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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 138

 

Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1933 volume:

-4A OV-V 1 r . i Aj, t K VX A v .S tv. T f ? K l, ' ..—If j " " }.7- " ' Mk ' jj, w4%tKw A WMW. " " P 1933 P L E I A D E S 1933 ,JJ (JO •■JUL Ltx Jl Mvu ux 3L i ' i i3 A In presenting this Annual, the staff does - " ' • ' ' ■ ' ' ' y so with mingled feelings of pleasure and -Vtt- ' regret. 7p ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' v rris our pleasure that we have been priv- ' -—- ' ' ' i ileged to put into tangible form many yfc, {. ..Jplferesting highlights of our school activi- r ties; it is our regret that this work brings to " ' f close our high school career. JJ We hope that in the years to come this book may remind us all — seniors, juniors, {J sophomores, and freshmen — of carefree, J A-tAdlL iendly schoolmates, of capable and kindly a.,a .,JM advisors, and of happy days spent together ' j; ,,,,, beneath our beloved arches. C U UL. S --- - - « -«U- ' i. ' lu C i.- H x IF DEDICATION TO OUR HOMES II. TO OUR SCHOOL III. TO OUR COMMUNITY IV. TO OUR NATION i-K .. ,, . r:. j K. ■ x « X -. »A ' V » - l ' - ' . l - ' y- v- ' CONTENTS Book I. FRESHMEN Book II. SOPHOMORES Book III. JUNIORS Book IV. SENIORS " To Our Homes ' ' " Home, the spot of earth supremely blest, A clearer, sweeter place than all the rest. " JAMES MONTGOMERr- ' ■ " - . ' » irv) ,J ■■ i .. ' t. cJ PjJ . .. r MaMMnHH jS te 1 A 7) ■ • ' ■ ; v ' .-1 s y -MS. Os . " To Our ft?? - ( .. ' CN,. iM) ■ :. ' (i , ■ " - ' .-- j- Ih- " ' h . ' Administra tion " We stand indebted over and above In love and service to you evermore. " SHAKESPEARE J. A. Pr Arthur Staley Claude Ridgeway Albert Launer James Tuffree Board of Trustees The members of the board of trustees for the current school year have been Mr. Albert Launer, president: Mr. Arthur Staley, clerk; Mr. S. James Tuffree, Mr. J. A. Prizer and Mr. Claude Ridgeway. Mr. Launer, Mr. Staley and Mr. Tuffree are alumni of Fullerton Union hHigh School. These trustees have given their time and services for the betterment of our school. We v ish to express our sincere appreciation to them for the educational facilities, athletic advantages, and social opportunities placed at our disposal. At the March election Mr. L. B. Steward, of Fullerton, was named trustee. Mr. Steward will take the place of Mr. S. James Tuffree, whose term expired May I. Ten Seniors He who must be his own master must resist being a creature of circumstance. hHe must so use every force In his environment that they contribute to his welfare. If wealth surround him, he must avoid its natural inheritance — soft hands, depend- ence, snoblshness. If poverty be his lot, let him glory in the strength he develops In overcoming the obstacles it puts In the way of his success. Youth must always face this problem. Most of you in high school today will be repeating empty words when you say, " I am the master of my fate, " unless your generation is vastly different from all those that have preceded, hiere and there one of you will develop into a tower of strength that stands the strain of prejudice, passion, mob Impu lse. He will calmly think his way through; then act as good judgment dictates. He will unconsciously take a position of leadership because his strength Is recognized. Will you be the one? (Signed) LOUIS E. PLUMMER. Eleven L O. Cull Emma J. Kasf Redfe Vice Principals In our vice principals, Miss Emma J. Kast, Mr. Redfern and Mr. Culp we have " Found untiring aid in solving our difficulties. Miss Kast, as dean of girls, has shown herself to be a sympathetic and apt advisor. We will long remember the genial smile and kindly nature of Mr. Redfern. Mr. Culp, head of the Commercial Department, is an ever-ready friend and helper when students are seeking positions. We hope their valuable services will be available to the students for many years to come. ' Tti ' i ' l ' ve r.U.H.S FACULTY First Row: Mrs. Carmen Adams, Mrs. Alice Agnew, E. A. Ames, J. S. Arnold, C. E. Bishop, R. W. Borst, D. W. Brunskill. Second Row: Mrs. Elizabeth Brunskill, M. N. Bullis, Corrinne Bush, Mrs. Nell Carmichael, Mrs. Claire Carter, Marguerite Cianfoni, W. P. Corbett. Catherine Crist. Third Row: D. C. Cruickshank, L. O. Culp, Carrie Cultra, Rose Donnelly, Helen Dryer, Earl S. Dysinger. Eleanor Dunn. Fourth Row: Martha Ehlen, Iva B. Ernsberger, Ina Gerritt, Gilbert O. Goodsell, Astrid Hansen, C. W. Hart. Winifred Hawes. Fifth Row: Henrietta Helm. Lucille Hinkle, Mrs. Ruth P. Holmdahl, Mrs. Mabel Jeffers, V inifred Jones, Emma J. Kast, Mrs. Arietta Kelly. Sixth Row: Mrs. Ethelene Kitching, Myrtle Klahn, Ruth O. Lana, O. P. LeRoss, Glenn H. Lowis, T. H. Lodge, Edith H. Logan Thirtt ' fn PPI : iL :; iPi A 9 First Row: Mrs. Esther T. Long, Vena B. Loomis, Glen Lukens, J. B. Maler, R. A. Marsden, Anna McCornnick, H. D. Nashold. Second Row: J. N. Miano, Grace Gray Miller, Rjth M. Moody. Mrs. Bertha R. Moore, A. L. Nunn, Minnie Porter, Margaret Pemberton. Third Row: Helen Plimpton, Florence C. Randall. Ella Mary Parks, A. S. Redfern. Lena E. Reynolds, Fiametta Rhead, Lillian R. Rivers. Fourth Row: C. L. Ruby, Nellie A. Rumsey, Mrs. Ruth L. Scott. Mrs. Winifred W Seamans Mabel L. Sharpe, Dorothy P. Shaw, H. L. Sheller. Fifth Row: Anita Shepardson. Edna A. Spalding, Jannes R. Smith. Myrtle V. Stuelke. Irma L. Tapp, Laura E. Taylor. Ruth E. Tilton. Si«th Row: H. H. Tracy. Marjorie Travers. Dcrcas Turner, E. Von Gruenigen, H. E. Walberg, C. A. Worsley, Logan Wheatley. pourfccri Administrative Secretaries The secretaries and assisfanfs who function so splendidly in our administrative offices are entitled to our consideration and appreciation. They contribute much to the efficiency with which our school operates. Miss Elizabeth Bailey is Mr. Plummer ' s secretary. She is assisted by Miss Marian Sherman who acts as stenographer. Mrs. Eunice Parsons and Miss Geneva Miller are in the office of Mr. Dan hienry, school auditor. Miss Margaret Crooke is secretary to Mr. Gulp. The sale of school supplies and the checking of books is in the hands of Miss Edith Ganfield and Miss Geraldine Rockwell. Miss Edith Morgan, Miss Lorraine Raupe, and Miss Enid Dunavant are in the registration office. Miss Morgan is the attendance secretary. Miss Raupe has charge of the telephone exchange. Miss Dunavant checks eligibility and grades. Fifteen Robert Morgans Lovilla Williams Helen Coleman Thomas MacMaster DonTa+e Lorraine Miano Howard Lang Executive Board Our Executive Board consists of Robert Morgans (President), Howard Lang (Vice- President), Lorraine Miano (Secretary), Tom MacMaster (Treasurer), Don Tate (Boys ' Athletic Manager), Lovilla Williams (Girls ' Athletic Manager), and Helen Coleman (Forensic Manager). These students meet each week to discuss the problems of the school. It Is their duty to arrange for social activities such as student body dances, to decide con- cerning the giving of awards, and to determine problems relating to sports. Their advisers are Mr. Redfern and Mr. Brunskill. Sixlern President Wesley Kewish Vice-President Raymond Berry etary Helen Mondotte Donald Carmichael Secretary Treasurer Freshman Class History Beginning an adventure of grand high school days as first year students, many papooses entered Fullerton Union hiigh School on September 12, 1932. The hard- ships of the Freshmen girls were relieved under the leadership of the squav s of the upper classes, beginning at the " Big and Little Sister Party " , which was held Sep- tember 9 in the girls ' gymnasium. The small braves were left without any chieftains ' guidance to explore the many buildings of the campus. Led by their president, Wesley Kewish of Fullerton, the Freshman carried on a successful yearly program. Other class officers Included vice president Raymond Berry of La Habra district; secretary, Helen Mondotte of Placentla district; treasurer, Don Carmichael of Orangethorpe district; yell leader, Millard Schuepbach from Lowell district; song leader, Marjorie Dryden of Buena Park. Mr. R. A. Marsden, one of the four class advisers, was in charge of the election. Of the 1404 students now attending Fullerton Union High School, four hundred and seventy-four are in the Freshman Class, making it the largest of the four classes, being one-third of the entire Student Body. Of this Freshman population, two hundred and thirty are girls and two hundred and forty-four are boys. The Freshman class presented the play, " Elmer, " for the assembly. This one act skit was very well received by the Student Body. The leads were played by Clayton Nuiett ' en Riddlebarger and Louise Tate as " Elmer " and " Susan. " The supporting cast included ' Geraldine McComber, Lenore Callan, Frances Berkley, Betty Bissett, Clifford Wat- kins, Aqnes Marzo, and Joe Terrill. Many of the various activities of the school have been entered into with zest by the Freshnnen. Many of the first year students have started a musical career by joining the orchestra and band. The Freshmen girls had the largest circle in the Girl Reserve v ork of the year. This class has been well represented in the Pleiad society, an organization that can be reached only by attainment of a high scholastic standard. Even though this has been the first year, the Class of ' 36 has done its part ia keeping up the spirit of F. U.hH. S. Tiicnly C) ' i y % ?J ' - v .k hQ r K M • V ' if ' ? " tt. " X r ■■■ . m ■«fi ' if , Test. fSON .u m ' K-i 4 1 ?5% 1 H, ' . v- .••;.: 0 lit: • ' I m a i i Some Interesting Corners BY ELOISE WRIGHT • POTTERY ter. copper, brass, etc. Interesting trays, plates, and jewel boxes are the accomplishments of this course. Courses offered by the art department do not attempt to train students professionally. If a stu- dent, after completing a course or two in art, finds that he is especially tal- ented in a certain type, he may then choose his advanced school of art to study as a profession. Tiurfity-ticfj Included in the art de- partment are classes in fundamental principles of art; structure; design; color theory, drawing and painting; pen and ink; pottery; landscaping; and jewelry. In the painting class taught by Miss Loomis, work is done with water colors. Some flow- ers and plants are painted, some still life studies, such as vases, teapots; and some figure sketching. Mr. Lukens, in his pot- tery class, teaches stu- dents the modeling of shapes by hand using the coil method. Students also learn to throw shapes on the potter ' s wheel, make bowls, tiles, and vases. Advanced students in this work learn the art of glazing and firing. In the jewelry and met- als course, students learn to recognize and work with precious and semi- precious stones and met- als. They learn how to set these stones in pew- • JEWELRY ■ ' 1+ Is the aim of the weaving and textile classes to help students become better ac- quainted with the use and care of these fabrics and to be better buyers of them. The fundamental hand weaving processes are studied to this end. The students study defi- nite color schemes and designs which help them to plan beautiful articles to be made on the hand- looms. These articles in- clude draperies, dress ma- terial, luncheon sets, pil- lows and scarfs. Every girl who takes a course in foods will learn the classification of foods and their functions; to plan meals suitable for every member of the fam- ily on every occasion; to prepare one hundred dif- ferent kinds of foods; the principles involved in vegetable cooking; the comparison of various kinds of canned fruits as to cost and quality; prop- er table etiquette; to plan parties and recep- tions. This is a very in- teresting course. • HOUSEHOLD MANAGEMENT • WEAVING • FOODS Problems of household engineering are studied as the chief work in the household management course. The profession of the home-maker and the various activities of the home and its organization are taken into considera- tion for efficiency and harmony. Both financial and social problems are studied as necessary to maintain the up-keep of the house, hlouse plan- ning and house furnishing also form interesting units of the work. Tiveniy-three CLOTHING • BOYS ' PRACTICAL ARTS In the autumn of 1922 the new High School Li- brary, patterned after the beautiful University library of Salamanca. Spain, was moved into its present quarters. The library is open from 8 till 5 every school day, seats about 150 stu- dents changing each of nine period and contains I 1 ,300 volumes. Students are taught and encour- aged to make the library their workshop of con- stant use and mental de- velopment. Mrs. Emelie Kitching is librarian. TiL-Piity-fnur A practical knowledge of textiles, sewing pro- cesses, design and color, as related to the selection of clothing, is derived by the girls in clothing classes. Elementary cloth- ing classes confine their study to cotton and linen fabrics, while silks and wools are studied by the more advanced students in the work. Knowledge gained by the study of clothing un- der Miss Helm pays big dividends to the girls when trey go out into the world. Practical Arts, a class exclusively for boys, is a very interesting course. The boys study the plan- ning, preparing, and serv- ing of all meals; etiquette and dress for all occas- ions; budgets; stocks and bonds; and household management. Every two weeks students in one group in the class invite guests to luncheon with them and the other groups prepare and serve the meal. Miss Gerritt and Miss Moore are teachers of the course. • LIBRARY Advised by Mr. Otis LeRoss, the High School Journalism class puts out 30 issues of the weekly Pleiades during the school year. The staff is chosen each semester according to the peculiar abilities of the students. The work on the Annual Pleiades and a senior edition of the paper is also a part of the publications pro- gram each year. One of the most com- plete of book stores is found at Fullerton Union hiigh. In order that the store might operate on a more efficient basis, iv was recently divided into two departments, one the center for the distribution of high school text books and the other where the departmental and Indi- vidual supplies, such as paper and pencils, are sold. Mr. Don Brunsklll Is faculty adviser. Miss Ger- aldine Rockwell, manager; and Miss Edith Canfielld, assistant manager. Fullerton high school students maintain their own banking institution where all money derived • BOOK STORE BANK from school functions is handled. The bank is chartered by the State of California and operated in conjunction with the Security- First National Bank of Los Angeles. Students In Directed Business Training, advised by Irma L. Tapp, account- ant instructor of the Jun- ior College, serve in the capacity of tellers. A sum of approxi- mately $100,000 passes over the counter during the year. Tiventy-fiiie • WELDING • FOUNDRY without cost to the stu- dents themselves, tour major projects of use to the school were planned by Mr. Ames. The first problem was building eight wood shop work benches completed and installed January 1 , 1933. The second was the build- ing of twelve typewriter tables finished in approx- imately 2 weeks. The third project was build- ing one hundred tablet arm class room chairs; and the fourth, nine work ta- bles for the classes in the science department. Tivcniy-six The method of fasten- ing metal parts together permanently is an import- ant art and the main in- terest of the welding stu- dents. An all metal elec- tric refrigerator and a 300 gallon high pressure tank were the major pro- jects of the class this year. As the work is strictly a trade course, practical jobs of repair- ing and building equip- ment are done for the va- rious departments at a great saving to the school. Many students who have taken this work in the past are now suc- cessfully following it as an occupation. Considerable interest was shown this year in a bronze bookend of an In- dian head design pat- terned from a photograph of a real Indian. The Foundry depart- ment also took an impor- tant part in making the chromium plated bronze ball to replace the glass gazing ball on a pedestal in front of the school. To enable students in the wood shop to obtain more shop experience WOOD SHOP • Mechanical drawing is taught by R. M. Mars- den as a foundation for advanced courses In Both architecture and egineer- ing. The course here consists of drafting plans for cottages and two- story houses. Such de- signs include floor plans foundation plans and ele- vations together with tracings and blueprints. Altogether the training for skill and understand- ing in this line of work Is a very practical accom- plishment even for those students who are not planning for this to be their life work. One of the class pro- jects designed and built by the machine shop this year was a sander. It is of the vertical type with an endless sand belt and Is in almost constant use In the wood shop. Another project is a 16-inch orna- mental brass ball for the cement pedestal in the front lawn of the school. The foundry and machine shops have both worked on this, polishing It to take a beautiful chromium plate finish. e BUSSES MECHANICAL DRAWING • MACHINE SHOP • Twelve busses and a touring car which carry about 725 students and cover about 600 miles In a day are run by Fuller- ton hHigh. They make 17 trips in the morning and 19 in the afternoon. Thir- teen J. C. boys are em- ployed to drive the busses. An Interesting report given by George Boddy, head of the de- partment, is that up until the first of February of this year, the busses trav- eled 56,233 miles and carried 182,112 students. Tzvenly-seven ■1 1--%- . JLa- II sJ2 -u cx , .:_ . . z. -. -- - £h y " Knowledge is, indeed, that which, - ' next to virtue, truly and essentially g C raises one man above another. " £. ' ' ' " A- i»X ' pU i ' ,C U . t, w ly " " " " ' •- ' ' -■ JOSEPH ADDISON ( " " .- e O-TK.- -. v- i 3Xu - x- V O ' -v v ri5l_ ' L ir- (J- Cv ,-.% l- J iA — - r ' — D , OlUR 7 " " Til " Yi ' H »■ ?:: ■ -- Kno (ifedg is, indeedx that • ch JLt -- ' - ' ' ' ■ next V to virtue, truly anoVessent y is.es Qne ma abov ;a theV ' V 5 . . ' ' ' V , y Mi H ( ' - ' ' C .. - ( . e ' M t J - - Sophomores " We think our fathers fools, so wise we grow; Our wiser sons, no doubt, will think us so. " POPE ' - ' . !f6 %r ' K w President Vice-President. Willard Zinn Buryl Batelle Secretary. Treasurer . Genevieve Townsend Leon Malin Sophomore Class History Another year has been completed by the Sophomores in the climb up the ladder of knowledge. This class has taken part in almost every activity or club. Athletic accomplishments of the class are not to be overlooked. The Sophomore class has turned out promising young braves for the Indian squads. In the Freshman year we met Francis La Point, who was captain of the first year cruise. He was assisted by Connie Ridgeway, vice-president; Goldie Snith, secretary; Bill Jones, treasurer. It was early in this school tarm that the class chose blue and whitejto lead them through Fullerton Wlllard Zinn of Fullerton proved to be a very capable leader when he served as president of the class. The other officers chosen by the class were Buryl Battelle from Buena Park, vice-president; Genevieve Townsend of Yorba Linda, secretary; Leon Mahn of Fullerton, treasurer: Winifred McCool from Placentia, song leader; John Raitt of Fullerton, yell leader. The first class meeting of the school year, held in October, was a pep rally. The new officers officiated at this event. Early in the year the Sophomore class surprised the school by having one of its members, Gladys Spencer, own the first Student Body ticket. Another contest in which the student body could participate was won by a Sophomore. Eunice Launer won the ticket-selling contest for the Girls ' League play, " Come Out of the Kitchen. " Courtesies of the class were extended during the school term. The courtesy committee was composed of Eunice Launer, chairman, Kathleen McCoy, Jay Mc- Aulay, Marjorie Coulter, Clara Golaspy and Rosser Williams. A social committee worked under the direction of Lois King, chairman. She was assisted by Aleda Franklin, Lawrence and Betty Zuver. The scholastic record has been a good one, having kept to a high standard throughout the year. T III It y- 111:0 Publications " Ah, ye. knights of the pen! May honor be your shield, and truth tip your lances! " THACKERAY The Annual Pleiades Staff The Annual Pleiades staff began early in Ocfober to arrange the 1932-33 year book. Those responsible for the success and edition of this year ' s annual are: Editor-in-chief Peggy O ' hlanlon Assistant Editor Don Newton Photography Richard Biggs Organizations Wilma McFadden Assistant Organizations Lovilla Williams Activities Agnes McAulay Assistant Activities .... Eloise Wright Features Winifred Eadington Art Lois Gross Sports Tom McMasfer Girl ' s Sports Coda Wright Assistant Girl ' s Sports Katherine Wood Business Manager Howard Lang Snaps Gena Troy Tliirty-jdur The Weekly Pleiades The Journalism Class published the weekly ' paper, the Pleiades, which was distributed every Friday noon. THE STAFF Editor-in-chief Tonn MacMaster A • X cj-j- .. Grant brown Associate editor , News Editor - - ■ ■ - ■ P ' I ' P L ' Feature Editor F nkye Kight linger Society and Organizations Lovilla Williams Sports Editor Stanley Chnstenson Girls ' Sports Editor Ka+herine Wood J • . ... .Barbara Prizer ' yP " ' Wilma McFadden r-i . .Jack Stiles Files News Reporters— Betty Clay, Wilma McFadden, Dale Selion, and Elolse Wright. Feature Reporters— Pat McCafferty, Betty Steelman, and Elolse Wright. Society and Organization Reporters— Wilma McFadden, Audrey Ton, and Kath- erine Wood. Sports Reporters— Grant Brown, Bob Mulligan, Jack Stiles, and John Glenn. T iiity-five " ' 4- X 4 v ' r . s.- " .. ' - - - s ;oo »- " .. - ' y- ft ' j „tS- ' r " .- ' « ' . . ' . . « jX C . ' 4 V. .C O • j c- « c " « " " ' th V o - - ■ - - ' . ' • ' ' . . V •7 • O V -»• - A . ' ■ ' O J!, t t » J ' ' . " i,-. J : !u ' n:c - _o " V V -«$ -N " A »X ' o, r- V V 0 -o ' ' y Organizations " Divide and com- mand, a wise maxim; Unite and guide, a better. " GOETHE GiRLS ' League Cabinet President Kathryn Launer Vice-President Charlotte Greenawalt Secretary Angelina Apalategui Treasurer Edna Dryer GiRLS ' Reserve Officers President Agnes Smith Vice-President Aulba Fickle Secretary Marjorie Wilcox Treasurer Gracia Stearman Thirly-ri( ht Uniform Dress Board The uniform dress board this year was composed of six girls who receive ihe names of those girls who have not reported for failure to wear a uniform, and who give demerits to those girls whose names are reported to them. The members are Georgia Green, chairman; Jean Seuike, vice-chairman; Peggy Renneker, Kimiy Fukuda, Beverly Baxter and Frances Snyder. The meetings are held on Monday and Thursday. Big F Society To be a member of the Big F society has always been the ambition of any girl interested in athletics. Membership is open to any girl who has made 1200 points and at least one first team. The object of the club is the promotion of better sportsmanship and cooperation among girl athletes. Coda Wright is president of the club and Virginia Allen is secretary-treasurer. Thirly-nine I Y Club The Hi-Y is a club of high Ideals and good sportsmanship. Its purpose Is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. The advisers ere Arch Raitt, Coach D. C. Crulckshank, and A. S. Redfern. President Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer Walt Raitt Paul Horn Masami Yamachilta . . . Richard Biggs Redmen The purpose of the Redmen ' s Club is to further in every way possible better sportsmanship, to help out in all athletic activities, and to help solve the school problems. At the end of the first semester the club had sixteen members. Nine points are necessary for membership for everyone except seniors, who need only seven points. Walt Raitt is president and Odell Whitfield secretary-treasurer. Fntiy Spanish Club Fourth year Spanish students are eligible for membership to " Los Conquista- dores " , the Spanish club. The meetings of the club are held during the regular class period. President J " ' iet Williams Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Adviser Walt Rai+t Aulba Fickle . Miss Klahn " " ?w i ' French Club The French club with a membership of forty-five goes under the name of " Le Coq " . The club held two money-making sales, the proceeds of which enabled them to buy a phonograph and records. President Charles Tindall Vice-President Adelene Stemple Secretary Thuria Starbuck Treasurer George Jeffrey Advisers ' ss Porter and Miss Cianfoni Forly-o ' ie Latin Club The main project of the Latin Club has been the furnishing of a Roman room. The club meetings are reguarly held on the first and third Mondays in the month. Consul . Richard Doutt Vice-Consul Betty Bender Praetor Billy Neiswanger Quaestor Wllma McFadden Advisor Mrs. Jeffers Pleiad Society The Pleiad Society is composed of all honor students of the Fullerton Union High School who have attained the required number of honor points based scholarship. A bronze pin is given to each student who qualifies. upon President . Vice-President Secretary . , Treasurer John Apalategui Charles Cuff Wilda Fender . . Dan O ' Hanlon Forly-ticn Etiquette Club The etiquette club was formed to help boys and girls in their social problems and to enable them to learn what Is the correct thing to do, wear, and say on every occasion. The club meets on the second and fourth Thursdays of the month In the room of the adviser, Miss Pemberton. President Dorothy Melser Vice-President Georgia Green Treasurer Violet McCamish Secretary Anna Klose Forly-lhrce Music and Drama " All the world ' s a stage. " SHAKESPEARE ■f 4 ■■v? -}:im -j GiRLS ' Glee Club The Girls ' Glee Club worked hard this year in " The Other Wise Man " . They also sang for the P. T. A. program, at the Mother and Daughter Banquet, at the Spring Festival, and at several assemblies. The officers of the club are: President, Charlotte Greenawalt; Vice-President, Gracia Stearman; Secretary-Treasurer, Zelpha Snavely; Librarians. Margaret Ruenitez and Dorothy Meiser. The personnel of the Girls ' Glee Club: Dotfie Adams Sarah Allbee Violet Bielifeldt Rufh Beatfy Grace Bertram Betty Brewster Kathryn Bradford Virginia Cain Zella Caldwell Dorothy Campbell Mildred Chambers Dorothy Donald Edna Dryer Esther Erdman Ardis Eicher Wanda hAae Epsy Maribell Frantz Marie Hatch Esther hieemstra Leora Hoover Fern Jones Lois King Marjorle Knight Barbara Koch Elaine Koch Helen Parrish Lucille Lohe Evelyn McFadden Wllma McFadden Nadine McKenley Jean MacMaster Dorothy Meiser Charlotte Mennes Bwenadette Murray Gudrun Nelson Rosamund Prlndle Donna Frost Moielle Lemons Elizabeth Steelman Grace Gleason Margaret Boyd Charlotte Greenawalt Ida Mae Hartman Marie Newman Rose Ann Patch Gudrun Peferson Rachael Rowland Margaret Ruenitz Zelpha Snavely Ann Stanford Irene Stanley Gracia Stearman Helen Stone Audrey Ton Ethel Weide June Weide Beverly Wilson Agnes Smith Genevieve Townsend Accompanist Forty-six Vf5?aK-% -:- .iiaa: x:t V . ' - g BoYS ' Glee Club The Boys ' Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Ruth Tilton. was kept very busy this year by adding to the enjoyment of the programs given at the school assemblies and for the public. They sang at the Christmas Play, " The Other Wise Man " , and also for outside programs. The members of the Boys ' G ' ee Club are: EiiAllec Stanley Allen Jdcic Bowne Biille Burchi+t Henry Chance Walter Clark Arthur Coltrln Legrand Couner Blliie Dow Norman Foss William Hampton Douglas Hanlcins Paul Horn Gene Young Wesley Kewish Walter Lotie Willard Mason Andy McLean Lawrence Meyer Joe Neighbors Leo Noel Walt Raitt Robert Rittenhouse Winifred Schuite Claud Scott Harold Stanbro David Yorba Forty-se ' en Orchestra The orchestra has made several appearances this year to help in our student affairs. They played for the Girls ' League Play, " Come Out of the Kitchen " and also In the student assemblies. Mr. Nashold is the leader of the orchestra. The members of the orchestra are: Richard Anderson Dorothy Becker Lucille Buckmaster Bill BurchiH Celia Conroe James Davis Donald Edwardson Paul Fallerl Herber+ Ford Maxon Foss KImiye Fakuda Jean Freerinen Stephen Giitner Georgia Green Philip Harrison Richard hlarrlson hiarold Hemus June Holsten Opal Huffman Norbert Lypps John Linko Mary Rutn Moll Duane Moore Bernadetfe Murphy Cap+ola Neely Georgia Nicklet John Page Stanley Porter John Raitt Theodoro Rheid Doryn Riley Robert Scott Crawford Shaw Ctarabelle Solesbee Richard Strickland Eugene Tanquary Louise Tate Forrest Taylor Genevieve Townsend Rosser Williams Kenneth Wheeler William Wright Forty-rifjlit Band The band has worked hard this year to have a successful group under the leader- ship of Mr. Nashold. Those included in the band are: Richard Anderson Buryl Battelle Billy Boice Bill Burchitt Paul Fallert Richard Freeman Richard Harrison Roy Hill Pershing Hodson Roger Ledin Walter Loti Elton Pepper Ronald Preston William Solesbee Jack Snell Richard Summers Leonard Taylor Forrest Taylor Rosser Williams Wilbur Williams William Wright Harold Wrigley Forty-iiinr GiRLS ' League Play " Come Out of the Kitchen " was the annual Girls ' League play, presented on November 4. The outstanding cast of " Come Out of the Kitchen " includes: Olivia (Jane Ellen) Lorraine Miano Burton Crane Jack Stiles Elizabeth (Araminta) Jane Sherrod Mrs. Faulkner Margaret Ruenitz Cora Faulkner Velma Allen Mandy Priscilla BIybach Paul (Smithfield) Philip Hammond Charles (Brindlebury) Charles Cuff Randolph Weeks Bill Lana Thomas Lefferts . Don Goodwin Solon Tucker Robert Rittenhouse Student and faculty members assisting the Girls ' League to make their play a great success were many. Miss Laura Taylor directed the play. Irene Stanley was student director. Ora Leigh Beaver and Ruth Cummings were in charge of prop- erties. The staging and lighting effects were in charge of Mr. Dysinger ' s stagecraft class. Miss Rose Donnelly worked as faculty business manager and Georgia Green assisted her as student buiness manager. fifty Senior Play " White Collars, " a three-act comedy by Edith Ellis, was offered by the Senior class of " 33 " as their class play this year. The highly successful play was presented to an appreciative audience on Friday evening, May 26. An experienced cast por- trayed the characters: Joan Thayer - Betty Clay William Van Lyun Dan Kuhns Henry Jack Stiles Helen Thayer Barbara Prlzer Mrs. Thayer Sena Troy Mr. Thayer Howard Hart Frank Thayer Howard Hart Sally Van Lyun Agnes Smith Tom Glbney Walton Raltt Fifty-one Stage Craft The stage crew, a comparatively new organization of Fullerton high school, under the direction of Mr. Dysinger, has completed its third year of successful work. Upon this seldom seen, but very industrious group fall the duties of designing and erecting sets for the largest dramatic productions of the year. Before leaving this instructive course, all members have gained a thorough ele- mentary and working knowledge of the complete auditorium. FORENSICS The only forensic event this year was the Anaheim Toastmasters ' contest, hiardin Covey and Dan O ' Hanlon represented our school. O ' Hanlon, who spoke on " The Relations Between the English and American People " , received second place, hie also participated In the Southern California Toastmasters ' Finals. Fifty-livo Christmas Play The Junior College and high chool students presented the annual Chrlstnnas program this year, " The Other Wise Man, " December !5 and 16 for the assemblies and for the public. The glee clubs and the A Capella choir furnished the music. The leading roles were: Artiban Robert Eddy Abgarus Graham Archer ys l jy; Raymond de Remer Tigranes Howard Hart Phodaspes Bob Yeager Mary Georgia Carroll Joseph Bob McCormick Fifty-lliret r V - a 1 0-. iK. ,1 1 1 A j tm f in J ' I ' ' f i?gjg; ■K, J ? Juniors Jom. m Clark 6atW. ' f . iJP 5 T if. Vr ' aMtn C««. . t. ' Ji: afl f all To be. »r n 4 • b« HI r 43r 0, « » •i o On 4h« €,A-ii r t ' ' ' J i ' OwK I Fifty-six President George Jeffrey Vice-President Pauline Ingram Secretary Treasurer tary Emily Steele Paul Butler Junior Class History Looking back over a period of three years, we picture a wondering group of Freshmen dashing about the halls and running to their classes n hasty pursuit of knowledge. It seemed that knowledge was not to be found instantly, and as a result, we find those Freshmen still with us, two hundred and eighty-seven strong, in the form of a Junior class. With the wearing of the blue, the Class of 1934 was in- troduced to Fullerton Union High School as upper classmen this year. Intent upon making a good start right from the first, the class as Freshmen elected Elmer Grainger as their president. Because Elmer was ambitious, the class was Inspired to great heights. Other leaders who helped along the way were Frances Leuhm, vice president; Arnold Fickle, secretary; Naomi Hance, treasurer; Bobby Selover, girls ' song leader; Dudley Lemke, yell leader. Miss Anita Shepard- son and Coach Albert Dowden were the class advisors. The class chose cardinal and gold as the colors that they wished to fly under on the journey through Fuller- ton High School. As Sophomores the class chose Odell Whitfield as head mechanic to make the wheels of the machinery of education chug and turn even faster. The vice presi- dent was Violet Bielefeldt; secretary, Jane Sherrod; treasurer, Joe Neighbors. There were 310 students in this class, making it next to the largest in size. The class worked hard and as a result, the scholastic records of members of the class ranked high in the honor society. That year the president of the Pleiad society was a Sophomore. As upperclassmen, the large group decorated the campus with their Junior sweaters The sweater is cardinal and gold, the class colors, with a wide gold " F " and " 34 " on the left side. Officers of the Junior class have cooperated to make Activities of the class were directed by George Jeffrey officers were Pauline Ingram, vic-president; Emily Steele, treasurer. On March I, the Student Body was entertained in assembly by the Junior class. Fifty-sc-vfn a very successful year, president. The other secretary; Paul Butler, Fifty-cuflit -mTTTT (JU4II • V. ■ iM -:: - Fifty-nim- Song and Yell Leaders Our song leaders this year are Winifred Eadington and Barbara Dawson, while Bill Russel and Jimmie Stedman are our yell leaders. These four students have a busy time, especially during the football season. Besides attending these games, the song and yell leaders conduct pep assennblies before big games, teach new songs and yells, and, at the beginning of the year, are present at Freshman class meetings to acquaint the incoming students with the school songs and yells, starting them out in F.U.hl.S. with a true school spirit. ' ;;x ' r( . Although the Indians got off to a bad start by being beaten by the Connpton ele Mn, they came back to win the next game with hluntington Park by a 20-0 score. The Braves ' winning streak was then marred only by two ties and a defeat by the old rival, Santa Ana. Nearly every game saw these same letterman on the field: Don hHobbs at left end proved to be a leader as well as a consistent player; in Bob Milligan, Don had a reserve who was light but aggressive. Grey Simpson at a tackle position showed improvement as the season progressed, and was well substituted by hHoward Hart. Winifred Pepper and hHoward Lang were competent running guards. Pepper played fifth man in the opposing team ' s background most of the time. Odell Whitfield filled the center berth. Don Newton and Connie Ridgeway shared the honors at the standing guard position. Bob Shaw at right tackle ruined the enemy ' s power dis- play. In Phil Ybarrola, Bob had an understudy who was able to stop anything that came his way. At right end Harold Stedman made himself conspicuous by his ability to get down under punts. Howard Hitchcock proved his versatility by being able to play both the right wing and left tackle position. In the backfield Jim Jewett, next years ' captain, demonstrated plenty of blocking and pass snagging ability at his Inside half position. A1 outside half Wlllard Guthoerl did some fine wo opening up holes for the ball carriers; Masaml ' I ' amachika, also an outside showed plenty opposing backfield men what it meant to be tackled hard. At fu back Tommy MacMaster packed the ball with consistency. Walt Raitt at quarte, showed good field generalship. PJoe Herbert who filled both quarterback an back positions did h rk In 7 half, . 1?t ? sixty-three Varsity Scores Fullerlon 7 Ful!erton 20 Fullerton 15 Fullerton Fullerfon 14 Fullerton 22 Fullerton 40 Fullerton 12 Fullerton Comp+on 13 Huntington Park Chaffey 12 Pasadena Glendale 12 Orange 19 San Bernardino 13 Santa Barbara 12 Santa Ana 14 Sixty- jo ur Bee Team The " Bees " had experience and weight on the team, and they played inter- esting, fighting football. The team ' s offense displayed itself best in the Glendale game where a series of long drives were ended hopelessly a few yards from a touchdown on each occasion. The " Bees " played their best scoring game against Anaheim, when they defeated the Colonists, who had been unbeaten before that time. The " Bee " lettermen include Captain " Jimmie " Steadman, Felix Basabe, Bob Bethel, Lestern Bornstein, Hardin Covey, Lester Evans, Elmer Grainger, Lewis hierbst, Pershing Hodson, Gordon Jahr, Howard Johnson, Wayne Journigan, Raymond Jaurez, Walter Koontz, Glen Landreth, Francis La Point, Howard Lauterborn, Jerry Osv ald, Paul Primrose and Virgil Wagner. BEE SCORES Fullerton 40 Huntington Beach . Fullerton Fullerton Caplstrano " A " ..-. 13 Fullerton Fullerton, Glendale 12 Fullerton Fullerton 14 Excelsior 12 Fullerton, Fullerton 26 Frances Willard 21 Anaheim 14 Santa Ana 12 Bree . . , 12 . , . 13 14 Lathrop Jr. Hi, S.A. Sixty- five Cee Team The little Indians played a tough season under Coach " Jimmie " Smith. The team ' s offense clicked will even though the coaching was limited to fundamentals. On the midgets ' line Bob hlitchcock, Tom Grainger, Jack Williams, and David Yorba played the tackle positions; Bob Durland, hHarry Maxwell, Don hlolloway, and " Barney " Robinson performed at the end berths; Loumange Brazil, Bill Marion, and Ed Koontz were in guard positions; while at center Shyril Meisenheimer, and John Trowbridge passed the ball. In the backfield the Cees had Captain Norman Chris- tensen and Floyd Osborne at quarterback; Morriss Estrada, Bob Thomas, and Billy Frank at halfbacks; and Wesley Kewish at Fullback. " C " SCORES Fullerton Brea 7 Fullerton 21 El Monte , 7 Fullerton 6 Huntington Beach 20 Fullerton 6 Long Beach Fullerton 13 Whittier ,20 Fullerton Santa Ana Fullerton , 6 Orange ,0 Fullerton Lathrop Jr. Hi Fullerton 14 Corone ... " D " SCORES Fullerton 14 Orange Fullerton 27 Francis Willard Fullerton 6 Whittier 7 Sixly-six ▼ m " K A Basketball Lettermen: Capt. Sheldon, Berkley, Hemus, Jewe+t W. Raitt, J. Ral+f and Blose. Fullerton 41 Garden Grove 14 Fullerton Fullerton 27 Excelsior 10 Fullerton Fullerton 30 Brea 16 Fullerton Fullerton 10 Orange 45 Fullerton Fullerton 32 De Molay 22 Fullerton Fullerton. 33 Whittier 32 Fullerton Fullerton. 25 Orange 26 Fullerton Fullerton 24 San Diego 43 Fullerton Fullerton. 26 Alumni 16 Fullerton Fullerton . .17 Alumni 13 Fullerton Fullerton 25 Capistrano 26 Fullerton Fullerton 25 Huntington Park . 28 Fullerton Fullerton 29 Huntington Parle .... 24 Fullerton Fullerton II Woodrow Wilson 22 Fullerton Fullerton . .13 Pomona Pepper, Brown, Whitefield, 34 Brea Olinda 21 15 Compton 24 28 Chino 27 24 Huntington Park 23 30 Huntington Park 20 35 Class ot ' 26 12 28 Orange 25 38 Gal. Christian Frosh . 35 20 Pomona 33 26 Whittier 38 27 Santa Ana . . 22 25 Anaheim . . 30 9 Whittier Frosh 42 10 22 79 Sixty-sei ' en B Lettermen B Lettermen: Capt. Stedman, Story, Crocker, Oswald, Evans, Hodgson, Herbst, Bethel, Grainger. B Scores Fullerton 34 Garden Grove 24 Fullerton 18 Chino 20 Fullerton 3 Excelsior 28 pLllerton 20 Huntington Parle 47 Fullerton .20 Orange 32 Fullerton 22 Orange 21 Fullerton 15 Anaheim 23 Fullerton 35 Pomona Sophs. . II Fullerton 10 Huntington Park . . 45 Fullerton 10 Pomona Sophs 33 Fullerton ... 6 Woodrow Wilson 25 Fullerton 13 Whittier 47 Fullerton 22 Brea Olinda 27 Fullerton 14 Pomona Sophs. 27 Fullerton 17 Compton 32 Fullerton 26 Anaheim 15 pLllerton --..-. 26 Excelsior 12 Sixty-ciijhl C Basketball Lettermen: Capt. Butler, Thomas, Robeson, Loumange, Durland, Swenson, Cruze. Estrada, Boyce, Rollo. Fullerton__ 29 Brea I Fullerton 24 Orange 8 Fullerton 15 Whlt+ier __ 17 Fullerton 12 Anaheim 8 Fullerton II Woodrow Wilson... 22 Fullerton 16 Brea 7 Fullerton . 21 Santa Ana 17 Fullerton 15 Orange 6 Fullerton 27 Fullerton 33 Gr. School 12 Fullerton 19 Orange 9 Fullerton 22 Orange 24 Fullerton 26 Whlttler 27 Fullerton 26 Santa Ana 14 Fullerton 20 Whittier 14 Fullerton II Anaheinn 7 Fullerton 35 Whittier State 9 Orange 22 SIxly-nine A Water Polo Under the tutelage of a new coach, " Jlnnnnie " Snnlth, the varsity water polo team annexed another Southern California championship. The team swept through three seasons in succession without a league game defeat, making a winning list of 26 victories. Lettermen include Captain Dan Kuhns, George Jefferies, and Jim hienry at forwards; Don Newton, Roy hHill, Maxon Foss, and Bruce Horning at the guard positions; Bob Morgans at centerback; Jack Stiles at sprint; and Felix Basabe, goal guard. Fuller+on Fullerion . Fullerton . Fullertcn Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton A SCORES 9 Huntington Park 6 1 3 Woodrow Wilson 2 9 Inglewood 5 7 Woodrow Wilson 9 2 Long Beach Junior College 14 8 I nglewood 6 10 Huntington Park 6 8 Woodrow Wilson 2 6 Long Beach 4 5 Lonn Beach Junior College 10 10 Los Angeles 4 7 Long Beach I 7 Los Angeles 3 I t Woodrow Wilson 3 Si ' i ' cniy f f- ' Hfi- ; f ' vi C Water Polo Following in the footsteps of the varsity, the Cee water polo team climaxed a successful season by winning the Southern California championship. The little polo- ists played the brand of bail that was marked by speed, team-v ork, and agility. The winning of the championship marked the second consecutive year that the light- weights have brought the title to Fullerton. The " champs " receiving letters were Jack Prizer, captain: hienry Chapman, Willis Newsom, Richard Summers, Dudley Lemke, Robert Hitchcock, Norman Christenson, Kenneth Wheeler, Philip Strickland, and Herbert Ford. C SCORES Fu llerton Fu lier+on Fu llerton Fu llerton Fu llerton Fu llerton Fu llerton Fl llerton Fullerton Fl llerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Huntington Park Woodrow Wilson inglewood Woodrow Wilson I nglewood Huntington Park Woodrow Wilson Long Beach Los Angeles Long Beach . Los Angeles Los Angeles Inglewood 6 3 1 3 2 3 2 2 2 2 4 2 I Sei ' cnty-oiip mam ' --- ' ' -r H - " " m. ' ' .J!M :y?c ' Li. ,:t i Varsity Baseball Coach Don Crulkchank ' s varsity baseball squad experienced a successful season. With six lettermen returning fronn last year ' s team, the players developed into a hard- hitting, smoth-worlcing aggregation. When the annual went to press the Indians had just earned the right to enter the Southern California play-offs for that title. The outlook for victories vvias bright, as the baseball men were expected to go far into the finals, if not come home with the title. Scores give an impressive idea of the team ' s accomplishments: Fullerfon I htunfington Pari; 2 Fullerton 8 Woodrow Wilson I Fullerton 9 Huntington Pari; 9 Fullerton .9 Woodrow W Iron , 6 Fullerton 10 Ejcelsior I Fullerton 9 Covina 6 Fullerton 3 Pomona 2 Fullerton 7 Pasadena 5 Fullerton 5 Whittier I Fullerton 2 Covina ! Fullerton 9 Santa An: 6 Fullerton 22 Excelsior Fullerton ,15 Santa Ann .7 Fullerton 9 El Monte 2 Fullerton 9 El Monte 6 Fullerton 9 Whittier 4 Fullerton 9 Cathedral 8 Fullerton 10 Ponnona 2 Fullerton 4 Fullerton J. C. 1 Fullerton 4 Fullerton All-Stor; I Fullerton 5 Santa Ana J. C 9 Fullerton 4 Fullerton J. C. 3 " Bee Baseball ' Under Coach Lewis the " Bee " baseball team men played somewhat inconsistent ball, at first: but near the end of the season they swung into a well balanced group of hitters and fast players. The second team " Yannigans " won most of their second team games and were beaten by small margins in games played with other schools ' first teams. Fullerfon 7 Puente First Team Fuiler+on . II Wh;ttier State First Team Fuller+on 4 Montebello F ' rst Team Fuller+on 9 Corona First Team Fullerfon 6 Montebello First Team Fullerton 7 Whittier State First. . Fullerton 26 Whittier HigS Second Fullerton 23 Covina Second Team Fullsrton 3 Whittier First and Second Fullerton 5 Pomona Second Team Fullerton 5 Corona First Team. 10 I 8 7 9 9 5 2 6 4 3 Scvenly-ihree Track An inspired varsity track team under Coach Bishop proved itself the best outfit Fullerton had in years, when it v ent through an eventful season with only two dual- meet defeats chalked against its long list of victories. Lettermen include: Walt Raitt, sprinter; Winifred Schulte, Harold Stednnan, Bob Reynolds, Lorin Lutschg, and Jack Chewning, runners; John Raitt and Bob Shaw, weight men; Leo Burns, broad jumper; Tom Berkley and Charles Barnes, high jumpers; Captain Bill Lana, Ed Brigham, hHoward hHitcock, and Tommy McMaster, hurdlers. The " Bee " and " Cee " track teams followed in the path of the varsity to win most of their meets. " Bee " lettermen are: Allec, Bland, Clark Colman, Folsom, h-loskins, Koontz, Oswald, Tate Wagner, Webber, Wilfrey, Yamachika, and Yerington. " Cee " lettermen include: Christenson, Cromwell, Folsom, Hildebrand, Kewlsh, Koontz, Krieger, Maxwell, Rangel, Carey, Peake and Schwendeman. TRACK SCORES A B C Woodrow Wilson 68 871 2 33 Whittier Fuller+on 45 141 2 43 Garden Grcve Fullerton Compton 481 2 27 Redondo 301 2 351 2 Orange Fullerton 62 621 2 Fullerton Brea 38 21 1 1 Santa Ana FulIer+on 74 82 65 Fullerton Pomona 24 80 24 ■ I Leutslnger Fullerton Fullerton Sr ' Vrnlv-] ' our A B C 501 2 371 2 19 25 231 2 471 2 58 2 631 2 29 ' : 49 411 2 191 2 59 621 2 86 2 74 491 2 39 531 2 29 291 2 84 471 2 Tennis The 932-33 racquet wielders were unsuccessful in winning a great number of matches but a true attitude of sportsmanship always prevailed. Probable lettermen are Harold Hemus, 1st singles; Bill Davies, 2nd singles: Bar- ney Robinson, 3rd singles; Homer Purdy, 4th singles; Harvey Ford and Don Willard, 1st doubles; Charles Cuff and Harry Gillette, 2nd doubles. Other members of the team were: Billy Frank and Don Little. Fullerton Fuller+on Fullerton FulIer+on Fuller+on Fuller+on Fullerton Fuilerlon 7 Pasadena 12 1 8 Pomona - 7 5 Santa Ana 20 10 Woodrow Wilson 15 7 Long Beach Poly 18 20 Whit+ier 5 70 Chaffey 5 |7 Huntington Parle 13 Seventy-five A AND " Cee " Swimming Coach " Jimmie " Smith produced a winning swimming team as well as his South- ern California water polo champions. The team was made up of a group of experi- enced swimmers. Members of the team had all won medals or ribbons in meets during the season. The team consisted of Dan Kuhns, Jack Stiles, Vincent Journlgan, Bob Morgans, Don Newton, Grant Brown, Felix Basabe, hHarold ToninI, Jim hienry, Maxon Foss, Stanley Christianson, Russ Stanbro, Ken Summers, and George Jeffry. The " Cee " paddlers were a highly rated swimming team in Southern California water circles. They forged ahead, just as the varsity, to win most of their meets. Men from the championship polo team formed the nucleus for the outfit. Sevfnty-six . i l G. A. A. Managers and Officers The G. A. A. was headed by a very hard working set of officers this year, and they all did their work very thoroughly. Lovilla Williams was the manager of the G. A. A. and presided at all meet- ings. The G. A. A. m,eetings were hold once a month. The first G. A. A. party was December 2. It was a potluck dinner held in the girls ' gym. All new and old members were present. On February 25, the G. A. A. had a skating party at Long Beach. A large number turned out and all had a good time. To become a member of the G. A. A. fifty points must be earned after which the G. A. A. emblem is awarded. Next comes the " circle letter " with 350 points. Then " Winged F " with 700 points. Last, but not least, comes the " Big F " with 1200 points. A star is given for each 300 points after that. A permanent pass is given for 2000 points. Se-ven1y-nine r f .r ( n ' GiRLS ' Basketball There was keen competition in basketball this year. There were first and second teams, both of which played a regular schedule of inter-class games. The Seniors, with hielen Coleman as captain, won the championship over the underclass teams. Other Captains were Emily Steele, Priscilla Jones, and Betty Pritchard. GiRLS ' Volleyball Miss Randall coached the Seniors and Juniors, while Mrs. Scott coached the Freshmen and Sophomores. Virginia Allen was volleyball manager. Eiff ity GiRLS ' Hockey Hockey season ended with three feams clalnning the championship. The senior, junior, and sophomore teams had defeated each other once and lost once. As base- ball season was starting no further play offs were held for the championship. Miss Randall, Miss McCormick, and Mrs. Scott were the coaches, while Pauline Ingram was the manager. Archery Archery was coached this year by Mrs. Scott. The number of girls allowed to participate was limited to forty-five. F.if fity-oni ' GiRL ' s All-Star Tennis Beginning in the first week of February, all-star tennis practice was held four afternoons a week. Miss Logan, with the assistance of Marjorie Robinson, manager, gave individual coaching to the members of the team. Matches were scheduled with Sanf-a Ana, Anaheim, Tustin, Orange, El Monte, and Pasadena. If 1 w GiRL ' s Interclass Tennis The Senior tennis team caprured the interclass championship by winning 91 points to the Juniors ' 74. Captains of the teams were .Agnes McAulay, Francis Swan, Eunice Launer, and Melita Forester. Members of the Championship team were Katherine Wood, Lovilla Williams, Lucille MchHenry, Zllpha Snavley, Marjorie Robinson. Kathryn Launer, Virginia Allen, and Agnes McAulay. Marjorie Robinson was the manager. Eujhty-lixo GiRL ' S Indoor Baseball Under the direction of Miss McCormick, the freshmen and sophonnores held practice on Tuesday and Thursday afternoons. The juniors and seniors, coached by Miss Randall, organized teams on Monday and Wednesday afternoons. Playdays were held May 25 and June I at Tustln. Katheryn Baldwin was the baseball manager. Unrr Swimming The senior swimming team won the interclass championship. All four swimming teams won by large scores at the playdays. There was more material this year for the all-star team, and therefore a good team was expected to develop. Miss Rhead coached the team, and Jo Oxcart was the manager. Eifflily-t iree 1 A S M«W- UPS. SlldM« if It C «l The S« i9 Oh ' « « U «m«r! UImK C«4 Htfbotffl. Ely Illy- SIX Senior Class Officers President. Vice-President Treasurer . . Secretary. _ . . . . . .Grant Brown Arthur Johnson . Marjorie Robinson . . Agnes McAulay SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Wandering aimlessly Ihrough the spacious grounds of Fullerton High School, some three hundred and sixfy green but ambitious Freshmen embarked four years ago upon the long journey through high school. With Bill Hezmalhalch as class presi- dent this up and coming class began to do things. Other officers of the scrublet year were Masami Yamachika, vice-president; Sam Miller, secretary; Dot De Berry, treasurer; Billy Neizwanger, yell leader; and Irene Stanley, song leader. The class advisors for this year were Miss Anita Shepardson and Al W. Dowden. It was during this year that the class chose black and white as their class colors. As Sophomores the class accomplished greater things. Don Hobbs was elected president; Kathryn Launer, vice president; Bill Lana, secretary, and Alba Fickle, treasurer. This year the large group was advised by Miss Helen Dryer and C. A. Garner. Juniors! Upper classmen at last! A repetition of the triumphs together with added accomplishmments were the high lights of that Junior year. Bob Morgans, president, and Coda Wright, secretary, acted as host and hostess at the Junior- Senior Prom, given by the Juniors for the outgoing class. Other class officers were Katherine Wood, vice president, and Richard Biggs, treasurer. Determined to make the last year the most successful, the class elected Grant Brown president. The advisors were Miss Grace Gray Miller and J. S. Arnold. Eighty-seven Other class leaders were Arthur Johnson, vice president; Agnes McAulay, secretary; and Marjorie Robinson, treasurer. In order to carry on the activities of the class, a dues fee of fifty cents was charged. Richard Biggs, chairman, was assisted by Wilma McFadden, George Brumley, Kathryn Launer, and Grey Simpson. The yearly courtesies of the class were carried out by the chairman of the courtesy committee, Coda Wright. The Senior class announcements committee worked under the direction of Lois Gross. Senior Ditch Day was held Wednesday, January I I, 1933, at Big Pines. Snow, skates, skiis, and toboggan rides were enjoyed by all. The place-time-eats com- mittee was in charge of Tommy MacMaster, chairman, Elolse Wright, Howard Hart, Agnes McAulay, and Winfred Pepper. Ditch Day transportation was looked after by Winnie Eadington, Howard Hitchcock, Barbara Dawson, Bob Morgans, and Bar- bara Prizer. And now the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-three ha ' s reached its goal — graduation! The " high and mighty Seniors " have been leaders in almost every phase of school life. The class members have been active in scholarship, on the athle+ic field, in drama, in art, in clubs. — everywhere. Eifihly-n jht Dottii 5 Adams Velma Allen Stanley Allen Walt. er Am! ing Angeline Apalategui Virginia Allen Kathi ■yn Bal dwin Margaret Ora Battelle Leigh Bever Vera Beers Richard Biggs Lewis Blose ' i ' r ' isc ilia BIy back M argaret Boyd Norman B loisseranc Vest, 3 Braw ley Betty B rewster Grant Brown Lois Brown George B rumley Edward Brigham Eighty-nine Harry Byreum Hubert Carlker Georgia Carroll Hugh Gardner Garrison Costa Lorraine Caldwell Helen Coleman Malcolm Cobb Stanley Christensen Agnes Cole Jack Chewning Ruth Cummings Eric C Homer Copeland Sarah Conn Joe Clementz Charles Cuff Robert Covlncton Alveda Connolly Betty Cla AlleWCIark Shifty Fern Gulp Pansy Daniels ert Davis ra Dawson Eleanor Delapp 19 1V4 33 Bill Davies La Vonne De Witt James Donald William Diilo Billy Dow Dorothy DeBerry Edna Dryer Dorothy Dudley Winifred Eadington Vincent Dyckman James Erwin Vern Fast Jane Fenwick Jessie Foster Gwendolyn Frary Harvey Ford Ninety-one Kimlye Fukuda Lorene Gag Aulba Fickle Harry Gillette Kenneth Gilfrey Lois Gross Georgia Green Charlotte Greenawalt Willard Guthoerl Douglas Hankins Howard Hart Willis Hasson Evelyn Henthorn Harold Hemus Arthur Hertzler Wayne Herbst Bill Hezmalhalch Arllne Hallann Elvira Heinz Ninety-ivjQ Howard Hitchcock Paul Horn Leona Horn Lional Holsworth Mabel Haskins Bruce Horning Don Hobbs Clifford Jarre+f Jesse Insco Alice Janssen Arthur Johnson Ethel Jacobs Anna Johnson Vincent Journigan Orville Johnson Raymond Juarz Howard Kelly Elizabeth Kelton Dan Kuhns Veva Lopp Richard Kurly Ninety-three Roman Laskv Kafhryn Launer Howard Lang Roger Ledin Donald Little Philip Lish Vernon Lewellyn Lorln Lutschg Walter Lotz Jack Lynch Agnes McAulay William Lana Violet McCamish Wllma McFadden Irma McDarel Margie Magee Carol McHenry Lucille McHenry David McKinney Beatric McMahon Wallace McClure Nintiy-four 19 iS 33 Thomas McMaster Esther Martinet Virginia McNicUes Frances Marshal Dorothy Mieser George Marl in Lorraine Miano Philio Morris Robert Morgans Will ' arn Modes Delia Myers Robert Mulligan Nora Montgomery Glenn Newman Bill Neiswanger Captola NeeK Don Newton Jordis Nelson Josephine Neely Robert Norswing George Niclcolson Ninefy-fi ' ve Georgia Oglebie Leonard Oswald Peggy O ' Hanlon James Pa+ton Howard Parker Earl Parker Ada Lee Peppard Harry Phillips Winfred Pepper Alfred Porter Paul Primrose Genevieve Fort Barbara Prizer Doris Purkiss Frank Prewift Walt Raitt Jean Reed Norma Rawley Margaret Renneker Robert Reynolds Dorothy Reed Nhiety-slx Robert Rittenhouse Marjorie Robinson Clifford Riddlebarger Albert Robison Margaret Rueniti William Ruscell Betty Scholfleld Vernell Seward Frances Shulti August Segelhorst Gracia Stearman James Stedman Jean Sueike Barbara Sheldon Dale Sellon Mary Shoemaicer Jo Anne Shotte Robert Shaw Grey Simpson Agnes Smith Eleanor Smith Ninety-seven Zlipha Snavely Myrel Swenson Dorothy Sol sbee Louise Sarraii Everett Spencer Ella Spencer Delberta Stull Harold Stanb Irene Stanley Jacic Stiles Atveda Slebe Chester Stogsdil James Swearingen Doris Thing Frank Taylor Evelyn Thomas Harold Tonin Robert Townsend Audrey Ton Charles Tindill Betty Taggart Ninety-fiyht NewTon Tucker Lona Mae Travis Gena Troy Thor Walberg Bet+ie WesT Beulah Ward Juliet William; Lovilla Williams Marjorle Wilcox Ward Williams Donald Winfrey Byron Wilson Katherine Wood Gordon Woodward Gladyola Wolford Bill Wright Eloise Wright Coda Wright Albert Wrigley Marvin Wangrud Kenneth Wallcer Ninety-nine Eva Vaughn Masami Yamachika Maybelle Viebeck Philip Ybarrola Berfha Yorba Gene Young George Yssa Pat McCafferty Madeline Yrlan+e George Osborne One Ilundn ' d Senior Activities ADAMS, DOniE GRACE. Hospi- tality committee, 1; Girl Reserves, I, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserve Social Committee 2, 3. 4; Girl Reserve Social Chairman, 3. 4: Firefly. 2; ' " Sweethearts " . 3. ALLEN, VELMA. Swimming, I. 2; Hockey, I. 2, capt. 3. 4; Tennis. I. 2- Volleyball. I. 2, 3; Girl Reserve, r 2 3, 4; Big F. 3. 4; Sweethearts, 3; ■ ' Come Out of the Kitchen " , 4; senior sextette, 4. ALLEN. VIRGINIA. Volleyball. I, capt 2 3 manager, 4; Hockey. I, 2 3 4- ' Baseball. I, 2, 3. 4: G.A.A. ' , 2, 3, 4: Latin Club. 2; Big F. 3. Secretary-treas.. 4; French Club 4. ALLEN, STANLEY. Football, I, 3. 4; Track I 2, 3 4; Redman ' s club, 4; Glee Club, 4. AMLING, ■WALTER P. J. C. Ger- man Club, 3, 4. BROWN. LOIS. Girl Reserves I, 2, 3 4; G.A.A. 2 3. 4; Tennis 2: Arch- ery 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 2, 3; Basket- ball 3: Baseball 2, 3; Dancing club 3. 4; Uniform dress board 3: Com- mittee chairman Big and Little Sis- ter party 4, BRUMLEY, GEORGE. Football I, 2 3 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4. CALDWELL, LORRAINE. Girl Re- serves 1. 2, 3, 4. DEWITT, LAVON. mittee 3, 4. Welfare com- APALATEGUI, ANGELINE. Pleiad Society. I. 2. 3; Finance committee, I; Welfare committee. 3: Uniform Dress Board. 3; secretary Girts ' League, 4; Los Conquistadores, 4. BALDWIN, KATHERINE. Hockey, I 2 3 captain 4; Baseball, I. 2, 3, 4; Volleyball I. 2; Firefly 2: " Sweethearts " 3; Los Conquistadores 4- Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Student Verse 3, ' 4. BATTELLE, MARGARET ELIZABETH. Glee club 2; orchestra 2, 4: Hos- pitality committee 4; Red Mill i. BEERS, VERA MYRTLE, G.A.A. I. 2. 3 4- Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2; Dramatics. BEVER ORA LEIGH. Girl Reserves I. 2. 3: French club 2, 3; ' ■The Burgiar 4; dramatics. BIGGS, DICK. Football I: Basket- ball 1: Latin club 2; Junior clas; treasurer 3; Junior class sweater committee 3; Hi-Y 3, treasurer 4: Chairman Junior-senior prom 3; Photo editor Annual Pleiades. 4. BLOSE, LEWIS. Basketball 4: Base- ball 4. BLYBACH, PRISCILLA. Girl Re- serves chairman 3. 4; G.A.A. 3, 4; Archery manager 4; Orchestra 2, 3; College symphony 3. 4; Spanish club 4; ■■Come Out of the Kitchen ' 4. BOIS5ERANC, NORMAN. Football I, 2. 3; Baseball 2, 3; Freshman play I; sophomore play 2; Junior Life Saving 3; Spanish club 4. BOYD, MARGARET. Girl Reserves 12 3 4- G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; archery 2: Glee Club 3. 4; " Sweethearts " 3. BRAWLEY, VESTA. .Girls Reserves 3 4- Baseball 3, 4; Basketball 4; Volleyball 3, 4; Hockey 3; G.A.A. 3, 4; Big F 4. BRIGHAM, ED. Football 2; nom- inating committee 2; Water polo 3; Track 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Candy store 4. BROWN, GRANT. Latin Club 2; Basketball 3, 4; Football A; Swim- ming 4; class president 4. CARIKER, HUBERT. Track 4. CARROLL, GEORGIA LILLIAN. Girl Reserve I, 2. 3: " Firefly " 2: " Sweet- hearts " 3: " Nativity ' 3; " Why the Chimes Rang 2; Glee Club 2. 3; Etiquette club president 3; Senior Sextette 4: Cosmopolitan club sec- retary I; A Capella choir 3. CHEUNING, JACK. Football 3, 4; Track 4. CHRISTENSEN, STANLEY. Water polo I. 2, 3, 4; Swimming I. 2. 3. 4; Pleiad society 2; ' ■The Nativity " 3: Football manager 4; Water polo manager A- Forenslcs 4. CLARK. ALLENE. Basketball I, 2. 3: Volleyball 2; Tennis 2: Hockey I. 2: G.A.A.; Archery I, 2; Girls Reserves I, 2; Social chairman 4. CLAY BETTY. Hockey I, 2, 3, A; Basketball 1, 2, 3. A; Girl Reserves 1: Volleyball 2; " Sweethearts " 3; Big F 4. CLEMENTS, JOE. Football 3. 4; Basketball 3. COBB, MALCOLM. Orchestra I. 2; French Club 3; " B " Football 4. COLE, AGNES. Girl Reserve I, 2, 3. 4; Latin Club 2; Tennis 2, A. COLEMAN, ERIC. Latin Club 2; Radio ciub 3; Football 2; A Bas- ketbai: 4. COLEMAN. HELEN. G.L. Committee I: Big F 2. 3, A; Latin club 2, 3; Board of control 3; Forensic mgr. 4; Pleiad 4; Sports I, 2. 3. 4; Soph- omore play. CONNOLLY, ALVEDA. Basketball 1; Baseball 1; Dancing club 3. COSTAR, GARRISON. Swimming I, 2. 3: water polo I, 2; A Football mgr. 4; Track 4; Decorating com- mittee 3, 4. COVINGTON. ROBERT. Color com. I; Pleiad I; Soar-ish club 4. CUFF, CHARLES. " Why The Chimes Rang " 2 Tennis 3, 4; Tennis club 3 4- Spanish club 4; HI Y 4; " Come Out of the Kitchen " 4; Pleiad A; " The Other Wise Man " 4. DANIELS. PANSY. Latin club 2. 3, 4; S.R. 3; Publicity 4. DAVIS, ROBERT C. Track 4. DAWSON, BARBARA. G.A.A. 1.2, 3. 4; G.R. 1, 4; Hockey I, 2. 3; Song Leader 4; French Club 3, 4; " The Travelers " 2; " Gym and Jerry " 4; Prophecy 4; Chr. Jr. Ser. Prom decoratloss committee. DEBERRY, DOT. Class officer. Treasure 1 " Board of control 2; Bas- ketball I, 2; Hockey I, 2, 4; G.A.A. I, 2. 3. 4. DOW, DONLIN GERALD. " Mrs. Wiggs Caobage Patch ' I; Band I, 2. 3: Glee Club 4; B Track 4. DREYER. EDNA. Pleiad I, 2, 3, 4; G. L. Treasurer 4; Uniform Dress board 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2; Glee Club 4; Hockey 2, 3; G.R. I. 4; Archery I, 2, 3, A. DYCKMAN, VINCENT. Pleiad 1: D Basketball I: Latin club 2; Water polo 2, 3; Swimming 2; C Football 2. EADINGTON, WINIFRED, Swim- ming I, 2. 3; Tennis 2; Hockey 1; Song Leader 4; Jr. Sr. Prom com- mittee: Volleyball I. 2: Pleiad 2; Feature Editor of Annual 4. ERWIN, JAMES. Band club 2; Pleiad 1, 2, 3. I; Latin FICKLE, AULBA. Pleiad 3. A; class treasurer 2; Forenslcs 2; Latin club 4; Uniform Dress board 3, 4; G.R. treas. 3; Vice-President G.R. A; Spanish Club, secretary . FORD, HARVEY. Swimming I; A Water Polo I, 2, 3, 4; Tennis Club 3. 4; Football 2; HI-Y 4. FUKUDA, KIMIYE. Pleiad I. 2; Cosmopolitan club I, 2; Orchestra 3 4; Uniform dress board 4. GAGE. LORENE. .State Vocational School, Huntsvllle, Ark. GILLETTE, HARRY. Basketball 2, 3: Football 2; Tennis Club 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Band 4; Stage crew 4. GOODWIN, DON. Pleiad 2; " The Travelers " 2; French club 3, 4; Treasurer 3; " Penrod ' 3; ■■Come Out of the Kltchen 4; " The Other Wise Man " 4; Senior ring committee. GEORGIA. G.R. I. 2; ngr. " Come Out of the GREEN, Business Kitchen " 4; " Etiquette Club 4; Vice- President 4; Uniform dress board 4; Chairman, Orchestra I. 2, 3, 4. GREENWALT. CHARLOHE. G.A.A. I, 2, 3, A; Glee Club 2, 3, A; Big F 3, 4; G.L. Committee chairman 2; Vice-president G.L. 4; girls ' sex- tette 4. GROSS, LOIS. Art nual Pleladies. editor of an- GUTHOERL. WILLARD. C Football I; A Football 3, 4. HALLAM, ARLIE.. G.R. I. 2, 3. A; Etiquette Club 4; Sr. Life Saving. HANKINS. DOUGLAS A. B Foot- ball 2; Glee club 4. HART, HOWARD. C Football 1; B Football 3- A Football A; Basket- ball 3: Track 4; " The Other Wise Man " 4; Stage Crew 4; Senior Ditch Day Committee, HATCH MARIE KATHERYNE. G. A.A. I, 2, 3. 4; G.R. I, 2; " Down To Earth " 2; Board of control 2. One Hundred One Senior Activities HEMUS, HAROLD. Basketball I, 2 3 4- Tennis I, 2, 3, 4; Redmen 2 ' , 3, ' 4, HERBST, WAYNE. Water polo I, 4; Jr. Life Saving 2; A Football 4; Swimming 4 HERTZLER. ARTHUR. Football I: Track I. 2. HITCHCOCK, HOWARD. B Foot- ball I, 2; A Football 3, 4; A Track 3. 4; Class Play; Life Saving. HOBBS DON. Soph, Class Pres.; Redmen 4; Football I. 2, 3, 4; Capt 4- Swimming 1; Water polo 1; Track ' 3, 4. HORN, LEONA. G.R. I, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 2, 3; " The Firefly " 2; ' " Sweethearts " 3; Spanish club 4. HORN, PAUL. Football I, 2, 4; A water polo 2, 3, 4; A swimming 2 3 4- Senior life saving 2, 3, 4 Redmen 4, 5; Hi Y 4, Vice-Pres. 5 Band I, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3; Glee Club 3, 4, 5. HORNING, BRUCE. Track I; 8 Football I: A Football 4; A water polo 3, 4, HOSKINS, MABEL. G.R. 3, 4; Hoc- key 2. 3. JACOBS, ETHEL. Volleyball I, 2 3; Board of control 2: Soph, class play; Basketball 3; Spanish club. JANSSEN, ALICE. Swimming 1,2,4; Volleyball I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball I, 2, 3 4- Hockey 2, 3, 4; Archery 2, 3, 4; Big F 3, 4; Basketball 2. 3, Mgr. 4. JOHNSON. ANNA. Basketball, Capt. I, 2, 3. 4; Volleyball I, 2, 3, 4; Hockey I, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4; Pleiad 1; Baseball I. 2, 3. 4; Biq F. 2, 3, 4; G.R. Cabinet 4; G.L. Cab- inet ' 3; Treas. G.A.A. 3. JOHNSON. ARTHUR. Water polo; B Football 2; Class Vice-pres. 4. JOHNSON. ORVILLE. Band 2. 3; Orchestra 3. JOURNIGAN. VINCENT. Orchestra I, 2, 3; C water polo I, 2; A water polo 3. 4; Swimming I, 2, 3, 4; C Football I, 2; C Track I; Redmen 4; Freshman Play. JUAREZ, RAYMOND. C Football I; B Football 2 3. 4; C Basketball I; B Baseball 2, 3, 4; Spanish club 4. KUHNS, DAN. Swimming 1,2.3.3; Water polo I, 2, 3, 4; " Why he Chimes Rang " I. 2; " Penrod " 3; Redmen 4; Stage crew I, 2; Diving 1, 3, 4; " White Collars " 4. LANA, BILL. B Football I, 2; A Basketball 3. 4; Track I, 2, 3, 4 Capt. 4; Pleiad 3; Class sec. 2 " Come Out of the Kitchen " 4 Latin club 2; Ring committee 4. LANG, HOWARD. B Football I. 2; A Football 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Hl-Y 2, 3, 4; Mgr. Candy Store 4; Vice- pres. Student Body 4. LAUNER, KATHRYN. Pleiad I, 3 3, 4; Class Vice-pres. 2; Big F 4 French club 2, 3, 4; President 3 C.S.F. 4; G.R. 3, 4; G. L. Pres. 4 Cabinet 3; Annual Pleiades Staff 3 LEDIN, ROGER. Band 2, 3, 4; Or- chestra I; Water Polo I, 2; Swim- ming 2; French club 2, 3, 4. LISH, PHILIP. Band I; Lifesaving 2; B Football 2; A Football 3; News Editor of Pleiades A. LITTLE, DONALD. Track I. 2; Tennis 4; Mgr. Tennis club 4. LOTZE, WALTER. Band 2; Glee club I. LUTSCHG, LOP IN. A Track 3, 4; A Basketball 3, 4; A Football 4; Freshmas play. MCAULAY, AGNES. Pleiad I. 2. 3. 4; C.S. F. 4; Class Secy. 4; Annual Pleiades staff 4; Big F. 4; Uniform dress board 4; G.R. 4; French Club 4; 5r. Ring Com. 4; Tennis 2. 3, 4; Capt. 4. McCAMISH, VIOLET. G.R. 2, 3, 4; G.R. Welfare Com. 4; Etiquette club 4; Treasure 4. McDANEL. IRMA. Pleiad I, 2; Spanish club 4; Etiquette club. McFADDEN, WILMA. G.A.A. I. 2, 3 4- Pleiads I. 2; G.R. I, 2; Latin ciub 2, 3. Treas. 4; Glee Club 4; Weekly Pleiades 4; Annual Pleiades staff 4; Etiquette Club 4. McHENRY, CAROL. G.R. I, 2, 3. 4; French club 3, 4. McHENRY. LUCILLE. All star ten nis 2 3; Biq F 3. 4; G.A.A, I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Basketball I, 2. McKINNEY, DAVID. Basketball I, 3; Baseball I, 3, 4; Redmen 3, 4. McMAHAN, BEATRICE, Class Song leader I; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; " Sweet- hearts " 3; " Firefly " 2; Uniform dress board 3; French club 4; Girls sex- tette 4. McNICKLES, VIRGINIA. Spanish club 4. MacMASTER, THOMAS. C Water polo I, 2; C Swimming I; Class play 2, 4; Latin Club 2; A Track 3, 4, Football 3, 4; S.B. Treasurer 4; Annual Staff 4; Hl-Y 4. MAGEE, MARGIE. Hockey I; Base- ball 2; G.R. I. 2. MARSHALL, FRANCIS. Hockey I, 2; Swimming 2; G.A.A. I, 2. MARTIN, GEORGE. Latin club 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 3; Baseball 2. MARTINEZ, ESTHER. Pleiad I, 2, 3; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 4; G.R. I, 2; Cosmopolitan Club 2. MIESER, DOROTHY. Latin club 2; G.R. I. 2, 3, 4; Group chairman I; G.L. Cabinet 4; Glee Club 4; G.R. play 4; G.A.A. I; Etiquette club pres. 4. MEYERS. DELLA. Hospitality com- mittee 2; Stage crew 3. MIANO, LORRAINE. Class play I Pleiad I, 3, 4; G.R. I, 3 4; S.B Secy. 4; French Club 4; C.S.F. 4 ' Come Out of the Kitchen " 4 " Down to Earth " 3; Board of con trol 4. MONTGOMERY, NORA. G.R. I, 2, 3 4; G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 4; Volleyball I 2 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Etiquette club 4. MORGANS, ROBERT. A Swimming I 2, 3, 4; A Water polo 2, 3, 4; S. B. pres. 4; Jr. Class pres. 3; Latin club 2, 3, Pres. 3; Pleiad I, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Redmen 4; Pres. board of control 4. MULLIGAN. ROBERT. Pleiades staff 4; Football I 2, 3, 4; Track 3; Base- ball 2, 3; Mgr. 4. NEELY. CAPITOLA. Orchestra I, 2. 3, 4; Welfare Committee 2. NEELY, JOSEPHINE. Orchestra I, ,2 3; Welfare committee 2; Uniform dress board 4. NEISWANGER, BILLY. Latin Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4. NELSON. JORDIS. G.R. I, 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. 3, 4; Glee Club 3; Volley- ball 4. NEWTON, DON. C Football I; C Water polo I; C Swimming I; " Trav- elers " 2; A Water polo 2, 4; A Swimming 2. 4; Life Saving 3, 4; A Football 4; Associate editor of An- nual; Penrod 3. NORSWING, BOB. Band I; C Foot- ball I; Jr. Life saving 2; 5r. Life saving 4. O ' HANLON, PEGGY. Pleiad I, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 3. 4; C.S.F. 4; Span- ish club 4; Editor-in-chief of Annual 4; Treas. of Pleiad Society 3. OSBORNE, GEORGE. Latin Club 2. OSWALD, LEONARD. C Football I; Orchestra I, 2; Baseball 3. PARKER, HOWARD. HiY I, 2, 3, 4; Football I, 2, 4; A Basketball 3, 4; Astronomy club I. PATTON, JAMES. B Baseball 2, 3, 4; Spanish club 4. PEPPER, WINFRED. Class play I; Football I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball I. 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Board of con- trol I, 2, 3; Hi-Y 3. 4; Redmen 4; Spanish club 4. PHILIPS, HARRY. Class Play I. A football 4. PORT, GENEVIEVE. Orchestra I, 2; G.R. I, 2; Latin club 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3. PORTER, ALFRED. Band I, 2; C Water polo I, 2; Football 4. PRIMROSE, PAUL. Football I, 4; Water polo I; Swimming I; Latin Club 2; " Travelers " 2; French club 4; " The Other Wise Man " 4. PRIZER, BARBARA. G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4; Big F 3, 4; " Sweethearts " 3; Class play I; " White Collars 4; French Club 2, 3; Swimming I, 2; 3, 4; Hockey I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball I, 2, 3, 4. RAITT, WALT. Footba ll I. 2, 3, 4; Track I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball I, 2, 4, Hi.Y 2, 3, 4; Pres. 4; Redmen 3, 4; Pres. 4; Pleiades I, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; " Firefly " 2; " Sweethearts " 3, Ofii ' Hu ' uirfti Tit:o Senior Activities READ DOROTHY. Pleiad 1; Latin C -b 2. REED, JEAN. Ssanlsh Club 4. RENNEKER, MARGARET. Swimming 1, 2. 3, 4; Uniform dress board 4; Baseball 3. REYNOLDS, ROBERT. Football I. 2 3: Basketball I 2, 3: Track I, 2, 3. 4; Red-Tier 3 4: Pleiad I. RIDDLEBARGER, CLIFFORD. Bash- ed ' : 3. 4; Hl.Y 3; " Wasp ' s Nest " 2; Life Saving 2, 3, 4; Sr. Ring Com. 4; Candy Store 4. RIHENHOUSE, ROBERT. Latin club 3; Glee C.cb 4; " Ccr e Out ct t " ; Kitchen " 4. ROBINSON, MARJORIE. G.A.A. I. 2, 3, 4; HocKev I, 2, 3. 4; Latin club 2; Big F 3. 4; Tennis club 3, 4; Vice pres. 3; Treas. Sr. Class 4; Tennis mgr. 4; Frencfi club 4. ROWLEY, NORMA. Tennis I, 2. 3. 4; Hockey I; Basketball 3, 4; Volley- ball 2, 3: G.A.A. I 2, 3. 4; Big r 4: G.R. I, 2, 3, 4; Etiquette Club 4. RUENITZ. MARGARET. Glee club 3 4; " Travelers " 2: " Penrod " 3: " Come Out of the Kitchen " 4; ' The Other Wise Man " 4; " Sweethearts " 3; Program Com. 4. RUSSELL, V ILLIAM. Swimming I: V ater polo I; Freshman Play 1; Tennis club. pres. 3; Yell leader 4; Varsit ' basketball 4. SARRAIL, LOUISE. French club 3. 4; G.R. 3. 4; Cosmopolitan Club I. SCHOFIELD, BETTY. G.A.A. I, 2. 3. 4; G.R. I, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1,2, 3. 4. SCHOTT, JOE ANNE. G.R. I, ?. Spanish Club - SESELHORST, AUGUST. - .--- ton Beach. SELLON. DALE. Track 1; Pleiades 4; Candy Store 4. SEULKE. JEAN. Track I; Volleyball 2; Uniform Dress board 3. 4. SHAW, ROBERT. A Football 2, 3. 4: Latin club 2, 3: A Track 3, 4; Hl-Y 3. 4; Life Saving 2. SHELDON, BARBARA. Glee Club 2, 3; " Sweethearts " 3; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2. 3; G.R. 2: " Na- tivity " 3; " Why the Chimes Rang " 2. SIEBE. ALVADA. " Firefly " 2: " Sweet- hearts " 3: Glee Club 2, 3: G.A.A. 2: Baseball 2; G.R. I. 2, 3, 4; " Why the Chimes Rang " 2. SIMPSON, GREY. Hi-Y 4; Football 3, 4: Track 4; Basketball 4. SMITH, ELEANOR. Pleiad 1; Latir Club 2. SMITH, AGNES. Pleiad I, 2: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Spanish club 4; G.R. I, 2 3, 4; lee luc 4; Archery 2, 3, 4 Uniform dress board 3, 4; Tennis 2 Finance com. of G.L. 5NAVLEY. ZILPHA. G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4; Glee club 2, 3, 4; Big F. 4 Treas. G.A.A. 4: Swimming I, 2, 3 Basketball I, 2. 3, 4; Baseball I, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball I. 2, 3, 4. SOLESBEE, DOROTHY. Board of control 2; G.ee Club 2. 3, 4; G.R. 2; Uniform dress board 3; G.L. Cabinet 4; French club 4; " Sweet- " learts " 3; " Firefiv " 2. STANBRO, HAROLD. Life Saving 2: Glee club 4: Soanish club 4. STANLEY. IRENE. G.R.I: Class song leader I: " Firefly " 2; G. L. Cabi- net 4. . " ITEARMAN. GRACIA. G.R. I, 2, 3- Treas. 4; Orchestra I, 2; G.A.A. 2 3. 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Etiquette club. Sec. 4; Tennis 2. 3, 4; " Sweethearts " 3: Hockey 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4. 5TEDMAN, JAMES. Redmen 2, 3, 4; Baseball I, 2. 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 4: Yell leader 3, 4; Football capt. 1. 3, 4. STILES, JACK. Swimming 1,2, 3, 4; Water polo I, 2, 3, 4; " Penrod " 3; Redmen 2. 3. 4; " Come Out of the Kitchen " 4; " White Colors " 4; stage crew I, 2; Pleides 4; " The Mouse Trap " 4. SWEARINGEN, JAMES. Latin club 2: Plelao 1. SWENSON. MYREL. Orchestra I; Girls Reser es I: G.A.A. I. TAGGART. BETTY. Basketball 1; Arch. ery 3; Dancing club 4. TAYLOR, FRANK. B Track I; Latin Club 2, 3. THING, DpRIS. Class play 1; Wel- fare committee 2, 3. THOMAS, EVELYN. Basketball I, 2. 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; G.A.A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Uniform dress board 3; Base- ball 2. 3; Track I. TINDILL, CHARLES. F-e-:- -.r 3 pres. ■ . TON, AUDREY. G.R. .- : ,c 2. 3: Glee club 3. 4; - -:-- 3 -ess board 3; French club 4; Sweet- hearts " 3. TONINI. HAROLD. Swimming I. 2 3. 4; Water polo I, 2, 3. 4; Life saving 2; Nom. Committee 4; Foot- ball Mg-. . TOWNSEND. ROBERT. Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4: Pleiad 3. 4; Life saving 3; Latin club 2; H.S. and College Symphony 2, 3. TRAVIS, LONA MAE. Excelsior H.S. I, 3: Corona H.S. 2. TriOY. GENA. G.R. I, 2, 3, 4; GrcLO 0-es- 3. 4; Snap editor of i - - ' -: iery I: G.A.A. I: : . ■ - :: -■ Sr. Ring Com. 4; . ' . ■ -■: " : a-s " 4; " Down to Eartn 4. NEWTON, TUCKER. Band 3; Ten- nis 3; Latin club 3. VARGAS, ISMAEL. Tennis club 3; Baseball 3, 4; Basketball 4; Span- ish club 4. VAUGHN, EVA. Spanish club 4; Eticue Te club 4. WALBERG, THOR. Pleiad I; Latin Club 2: J.C. Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y; S. Calif. College Symphony 3. 4. WALES. ELMER. Redman 2. 3. 4; C Football I, 2: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Tennis i, Mgr. 2; Capt. 3; Track 4; Assistant Track coach 4. WALKER, KENNEY. Pleiad 3, 4; C.S.F. 4. WARD, BEULAH. G.R. I, 2, 3. 4; Orchestra I. 2; Pleiad I. WEST, BEHIE. Hockey I, 2; Arch- ery I; Swimming I, 2; French club 2; G.A.A. I, 2, 3. 4. WILCOX, MARJORIE, G.R. I. 2. 3, 4; " Down to Earth " 3; Uniform dress board 4; French club 4; Pleiad I; Basketball I. WILLIAMS, JULIET. Tennis 2; G.A.A. 2; " Firefly " 2; pres. Spanish club 4. WILLIAMS, LOVILLA. G.R. I, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4; Big F. 2. 3, 4; Weekly Pleiades 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2. 3. 4; Tennis 1. 2. 3, 4; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball I. 2. 3. 4; Exec- utive board 4; G.A.A. mgr. 4. WILLIAMS, WARD. Band I, 2: C Water polo 2; Basketball 3, 4: A Football 4. WILSON, BYRON. Band 1, 2 3; Orches-ra 1, 2. WINFREY, DONALD. Pleiad I, 2, 3, 4. WOLFORD, GLADDYOLA. G.R. 3. 4; Se;. . WOOD, KATHERINE. ?.e ' .ad I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball I, 2, 4; Class vice-pres. 3: Tennis I, 2. 3. 4; Hockey I, 2 3; French club 2, 3, 4; Big F. 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 3; Forensic 2, 3; Tennis Mgr. 3. WOODWARD. GORDON. Stage WRIGHT, CODA. Board of Control i: Basketball I. 2, 3, 4; Volleyball I. Caot. 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Sec. 3: Big F 2, 3. Pres. 4; Annual Staff 4; Baseball I, 2, 3 4; Archery 1, 2. 3; Pleiad 2. WRIGHT, ELOISE. " Red Mill " I; French Club, Sec. 2. 3; Sr. Ditch Day Com. 4; Weekly Pleiades 4; Annual Staff 4; G. R. I; G. L. So- cial Committee 2. WRIGLEY, ALBERT. Band I. 2 3 4: Football 2. 4; Water Polo 2. YAMACHIKA, MASAMl, Class vice- ores. I: Football I. 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3 4: Track I, 3, 4. YBARROLA, PHILIP. Football I 2 3, 4; Baseball I. 2, 3, 4; Track 4; Spanish Club 4. YORBA. BERTHA. Spanish Club 4. YOUNG, GENE. Glee Club 2. 3 4: Class Play I: " Red Mill " I: " Firefly " 2; " Sweethearts " 3; Pow- Wow Com. 3- " " Why the Chimes Rang ' " I, 2, 3. YRIARTE. MADALINE. Pleiad 1; Uniform Dress Board 2. 3; Spanish Club 4. YSSA. GEORGE. Roosevelt High- Basketball 4; A Track 4. One Hundred Three California Scholarship Federation The California Scholarship Federation is an honorary state organization baseJ entirely on scholarship. It is a great honor to be a member of this organization and to have the seal of the organization embossed on one ' s diploma and college rec- ommendation. The members are presented with pins in the shape of little gold lamps of learning. These little lamps which are the emblems of knowledge represent much hard work and are greatly prized. To attain membership, students must have been members of the local hon(jr society, the Pleiades, for eleven quarters, two of which must be consecutive in tkie senior year. The honor of being a member of the California Scholarship Federation is a great aid in any field of work. (J?i lluiuhfd Four First row: Tommy MacMaster, Charles Cuff, Robert Morgans, Howard Lang, Grant Brown, Stanley Christiansen, Richard Biggs, Robert Townsend, Walt Raitt. Second row: Kenny Walker, Peggy O ' Hanlon, Wilma McFadden, Gena Troy, Helen Coleman, Kathryn Launer, Edna Dryer. Seated: Lorraine Miano, Agnes Mc.Auley, Marjorle Robinson, Virginia Allen, Angellne Apolategui. Alcyonians All seniors secretly hope to be one of the chosen few who become Alcyonians at the close of their high school education. To be an alcylonian is one of the highest honors that can be given to a graduating student. On their graduation, Alcyonians are honored by being presented with the emblems they have earned. Membership for the society is based on scholarship, character, leadership, and service. The electors are members of a faculty committee that considers senior students nominated by the various departments and organizations of the Fullerton Union High School. The selection of members must be confined to the limit se- by the constitution of the National hlonor Society. The Fullerton chapter which is affiliated with the national honor society received its charter fourteen years ago and was named from Alcyone, the eldest and wisest of the seven sisters of the Pleiades. One Hundred FUi €ia mm Wt, tfje memtjeis of ttje Senior class of 1933, bo fjerefap toill anb betiueatij all our propeitp anb possessions toljid) con= Sist of baiious anb siinbip parts of jF.M.i|. , to anp unbrr= classmen tutjo lue tfjinfe beserbmg of tlje Ijonor. 1, Do+tie Adams, will my big blue eyes and my freckles to Denisia Bastanchury. The effect should be unique, at least. We, Stanley Allen and Stanley Christensen, will our ability td dance to Don ' Clark and Don Tate. (Not that they need it.) We, Betty Clay and Jane Fenwick, will out expertness at figures to Mildred ' Salagher and Jeane Farran. (You get me.) I. Virginia Allen, will my laugh to Margaret Eadington. It gets ' em Margie; it gets ' em. I, Angeline Apala+egui, will Howard to my sister just to keep him in the family. We, Kathryn Baldwin and Leona Horn, will our soft, sweet voices to anyone who cares for them. We, Norman Boisseranc, Paul Primrose, Gary Costar, and Harvey Ford, will our option on underclass girls to Bud Journigan, Joe Bastanchury, and their associates. I, Grant Brown, will the presidency of the senior class to any uususpecting junior who wishes the job. We, Harry Byerrum and Bruce Horning, vjou 6 will Max and Margaret to some- one of we didn ' t want them ourselves. O ' lr lliiiulrrj Six We, Georgia Carrol, BeHy Brows+er, Charlotte Greenwalt and Beatrice Mc- Mahon will our voices to June Steele, Margaret Patton, Sue Davies. and Marian Pritchard. They are used best for hog-calling, girls. We, Allene Ciark, Dorothy Dudley, Ermil Smith, E ' mer Wales, Doris Purgiss, Paul Horn, Douglas Hankins ana Eleanor DaLapp, will leave our great love for F.U.H.S. to Eloise Montgomery, Feme Allen, and Ray Burney. After five years you also ought to cherish it. I. Joe Cements, will my desire to sleep in Mr. Arnold ' s civics class to Odell Whitfield. We, Ada Lee Peppard, Agnes Cole and Delia Meyers, will our red hair to Lillian Haxton and Bobby Jo Clay. V e think it would improve their looks. I, Barbara Dawson, will my title of " Hart-breaker " to Jane Smith. It is to be used with caution, Jane. I, Lois Gross, will my height to Donna Belle Jones. You ' ll grow up some day, Donna Belle. We, Harold Tonini and Howard Hitchcock, will our ambition to Plug Granger and Louis Diharce. Always take life easy, boys; we do. I, Tommy MacMacter, v ili my option on Barbara Dav son to Hank Chapman. Hope you can keep it ten years, too. Hank. We, Anna John:on, Lovi!!e Williams, Marjorie Robinson and Coda Wright, will our ability at sports to Marian Wright, Myrtle Finseth, Ellen Rolhaermel and Margaret Norsv ing. We, Don Newton and Jack Stiies, will our love for " grandstanding " to Felix Basabe and Willis NewEorr.e. Take of our public, boys. One Hundred Srvt We, Bob Mulligan, Willard Su+hoer! and Howard Hart, will our Invitations to certain " stag " parties to Connie Rldgeway, Dick Nelson and Jim Jewett. We, Ora Leigh Bever, Vera Beers, Irene Stanley, Gsne Young and Clifford Jar- rett, will our dramatic ability to any group of juniors who have our looks and per- sonalities. We, Bill Hezmalhalch, Lorin Lu+schg and Billy Neiswangsr, will our names to Billy Frank, Allen Erwln and Lester Evans. They are so much easier to spell and pro- nounce than their own. I, Peggy O ' Hanlon, will my editorship of the annual lO my successor. Good luck! We, Bob Morgans and Charles Cuff, will our broken hearts to Jay McAulay and Roderick Royer. We, Arthur Johnson, Howard Lang, Ed Brigam and Howard Parker, do hereby bequeath to Paul Butler and his employees the candy store and Its whole supply of candy, etc. Don ' t go In the hole like we did. We, Danny Kuhns and Homer Copeland, will our good looks to Fred McCleary and Willard Chaffey. Not that you need them. I, Byron Wilson, will my popularity to Dick Granger. We, Barbara Prizer, Gena Troy, Velma Allen and Dot DaBerry, leave our domln ating power over the male population of F.U.H.S. +o Lois Maxwell and Lois Hill. I, Agnes McAulay, leave my ability at anything to Pauline Ingram. I, Winfred Pepper, will my yen for junior girls to Odell Whltefield. One HunJnd Eiiihl I, Frances Marshall, will my so-called pull with John Miano to Jane Bender. I, Jim Donald, will my fitle " Speed Demon " to Jimmy Davis. I, Thor Walberg, will my gift of bragging to Clayton Riddlebarger. Hope you get a cnance to Travel, Clayton. We, Kathryn Launer, Lorraine Miano ar-3 Kenneth Walker, v ill our scholastic ability to Sam Miller, Claude Scott, and Wlllard Mason. We, Walter Amiing, Dale Sel on a-a Chester Stogsdiil, will our brilliance in civics to Ed Mitchell, Joe Bastanchury and Joe Herbert. We, Archie Bate:, Margaret Batelle, Grace Bertram, Lewis Blose, Hugh Gardner and Lorita Chamberlain, wiii our high and exalted positions in the senior class to Bob Fahs, George Jeffrey, Mary Joyce, Erma Crowe and Mary Hamby. I, Don Hobbs, will my position as captain of the football team to Jim Jewett. I, Eloise Wright, v iil my " out-of-town " boy friend to Mildren Stevens. Use him to your best advantage, Milly. I, George Brumley, leave my parking place in front of Marjorie ' s to Lester Clark. We, Dick Biggs, Helen Coleman and Edna Dryer, will our way with the teach- ers to Philip Hammond, Eileen Edwardson and Babette Stein. We, Dorothy Meiser, Lucille McHenry, Bob Morgans, Bob Shaw, William Davies, William Russell ana Robert Reynolds, will our places In the " gutter " to Max- ine Farrell, Billy Jones, and Bud Journigan. Keep the home fires burning. One Hundred Sine I, Andrey Ton, will my toothpaste grin to Kathleen Jarrett. We, Robert Rittenhouse and Marie Hatch, will our " shady nook " to Ed and Louise. I, Willis Hasson, will my mustache to Dudley Lemke. It was hard to acquire. Dud. I, Wayne Herbst, will my title " hunger man " to Billy Burchit. We, Vernelle Seward and Georgia Ogilvie, leave our giggles to Virginia Chand- ler and Opal hluffman. Try them in a A. S. class, girls. I, Wilma McFadden, will my typewriter in journalism to Franky Kightlinger. I, Aulba Fickle, will my absence from chemistry (always on crucial days) to Sonny O ' Hanlon. I, Frank Taylor, will my way with women to Craig Granger. We, Harry Gillette, Betty Schofield, George iviartin, Jesse Insco and Mary Shoemaker, will our boisterousness to any juniors who need it. The only restriction on it is in assembly. We, Josephine and Copitola Neely, will our " siste.rly affection " (that ' s what some people call it) to Gwen and Rene Shook. We, Sarah Conn, Jo Anne Schott, France-, Schu ' tz and Ar ' ie Hailam, will our ability to dance to Arline Hailam, Mary Ponteprino, and Vinonda Livingston. I, Grey Simpson, will my varsity sweater to Helen Mae Stone. I, Winnie Eadlngton, will my " pom-poms " to the Girls ' League. I have about a dozen, but they ' ll help. 3n toitnesiSi toftereof: Wt Ijabe ijeifunto set our fjanb anb seal ti)is Jf iftecutlj J ap of f line, in t|)E pear of 0m Horb € m (Eijousanb Mint unbreb fjirtp Eijree. (Kije Class of J meteen (Cfjirtp Efjree Onr Hundred Ten Class Prophecy Having nothing better to do on a certain day in 1954, 1 had my pilot, Joe Cle- ments fly me to Chicago. On landing at the Paul Horn Airways Building who should I meet but my old classmate Bill Russell. After greetings and salutation were ex- changed, I asked him if he was still tinkering with radio. Imagine my surprise when he told me he was the William Emerson Russell of the Russell-Mulligan Television Cor- poration. You can well believe how thrilled I was when he asked me to his home to look over the world with him. We climbed into his autogiro piloted by Norman Boiseranc, and in less than a minute, we were seated comfortably on a massive sofa manufactured by the Hitch- cock-Tonini Corp., Ltd. After explaining the intricacies of the machine, he left me to enjoy its possibilities. Meeting Bill had brought back old men-.ories; my first though was of my old classmates. Twisting the dial gave me a picture of the slums of New York. Was my physiognomy florid when I heard the voice of Bob Morgans as he lustily crooned while collecting garbage In front of the Newton Temperance Hotel. By the way, he had lost his sense of smell as had Billy Modes, Jack Lynch and Clifford Jarrett, the other members of the crew. Theyasked me if I had heard of " Pugilist Peg " the no- torious Chicago gangstress. My curiosity was aroused and 1 turned the dial until I had " Peg " upon the screen. " Peggy O ' Hanlon " , I gasped In utter amazement. Grouped around were her bump-off men, Stanley Christensen, Don Goodwin, Howard Lang, and Harvey Ford. § In my excitement, 1 bumped the dial and the scene changed to the Willis Hasson Hall of Grand Opera. The mellow voices of Velma Allen and her leading man. Jack Stiles, were blending In the strains of their new song hit " Me " . In the chorus were Charlotte Greenawalt, Beatrice McMahon, Lucille McHenry, and Betty Brewster. All this was to the music of Garrison Costar. Speaking of singing, Margaret Reunltz and Angellne Apalatagu! are yodeling for the Arizona Ramblers. Again turning the dial I saw George Yssa and James Erwin wrestling in the Journigan Arena. James Parton and Everett Spencer were the respective man- agers, with Hugh Gardner, refereelng. On further dialing I found George Nicholson, a well-known preacher; Bob Norswing, the Playboy of the Night Clubs, with Georgia Ogilvie. Dottie Adams, and Virginia Allen as entertainers; and Betty Scholfield and Margaret Battelle as hostesses. I found several quiet little home scenes including the following couples: Gena Troy and Walter Amiing, Nora Montgomery and Bill Davies, Lorraine Miano and Willard Guthoerl, and Jack Graham and Lovilla Williams. In contrast to these married couples, I found Barbara Prizer, Dot DeBerry and Dorothy Dudley in a con- vent; Howard Hart, Bruce Horning and Tommy MacMaster confirmed bachelors; One Hundred Elei ' en and among the notable women explorers, Betty Clay, Eleanor DeLapp, Edna Dryer, and Joe Anne Schott. Just then, a Lana Atlantic Liner crossed my vision with Captain Don hlobbs on the bridge, with his chief officers Roger Ledln and Arthur Johnson beside him. Promenading the deck, many notables were seen. Wilma McFadden, Veva Lopp, and Alice Janssen, the film actresses, were traveling with their respective husbands, George Martin, Robert Davis, Vern Fast, and the famous directors, Blllie Dow and novelist, Thor Walberg, and the columnist, Paul Primrose were engaged in earnest con- versation with a few of the American Olympic team including: Danny Kuhns, diver; Anna Johnson, the second Babe Didricksen; Katharine Wood and hiarold hlemus, net stars- Margaret Renniker, Winnie Eadington, Dot Meiser, and Agnes McAulay, the womens ' swimming team; and Bob Shaw, the high-hurdle champion. Tiring of listening to them, I switched to Paris. The first scene was in an artists colony. Genevieve Port, Lois Gross, Delia Meyers, and Wallace McClure were paint- ing, Jane Fenwick, Betty Taggart, Sarah Conn, and Capitola Neely, their models. From Paris, I went to Italy and found Dorothy Read, a most famous potter. Her able assistants were Alvada Siebe, Harry Philips, and Evelyn Thomas. And who should I see roaming the streets calling " Nize ripe bananas " but Frank Taylor, Eric Coleman, Malcom Cobb, Hubert Cariker, and Jack Chewning. It was here that I found Elmer Wales as Professor of voice at a famous university. While on the continent, 1 decided to take a look at one or two of those famous resorts in Switzerland. I found Dale Sellon, Donald Winfred, Beulah Ward, and Agnes Smith climbing to the top of the highest peak, while Jimmie Stedman and Ismael Vargas watched from their plane. Those enjoying the winter sports were: Winfred Pepper, Eva Vaughn, Robert Rittenhouse, and Billy Nelswanger. In the city of Geneva, I found Kathryn Launer, Helen Coleman, Jesse Insco and Ermil Smith, promi- nent American diplomats, attending a peace conference; theye were sent by Presi- dent Gene Young, who was advised by his cabinet members, Gerald Newman, George Osborne, Leonard Oswald, Howard Parker, Ada Lee Peppard, Doris Pur- klss, Alfred Porter, Frank Prewitt, Robert Reynolds, and Norma Rowley. Leaving Europe I went further east to India and visited the harem of Walt Raitt, whose wives were: Marjorie Robinson, Louise Sarrail, Frances Schultz, Jean Seuike, Vernelle Seward, Barbara Sheldon, and many others whom I did not recognize. I then decided to return to America. On the way my vision chanced upon the West Indies. There was Bill Hezmalhalch, a sugar planter, and Billy Dillow, his burly overseer driving Howard Kelly, Lorin Lutschg, and Richard Kerley to work. You ' d thing he ' d use some discretion! There too, was Philip Morris, a peanut vender, try- ing hard to make a sale to some travelers. These travelers were none other thaa a group of old F. U. H. S. graduates, some of them notables by this time. There was Margee Magee, the woman ' s reformer; Esther Martinez; Jordis Nelson Hertzler, and husband, Arthur; Fern Culp and Jean Reed, of the famous " Reed-Culp Sister Act " , famous for their imitations; and the last one I recognized was Kenny Walker. What a changed man! He now advertises he can make you a Tarzan In eight days. One Hundred Tivelve My reception wasn ' t so good In the Indies, so back to +h egood old U. S. A. In Florida at the resorts, I saw Alveda Connolly and Marie Hatch the famous sports women with Jim Donald and Lionel Holdsworth respectively. They say wedding bells soon. Who knows? To my surprise, I knew the racetrack owner, Roman Laskey, and some of the jockeys, Vernon Lewellyn, Donald Little, and Walter Lotze. At Jack- sonville Frances Marchall ' s and August Segelhorst ' s well known circus was featuring the following artists: Harry Gillette, titerope walker; Priscllla BIybach, trapeze per- former: Georgia Carroll, snake charmer; Archie Bates, Dick Biggs, and Homer Copeland, clowns; Wayne Herbst, fat man; and Clifford RIddlebarger, lion-trainer. In New York, the current picture at the Robison and Solesbee Theatre was " You ' ll Find Out " starring Barbara Dawson and Philip Ybarrola with Coda Wright, Albert Wrigley, Audrey Ton, and Eleanor Smith in supporting roles. The stage show featured the dancers Pat McCafferty, Mary Shoemaker, Lona Mae Travis, and Made- line Yriarte, with their chorus of: Bertha Yorba, Zllpha Snavely, Ella Spencer, Irene Stanley, Gracia Stearman, Myrel Swenson, and Vauda Mae Stansbury. Looking through the audience, I saw that Doris Thing, Grey Simpson, Harold Stanbro, and Charles Tindell, all prominent in society, were enjoying the show from the boxes; while in the peanut gallery were a group of sailors including the following: Chester Stogsdill, James Swearlngen, Robert Townsend, and Newton Tucker. They had, appar- ently, gone the way of all gobs. As my vision wandered from the theater, I saw Bettle West and Vernon Weaver entering Marvin Wangrud ' s Dance Hall where Gordon Woodward, Bill Wright, Lewis Blose, and Grant Brown were working as professional gigolos. Skimming across the U. S. and down the Pacific Coast, I saw Ward Williams digging clams at PIsmo Beach. At Long Beach Miss Juliet Williams was winning the title " Miss California " In a beauty contest. Other contestants were: Marjorle Wil- cox, Gladdyola Wolford, Elolse Wright, Katheryn Baldwin, Vera Beers, Grace Ber- tram, and Ora Leigh Bever. The judge was Masami Yamachlka. Traveling further down the coast, I saw Ed Brigham and Harry Byerrum oper- ating a Roller Coaster at Balboa. It was here that " William Conley ' s Women ' s Orchestra " was playing at Douglas Hankin ' s Rendezvous. His players were: Margaret Boyd, Vesta Brawley, Lois Brown, Lorraine Caldwell, Lorlta Chamberlln, Agnes Cole, Ruth Cummlngs, Pansy Daniels, LaVon DeWItt, Aulba Fickle, Kimiye Fukuda, and Lorene Gage. Last but no e ' ast, I came back to good old F. U. H. S. where I found Bud Cov- ington teaching chemistry, Jessie Foster teaching the use of the civics book, Vincent Dyckman absorbed In his drama class, Georgia Green directing the orchestra, Elvera Heinz teaching art, and Evelyn Henthorn teaching home economics. I found that their principal was Philip LIsh; Dean of Girls, Mabel Hosklns; and Dean of Boys. Wallace McClure. The office force consisted of: Ethel Jacobs, Violet McCamish, Carol McHenry, Virginia McNickles, Frances Marshall, Josephine Neely, and Esther Nelson. The coaches were: David McKInney, Raymond Jaurez, and Orville Johnson. One Hundred Thirteen Calendar of the Year SEPTEMBER 10 — We had the " Big and Little Sister " party. Everyone had a good time, and the new students were shown around the campus. SEPTEMBER 12 — School opened. We have many new students. OCTOBER I I — The " Mother and Daughter Banquet " was held. Many mothers attended our classes. In the afternoon we had a program and refreshments. OCTOBER 14 — All the Girl Reserves were quite excited over their " fall party " which was held in the gym. OCTOBER 28 — Our first school dance went over with a bang. We had a large crowd, and everyone had a good time. NOVEMBER 4 — " Come Out of the Kitchen " our Girls ' League play was held tonight in the new auditorium. Jack Stiles and Lorraine Miano, the leads, p layed their parts well. NOVEMBER 19 — We had our annual football game with Santa Ana today. Santa Ana won, but we sure gave them a good fight. Better luck next year! DECEMBER 2 — We had another school dance tonight. It was as successful as the first. DECEMBER 16 — " The other Wise Man " , our annual Christmas play was given in assembly. Christmas vacation starts today; we are all set for a pleasant vacation. JANUARY 13 — The Girl Reserves " Dad and Daughter " banquet was held in the cafeteria. JANUARY 17 — The girls who are on the volleyball team had their annual " play-day. " JANUARY 27 — Another high-school dance was held in the gym tonight. FEBRUARY I I — The " Big F " had a luncheon today. Their advisors were present. FEBRUARY 18 — Our fifth dance was a success. They are becoming quite popular with high-school and J. C. students. MARCH 31 — We had another school dance tonight. APRIL 7 — The Physical Ed. department had charge of the P.T.A. meeting in the gym tonight. Both the boys and girls gave many demonstrations. APRIL 21 — The " Big F " had a bicycle party. They went to Orange County Park. APRIL 28 — The annual " Pow Wow " was held tonight in the gyms. We had many booths, concessions, a vaudeville, and a dance. A big crowd attended, and both the concessions and dance were a big success. Whitey Russell furnished the music for this gala event. MAY 6 — A " water carnival " was held in our swimming pool tonight. Many well- known swimmers and divers participated. Our own swan against these swimmers. MAY 5 — The Orange County Music Festival was held today. Some students from our own school participated. MAY 12 — The annual Music Concert was held. MAY 26 — The seniors gave their play tonight. It was a great success. Betty Clay and Dan Kuhns played the leads. JUNE I — The seniors gave their program, and then departed to enjoy their " class day. " JUNE I I — Baccalaureate was held in the auditorium. JUNE 15 — Commencement was held on the lawn. The seniors received their diplo- mas, and said " good-bye " to their old alma mater, Fullerton Union High School. Our IluitdnJ Fourlvin The Class of 1933 Says ' ' Good Bye If " Farewell! a word that must be, and hath been — A sound which nnakes us linger; — yet — fare- well! " GEORGE BYRON : SeoMJ «m. f««»«»..e One Hundred Sixteen % P? RnJ ThaSa | 3 a. CnMuJ ' Inpi fs fill A u +u.m SmobITii F k Gcn««« I He 0r«rf i Wu mc? 5 linsK Hob rt I ' no rid ' Jrt4«.e.3 AoCif aucJ-HKn 0«c Hundred Seventeen Icotia. Ntei a R. Pfir tHltlA. M ' jHf ■a f ts-qrodtf qrfl . cloifr fWjL.) wa t " Juif iri i» rer£u if ft I WilMO. Ohc llutiJiid Eiijhlcen SmnJmf Oj P i Siitfw B tind 1 ' WX UmII I UM 0O«( ! Ohioh A jcAA ii».v: Utofi IHI •i di Hi Chub. ' y i . C , ' «: t Jr. fan . i|0« H«« ii . Oh C« k . • vr .-; ' ;ift feja .i fji j Tiiin V f «• One Hundred Nineteen «»■ „ " " ' -I " ' " , 5 ' ' ■ .. - V h " A 4 Appreciation To the following firms and individuals the staff of the 1933 Annual Pleiades wishes to acknowledge its indebtedness and to express its genuine appreciation for the spirit of helpfulness which has been manifested at all times: COVERS AND BINDING HENDERSON TRADE BINDERY, LOS ANGELES Represented by Mr. Sam Babcock PRINTING WOLFER PRINTING COMPANY, LOS ANGELES Represented by Mr. George Q. McNamara ENGRAVING SANTA ANA ENGRAVING COMPANY, SANTA ANA Represented by Mr. Milton Johnson PHOTOGRAPHY J. W. JARRETT STUDIOS, FULLERTON Represented by Mr. J. W. Jarrett Those of our own faculty to whom we are likewise indebted are: Mr. Otis LeRoss Mr. Earl S. Dysinger Miss Lucille HInkle Mr. Don BrunskI ' - Si One HuiulieA Ticcnty " " ? J- 7 (y p ' S J '


Suggestions in the Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) collection:

Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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