. We, LOLA PRICE, DAISY MORTON, ELEANORE PICKERING and GERTRUDE OELKE, leave our passion for peanut bars to Celia Conroe. We, RUSSELL NELSON and BILL LEE, will our imperturbable manner to Roderick Royer. I, BARBARA NELSON, will my superiority complex to Rachel Roland. I, DORENE SIMPSON, will my out-of-town boy fnend to Babette Stein. l ' HARTMAN SUNDRUP, will my charter membership in the High School band to Margaret Delano. I, THELMA STEWART, leave my would-be career as an actress to Audrey Ton. I, MARJORIE STEVENS, will my rowdy ways to Gracia Sterman. We, MARGUERITE YBRARROLA and LOUISE MUNK, will to Lovilla Williams and Ruth Willet our jazz mania. I, MARY HELEN FISHER, am going right along with Wilber, therefore I shall need all my charms. I, PHYLIS REDFERN, leave my " minutes " to next year ' s secretary. We, DOROTHY and FLORENCE DAUSER, will our last name, which has never been heard in F. H. S. before (oh no!), to PauHne Ingram and Lucille McHenry. We, BILL CURRIE and DEVERE HANSON, will our broken hearts to Bobby Morgans and Tubby Newton. We, IDA KLOSE and NORENE HENRY, will our excess energy to Virginia Allen and Marjone Robinson. I, DORIS JACOBSON, will my trusty steed and stirrups to Mrs. Scott. We, DWIGHT JAHR and HARLAN KEWISH, will to Don Goodwin and Thor Walberg our absent excuses. I, GRACE FENTON, leave to Mary Elizabeth Quigley my famous poem, " 20,000 Leagues Under the Ocean " or " Cremation of Sam McGee. " ' We, FLORENCE FREEMAN and NELLIE KERIN, leave our tattered and torn middies and skirts to Frankye Kightlinger. We, WALTER HARWOOD, THOMAS KELTON, WILLIAM WHIT- FIELD and ROY MARTIN, leave to the executive board our diplomatic powers. I GERTRUDE MENGES, leave my many, many admirers to Charlene La Mond. We, BONNIE TALBERT and CHARLES DURLAND, bequeath our 160 pounds net and dirty cords, respectively, to Wilda Fender and Bud Covington. We, ROBERT BOICE and LOIS PRYOR, will our rumba dance to Miss Rumsey-ha-cha-cha. I, BETTY HERMSDORF, will my " Pluck " to Helen Coleman to keep her eyebrows in shape. Pleiades 1932 One Hundred On« We, GABRIELITA PADELLA and URSULA PONTIPRINO, leave to Jordis Nelson and Beatrice McMahon our soap-box speeches. I, WALLACE BURNHAM, will my ability to make love to all the girls in the Drama class to George Cannady. I, NINA MAY MILLER, leave to Wilma Ledbetter my nonchalance when surrounded by the faculty. I, HELEN STUTLER, will my ability to giggle at the wrong time to Jean McMaster. I, WILBUR STREECH, leave my green car to John Mayfield. I, RAYMOND BURBANK, will my falsetto voice to Zelpha Snavely. We, ESTELLE UPSHAW, ARNOLD PLEGEL, BERNICE JOHNSTON, RUTH GUNBY, MAXINE DULL, LYNN BANKS and WINIFRED BAKER, have nothing to leave but our red hair, and after thinking it over, we don ' t think we could do without it just yet. I, MARGARET REED, will my new supply of lipstick to Genevieve Townsend. I, ELEANOR TATE, will my one and only boy friend to anyone who wants him. I, MARGUERITE ROSS, will my habitual studying to Kathryn Launer. We, ALICE KILLEN, MARGARET HEINZ and ARDIS GRIFFEN, leave to Ora Leigh Bever, Delia Myers and Vernell Seward, our grass skirts. I, VIRGIL NASH, leave my scientific mind to the physiology class to be studied only by freshmen. I, MILTON HARRISON, leave my pseudonmy to Allan Erwin. We, LENORE GRAHAM and RUTH HEEMSTRA, will our sisterly under- standing to anyone who has a brother. We, FRANCES WILLETS and ANNA WOLFE, will our innocent outlook on life to Sue Davies and Dorothy De Berry. I, EVERETT ZIEGLER, leave to Mr. LeRoss my stupendous vocabulary. I, DOROTHY WHEELER, will my many suitors to the garbage collectors ' association. I, HARRIETTE STILLIANS, will my editorship of the annual to my successor, Kathryn Launer. We, RUTH STEELE and THELMA THOMAS, will to Ola Kelton and Esther Erdman our sadistic jokes. I, DONALD NELSON, will my repressed soul, that is seeking triumphant expression through the masquerade of pseudorealism in the suave juxtaposition of Balboa, to Harry Morrison. We, WILMA TUNSTALL and JUANITA WILLHITE, will our many dis- appointed suitors to Esther Heemstra. I, VIRGINIA MATHIS, leave my itineracy to Wilma McFadden. I, VICTOR SUTHERLEN, will to Mrs. Lana ' s bad little boy, Billy, my unsolved question — " What is it that makes all the girls fall for me? " Being accused of not being literary minded, I, JAMES WOLFORD, leave my book " Ichabod Crane " to Jim Donald. We, PAUL KRYDER, ROBERT FARRAN, WARREN NELSON and Pleiades 1932 One Hundred Two ZENYO OBA, will our methods of ditching to the Four Smith Brothers. We, RALPH PETTY and J. C. EVERITT, will our vaudeville act entitled " Butcher, Butcher, or Alice in Wonderland " to Auburn Wheeler and Harold Dickman. We, DOROTHY PRECHTL and KATHERINE PRIZER, leave our room at the cottage to Anna Klose and Betty Rapp. We will have a better one in college. We WILFRED SCHNEIDER, NORMAN WATKINS and CLARENCE FENTON, wall our place on the Board of Control to John Raitt and Billy Frank. I, GLEE LIGHTNER, will all my desire to change schools to Allene Clark. Pleiades 1932 One Hundred Three FAMOUS DANCERS AT MORPHEUM The Morpheum theatre presents two well-known dancers, Emory Jordan and Toma Kightlinger tonight; also Gilbert Kuhn, opera singer, who will sing " Oh Where Is My Fiancee Tonight? " NEW STAR SIGNS BIG CONTRACT Daisy Morton has just signed a fat contract with the United Bartists stu- dios. Because of her southern accent and lovely dimples. Miss Daisy will be very valuable and popular in the film world. M. G. M. ANNOUNCE NEW PICTURE The M. G. M. Artistic Studios wish to anntiunce their next starring vehicle, " Our Blushing Seniors, " Jack McCarthy and Virginia Heider w-ill take the leads. The picture will be directed by Jack Gra- ham, assisted by Charles Webster and Nilean Tinker. According to Roy Martin, famous pro- ducer, the picture is a great success and is expected to gain much popularity. McCarthy last played opposite Wini- fred Baker in " The Redhead. " KARL HARRIS TO BE HEARD OVER AIR The Balboa orchestra, directed by Wil- fred Schneider, and the radio crooner Karl Harris will be heard over radio station F.U.H.S. this evening from 11:15 to 12:00. SPINACH DEVICE IS INVENTED After years of sacrifice and labor, James Wolford, inventor, has invented a device for grating spinach which will be used very extensively in the making of spinach conserve. CHEMIST FINDS NEW ELEMENT Emmeline Weatherwax, chemist and follower of theorm, has discovered a which she calls Nurtzide. will prove very useful in renowned the Rumsey new element The element the scientific world, says Kathryn Davies, scientist. CHAMBERS AGAIN HAS GOOD YEAR Mr. Russell Chaml)crs, Texas football coach has put another team over the top this year. Coach Chambers has been successful for three consecutive years. Though but a high school team, Cham- bers ' eleven has won great popularity and recognition. ALL-AMERICAN TEAM PICKED Coach Monroe Horst of Notre Dame, with the assistance of other well-known coaches throughout the United States, has picked the eleven men for the AU- American football squad. Those picked were: Center, Allen McClure, Oregon State; Joe McDuell, California; R. T., Thomas Kelton, Georgia; R. E., Harlan Kewish, Tulane; L. G., Lawrence Raggio, Washington; R. G., Darrell Packard, California; H. B., Bill Lee, Ohio; R. G., Robert Farren, Michigan; L. G., Herbert Carley, California; L. E., Robert Boice, Illinois. NEW YEAR GAME TO BE IN BOWL Myrton Purkiss. famous football coach of Yale LTniversity, will bring his un- defeated eleven out west to play Ray Yorba ' s boys in a final football game in the Rose Bowl, New Year ' s Day. According to Mr. Purkiss ' assistant, Don Baird, the team is the best Yale has put out for twenty years. Melvin Sellers, famous fullback in 1932 will hold that position on the Yale team. ACTOR ARRESTED FOR SPEEDING Hilton Delassi, movie actor, was ar- rested by officer Leslie Crapo, last night for speeding 265 miles an hour through an aeroplane zone. He will have a hear- ing before Judge Paul Collins at 10:30 Wednesday. NEW PICTURE IS NOW PLAYING The picture, " Crumbs of the Earth " that was released a few days ago is now playing at the Fox Fullerton Theatre and starring Betty Hermsdorf and Clyde McConnaughy. The picture was directed by Frances McHenry. Pleiad es 1932 One Hundred Four EDITOR ACCUSED OF SLANDER Ben Switzler, editor of the Atwood Evening Siren, was accused today of slander by Victor Sutherlen, editor of the La Habra Heights Daily. Switzler was accused of saying slan- derous things about the paper of which Sutherlen is editor and about Sutherlen himself. Hartman Sundrup, lawyer, will repre- sent Switzler, and Earle Strupp will rep- resent Sutherlen. The trial is to be held soon. PILOT BUSH MAKES FORCED LANDING The Tri-motor plane " Happiness " had a forced landing near Lancaster, Califor- nia, last evening at 7:30 P.M. Carburetor trouble was the cause of the accident. Pilot Merritt Bush and co-pilot Jen- nings Brown were slightly injured. The passengers were Elvira Class, Grace Fenton and brother Clarence Fenton, Leland Fellows, and Madge Douglass. According to investigation by Wilfred Schneider the ship that Bush was flying was defective when sold and a suit will propably arise against the corporation who sold the ship, Robert Rapp Airplane Co., of which James Rowe is president. PERSONALS Volona Dickard, famous New York beauty specialist, returned Saturday from a trip abroad where she has been study- ing for the past year. Miss Dickard brought with her one of her models, Alice McGuire. Mr. and Mrs. John McVeigh (the former Miss Doris Bohannon) have just returned to the LTnited States from a trip through the Panama Canal. Mr. Wallace Burnham, prominent physician, will wed Miss Marianne Bowe at the Burnham beach home Sunday morning. They will spend their honey- moon in France. Lynn Banks and Robert Bell have just completed their fourth year at Annapo- lis. They have the two highest scholastic records available in the LTniversity. Mr. Banks is engaged to marry Miss Ella Middleton. society debutante, as soon as Miss Middleton completes her course at Marlborough. MANY NOTABLES ATTEND BALL One of the season ' s finest social events was in the form of a masquerade ball at the beautiful home of Mr. and Mrs. Van Dough last Saturday evening. Mrs. Van Dough, formerly Dorene Simpson, was the perfect hostess at this brilliant dance given in honor of Miss Marjorie Stevens, well-known authoress. The entertainment consisted of: an acrobatic dance by Misses Ruth Steele, Frances Willets, and Gay Colley; several hotcha hotcha songs were sung by Miss Dorothy Wheeler; Miss Anna Wolfe gave her latest interpretation of the Birth of Spring; and the heartrending crooner, Walter Harwood, crooned sev- eral of his latest melodies. First prize was won by Miss Virginia LaGrange for the most origina.1 costume. Her costume signified Sure Ways of Get- ting Your Man, while the second prize went to the couple with the most beauti- ful disguise worn by Mr. and Mrs. Loren Bell (Edna Dumas). Both ap- parels were made up of diagonal rayon ruffles bound with genuine African pine- apple skin. Consolation award went to Pauline Watson who appeared in a bathing suit. The noted guests were: Misses Kath- rine W alberg, celebrated musician; Min- erva Wiglasch, noted songster of the Flatt Music Store: Mary Helen Fisher, head of the local information bureau; Norene Henry, investigator on the Art of Being Tall; Dorothy Dauser and Betty Hampton, domestic science instructors, and Francis Barber, noted evangelist. MLLE. DUEL ' S SALON TO BE OPENED .• n event of great interest to the elite will take place tomorrow with the open- ing of Mile. Maxine DuH ' s Beauty Salon in the downtown Eugene Leverich building. This shoppe will particularly feature The Virginia Chesley Permanent Eye Lash Curl and The Peggy Bowen Eye Brow Marker. Miss Barbara Brown is honoring the Salon by st opping over from her latest beauty tour and remain- ing during the opening week to give her series of nose and ear reducing exercises to those patrons interested. Other capable operators to be em- ployed by Mile. Dull are: Catherine . palategui. Fay Adams, ' irginia Wor- ley, Elizabeth Kelton, and Freda Swan. Pleiad es 1932 One Hundred Five BILL DOYLE FINDS VITAMINS -v AND V Bill Doyle, prominent New York phy- sician, assisted by the famous scientist. Homer Hendrickson, has discovered vit- amin X and vitamin y. This discovery will help materially in making up Holly- wood diets, it is believed. Elmer Pryor, dietician, with the help of Ralph Petty and N. H. Crocker, has been trying to discover these two vitamins, but without success. GUILD PRODUCTION TO BE PRESENTED Mr. Alan McHenry, founder and di- rector of the Would-Be Theater Guild, announced that his latest legitimate pro- duction, " Sue and Stue " is as nearly ready as it will ever be to play before the public. This five act tragedy will be shown this Friday at the Community Playhouse. The leads are taken by the two capable stars, Milton Harrison and Nellie Kerin. The supporting charac- ters are: Juanita Wilhite, William Whitefield, Delia Joyce, Margarite Ybarrola, Viola Beach, Laura Davignon, Wilma Beckett, and Jane Taylor. MIDDLEWEIGHTS TO FIGHT FRIDAY Melvin Ball, Middleweight, west coast, boxing champion, has challenged Paul Frary, east coast champion, to a ten round bout. The fight will be held in the Olympic Stadium, Friday night, Oct. 18. Boyd Delano will referee. Charles Durland, trainer of Ball, says Ball is in good shape and is confident that he will win. SHELTON ' S GIRLS TO PLAY PENN Lillian Shelton, famous girls ' football coach, will take her team back to Penn- sylvania New- Year ' s Day to play the Penn State eirls ' team. Helen Stutler, captain and center, had a bad fall early in the season, but will be able to play against Penn. Although small, Stutler is the star player on the team. The other members of the team are: Gabrielita Padilla, Barbara Nelson, Dorothy Newbold, Bonnie Talbert, Thel- ma Stewart, Hazel Tornquist, Wilma Tunstall, and Estelle Upshaw. Dona Tanner is coach of the Penn State team. DECORATOR GIVEN FINE CONTRACT Miss Florence Freeman, outstanding versatile screen star, awarded Miss Mary Ardaiz, clever interior decorator, the contract to redecorate her dachshund ' s summer home. Miss Ardaiz was advised at an early age, by Miss Ruby Blythe, widely known aviatrix whose record breaking non-stop flight between FuUerton and Anaheim, California, brought her fame last year, to follow an interior decorator ' s career; so with this sagacious advice and with Miss Ruth Beatty ' s pamphlet on " Don ' t Be a Wet Smack, ' ' she rounded out her successful vocation, and now this won- derful position has come to Mary through the efiforts of Miss Margaret Heinz, friend of Miss Freeman ' s costume mistress, Florence Dauser! While Miss Freeman is on location, her head gardener, Phyllis Corcoran, and her assistant, Edward Thompson, will supervise the decoration of the house of Sweet Petunia, the Dachshund. GARDINER WINS OVER MINES Don Gardiner defeated the great world champion, Ellsmirth Mines, in an excit- ing tennis match at the Commander Hotel in Los Angeles, Saturday after- noon. Gardiner ' s next destination is England, where he will challenge the Duke of York to a match. DEBUTANTE WEDS PENNILESS POLOIST The marriage of Carl English, poloist, to Miss Katherine Prizer, was perfornied at the home of the bridegroom at high noon Wednesday. Everett Zeigler acted as best man, while Dorothy Prechtel, former room- mate of the bride at college, was the maid of honor. She was assisted by the bridesmaids. Garnet Preston, Nina May Miller, Louise Munk, and Doris Berry. Pleiad es 1932 One Hundred Six DANCE COUPLE ARE HIT IN VAUDEVILLE Robert Coggeshall and Margaret Cole, known as " Coggeshall and Cole " in vaude- ville, made a great hit at the Biltmore Hotel in their performance last evening. According to Broadway producers, the dance team has a brilliant future. NEW MODES SUN AT CALIENTE A brilliant display of the newest and smartest modes was seen at the opening horse race of the season at Caliente last Sunday. Particularly stunning taste in apparel was shown by Ruth Nickolson, who ap- peared in pea green and red chiflon; by Gertrude Oelke, who was particularly outstanding with brides roses twined in her hair; by Elnore Pickering, who made a striking picture in cerise linen with brown accessories; and by Lola Price, who stood out in orange and red pa- jamas. GLEE LIGHTNER AT PARAMOUNT Madame Glee Lightner, the great French Prima Donna, will be seen at the Paramount theatre this week and next, May 6 to 20. Madame has just returned from Paris and brings with her her prodigy, Thelma Thomas. NOTED DEAN TALKS TO A LARGE CROWD The civic auditorium was overwhelm- ingly crowded last evening with people from all parts of the State to hear Phyl- lis Redfern, Dean of Women at Mills College, talk on " Why the Straight Pin Has Never Changed in Appearance. " Margaret Reed was so impressed by this touching lecture that she collapsed within the first fifteen minutes of the speech and had to be carried out of the auditorium where Pearl McAulay was waiting with her twenty-six cylinder am- bulance for such incidents. FAMOUS RICE TEAM HOME FROM TOURS The Rice Sisters. Laura and Lucille, famous for throwing their blues songs into the heart of the entire world, have just returned from a tour of Europe to appear in the moving pictures, to sing over the different radio networks, and to make a vaudeville tour. Margarite Ross, their capable secre- tary, stated to the press last night that the renowned Rice sisters were in popu- lar demand all over Europe. As an added attraction to the Team ' s clever acts, there will be a number of violin obligatos by Miss Jane Sharpe, who has been studying music abroad for the past five -ears. Miss Lenora Graham and Miss Ruth Heenistra, two teachers of one of the Fullerton High Schools, have just re- turned from Africa, where they have been spending their summer vacations. Margaret Mahoney and Donald Mc- Gee have just arrived home from a de- lightful honeymoon in the South Seas. " THE BUNCH OF ' 32 " PLAY AT AEALTO Dwight Jahr, the great screen lover, will palpitate your hearts at the Aealto theatre tonight in " The Bunch of ' 32. " Opposite him will be that gorgeous blonde, .Ardis Griffin. There will be five acts of vaudeville which include: 1. Ida Klose and .Mice Killen — those two great acrobats. 2. Chester Marks and his Mystic tricks. 3. Virginia Mathis — the woman with the canary voice. 4. Eva Hale ' s Woman Saxophone quartet, Ruth Gunby, Bcrnice Johnston, and Genevieve Jones. 5. Doris Jacobsen — Woman Tumbler. Pleiad eiades 1932 One Hundred Seven " OH NURTZ " PLAYING NOW AT GRECIAN Latest comedy hit, " Oh Nurtz, " is now playing at the Grecian theatre. Ralph Modjeski and Frances Priddy are the stars. Minor parts are taken by Ursula Ponteprino, villainess; Ruby Pearl Tay- lor, temptress; and Robert Tracy, boot- black. ACTOR OBTAINS FINAL DECREE Bill Currie, movie actor, obtained a final decree of divorce here today from Harriette Stillians, former theatrical manager. Currie charged desertion and was represented by liis attorney. Don Walker. NEW CHAIN STORE HEAD IS ELECTED At a meeting of the Chain Grocery Store Association last night, officers were elected for the coming year. Mr. Robert Goodrich, former salesman, was elected president, and Eileen Wolfe, vice president. Albert Yerrington pre- sided over the meeting. Gilbert May gave a talk on, " Why Black Chickens Lay White Eggs, " and Virgil Nash gave his views on the ap- proaching demand for rhubarb. A dinner was then served by William Giltz and his yodeling waiters. SONNY ROGERS JAILED TODAY Bill " Sonny " Rogers, financier, was jailed here today following the brawl with J. C. Everitt, on a downtown street. The cause of the trouble was Miss Aud- rey Houseworth, popular night club queen. Police Officers Dick Joyce and Donald Nelson separated the combatants and forced them into the police car. Mr. Everitt says he will file a suit against Bill Rogers for assault with in- tent to batter. His lawyer, Harlan Newnes, will represent him. FULLERTON CLAIMED LARGEST CITY FuUerton, California, has been claimed the largest city west of the Mississippi, surpassing Los Angeles, California, and Ojark, Missouri, according to a report made by John Glenn, statistician. CROSS COUNTRY PLANE UNFOUND There have been no further develop- ments concerning the whereabouts of Captain Claude Gate, and co-pilot, Win- ston Porter, and their cross-country pas- senger plane. Sheriff Norman Watkins, head of the searching party, believes the plane lost in a blizzard. The passengers were Everett Jansen, Eleanore Tate, Robert Yeager, and Metta Warren. Raymond Burbank, famous aviator, who was seriously injured while hunting for the party, is recovering gradually, it is reported by his physician, William Stevenson. WORLD COURT WILL BE HELD IN CHINA At the international meeting of the World Court to be held in China this year, there will be many Americans pres- ent, it is expected. Richard Swank, head of the World Court Commission, has ap- pointed his cabinet. Two political wo- men, Virginia Moffit and Lois Pryor. are members of the cabinet and will be present at the meeting. The other members of the cabinet are: Arnold Plegel, Zenyo Oba, Russell Nel- son, and Charles Sharpe, all well-known politicians. Wilbur Streech. politician, with his wife, the former Miss Clarice O ' Flyng, aviatrix, is now traveling in China and will be a prominent figure in the court. Gertrude Menges will give a report of her international observations and opin- ions. An assistant of the chairman has been elected. His name is George Mitchell. Paul Kryder will talk on " The Vita- phone as Used in Politics. " Pleiad es 1932 One Hundred Eight mfiT ' - It Pleiades Pleiad es 1932 One Hundred Ten i k. ' ijiy »»-»-3BV - ' i I-: »aW - i c ? ' MM -Mil J l J. — : M ..ijWB Pleiad es 1932 One Hundred Eleven ■■. ' - .■-. " -•.:■ ' ' f a ' ' Vr ' . " S ' J i f( f ( y V . Pleiad es 1932 The Ainittiil Staff is indebted to J. IT. .liirett, jdHil()(jr(ip]ier; Western Priiitiiiii CorpoKitioit ; The Los Anyetes Engrnviiifi Compaiiji; Weher-McCrea Company for the hiiidinf and covering; Miss Lucille H inkle ' s lJh sti-atioii Class; Earl S ' . Dijsinger, ca)np K hotog raphe r; Bob Goodrich and WVilbu rStreech for cartoons; and to M the )nany persons irlio have cooperated sd ul ingly th )) ike tin ' s an nam a success 1932 S Y J , ' Hit -i " vj S i f-eiJ . One Hundred Thirteen ' ■-. C FRIENDS TO REMEMBER , ; - tij f jr . . ' " e ir a. i e. r-— (J- 1 I J Pleiad es 1932 One Hundred Fourteen FRIENDS TO REMEMBER 44 n7 Q Pleiad es 1932 - k.ih- ' ■ S- C ' ' - ( „3,Jjt -i.A. -v ' fiJ3- : «.A_-0 i- i- - A =j- i ' ii- ' " K- -- Weber-McCrea Company, Inc. 421 East Sixth Street Los Angeles ... CdliPoi ' ni ' a ■ " ■ ' ■■ ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ' " ■ ' ■ ' " ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■7 ' ' " ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' Engraving by Los Angeles Engraving C© 1220 South Maple Ave. Los Angeles » California O ' JJUJ ' ■ 7 ' I . ' A y y " ' 1 ' K " .V z ' : , f " ' t h ' ' ' ' ' V X X ' fer o yJyOAJ J_ . 30 u 93 : - i " ? . ' - ;» ' - % :: h y - j • V


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