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

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 146

 

Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1934 volume:

' ; ) v4 ;. S Jr - J - CL . ya ■ ? c-c- ,- Ci-«7 - V . ' V M -M V -,1 ' -4 1 ? p I e i a d e s fullerton union high school 1934 Designed and cut by J. Sherrod foreword In this book the staff has endeavored to show the activities of the school fronn many viewpoints and to present a well-balanced picture of student life. The staff hopes you will regard its work as merely an outline. It is your own experiences and your own memories that will give the book a real meaning. 4 • . ■. y d e d I c a 1 1 o n Because fhey are beautiful and beauty is a necessary part of education, and because they have become to us a symbol of our school, the staff dedicates this issue of the Annual Pleiades to " our beloved arches. " L »- ' , ' ' ' - ' V-- •- f- -i- 7 -i ' _.- . rt V t 6 . -h O ' yJ..£ ' ' .A ' . ' . ' . , , staff contents Foreword Dedication Administration Classes Organizations Activities Tonnahawks Sports Memories Stanford Bielefeldt Hammond Willard Sherrod Butler Doutt 6« 6r-?-t A ' - " -f; - ' - ■ ■ — Z ' ' — ■ appreciation Los Angeles Engraving Company Babcock Cover Company Wolfer Printing Company J. W. Jarrett, Photographer Earl S. Dyslnger Members of the faculty and of the student body who have assisted in the editing of this book. in memonam Bill Ament Taken from us In his freshman year. Clarence RIdgeway Whom we knew as an earnesf and likeable fellow-studenf. • 7 It ■7 y « - arr-u- : - • - f ' ■ t ■ • " " t m j yyimri administration Divide and command, a wise maxim; unite and guide, a better. Goethe Trustees Principals Faculty Registration Executive Board 12 ' . « M • x. " ! . « -rw • the history of ful}erton high school . • Fullerton Union High Scheof has become ' one of the leading high schools in California. • The school possesses those qualities which are necessary to the, achievement of the highest standard for a secondary school — equipment and organization. Because We are proud of Fullerton Union High School, j. we feel that the history of its growth should be an important part of the year book of 1934. - ' • At ppesent the high school district is composed of the following elementary school districts: Buena Park, Fullerton, La Habra, Orangethorpe, and Yorba Linda. The school maintains a fleet of busses for transporting pupils to school from th dls- tafht parts of th district. The busses are driven by competent drivers and run regu- larly e.ach school day. • Fullerton Union High School was first established In 1893 through the efforts of ' ' - W. R. Carpenter Carpenter went from - - house to house in the vicinity of Fullerton urging students to continue their education through the secondary schooL The first location of the high sdtool wds on the sec- ond floor of the old red bHck building on « Harvard Avenue, belonging to the Fuller- ton Elementary School District. Mr. Car- penter was the first principal and teacher. In 1896 the faculty consisted of two teach- • 13 ers. At the present time the faculty num- bers ninety-five. ' • The first gradu ing class of 1896 con- sisted of two members: Arthur Staley and Thomas McFadden. The graduating class of 1934 is con pos ' ed of approximately two hundred and thirty members. After 1896,- as the enroilmeVit was increasing steadily, the few rooms in the grammar school build- ing became too small to meet the require- ments of the students; therefore, in 1906, _ the hi h school was moved to a ' larger buIliB- ing on West Commonwealth Avenue on. the ' present site of the FullertoOCity Park. At this time there was an average daily attehd- .ance of sixty-five students. In 1 934 -the total enrolltnent in the high school is 1369. In 1906 a new principal, Delbert Brunton, came to the high school. In 1910 h second . building was added in which classes in manual training and home economics were to be taught. 141 trustees • The board of trustees Is composed of five men who devote much time and effort toward the betterment of the school. Members of the board are Mr. Claude Ridgeway of La Habra, president; Mr. Er- nest R. Walker of Yorba Linda, clerk; Mr. J. W. Schiller of Buena Park, Mr. L. B. Stew- ard of Orangethorpe, and Mr. Albert Launer of Fullerton. Mr. Fred Johnson of Yorba Linda replaced Mr. Walker In May. • 15 • We may point with a trace of egotistical satisfaction to fine buildings, ample athletic fields, and acres of campus. We may swell with pride as we recount the accomplish- ments of skilled athletes, brilliant students, or illustrious alumni. But only to the extent to which these are outward manifestations of fineness of character and high idealism to which the school has contributed can we claim greatness today. Louis E. Plummer 16 • Mr. Redfern Miss Kast Mr, Gulp • The vice principals play a vital part in the school routine. Through their friendly aid and sympathetic advice students are able to solve the many problems that con- front them during their high school years. Miss Emma J. Kast is the girls ' advisor and Mr. A. S. Redfern is Dean of Boys. Mr. Gulp, as head of the Commercial Depart- ment, has put many students in paying posi- tions. 17 Commerce Department Brunslcill, Culp, Cultra, Donnelly, Lodge. Rivers, Ruby, Shaw, English Department Borst, Carmichael, Crist, French, Goodsell, Miller, Moody, Pem- berfon, Sennans, Shellar, Stuelke. Lemmon. Home Economics Department Bush, Dunn, Gerrltt, Helm. Long. Walker, Moore. Language Department Clanfoni, Ehlen, Jeffers, Kelly, Klahn, Porter, Sharpe, Turner. Manual Training Department Ames, Bullis, Corbett, Hart, Maier, Marsden, Brittaln. Ma+hematics Department Miano, Wheatley, Shepardson. Ernsberger, Reynolds, Carter, Hansen. Brunsklll. Music Department; Art Depart- ment Walberg. Lukens, Edwards, Nashold, Hinkle, Loomis, Tllton. ' -(4lM!!f?i.ltlSOraf ' - 7 t u. Physical Education Department Smith, Lewis, Cruikshank. Nunn, Randall, Logan, Rhead, Scott. Science Departnnent Von Grueniqen, Wheatley, Rum- sey, Paries, Spalding. Social Science Departnnent Dysinger. Arnold, Redfern, Jones, Boyce, Dryer, Kast. We are sincerely sorry that the follow- lembers of our faculty were not in- cluded in the group pictures. Library: Mrs. Ethelene M. Kitchinq, Mrs. Alice V. Agnew, and Miss Nancy Lee Car- michael. Home Economics: Miss Corrine Bush jnd Mrt, Bertha M. Moore. English: Miss Ellasue Lemmon and Mr. Gilbert O. Goodsell. Commerce: Mr, T. H. Lodge. Americanization: Miss Druzilla R. Mackey. Study Hall: Miss Ruth O. Lana and Mr. Douglas. registration • The Registration Office has a very efficient staff of administrative sec- retaries. Mrs. Carmen Adams Is at- tendance clerk. Miss Edith Morgan Is attendance secretary; she is as- sisted by Miss Lorain Raupe, who also has charge of the telephone ex- change. Miss Enid Dunavant checks grades, eligibility, delinquents, and changes of schedules. Miss Ida Mld- dleton also assists In the Registration Office. In the office of Mr. hHenry, the auditor, are Miss Martha Lee Pitts and Miss Geneva Spray, his assist- ants. Miss Bertha Page Is secretar to the plant superintendent, and Miss Elizabeth Bailey, secretary to Mr. Plummer and to the Board of Trustees, Is assisted by Miss Marian Sherman. 20 executive board • The executive board sponsors dances, supervises the giving of ath- letic awards, and controls student body finances. The annual Pow Wow was given under the auspices of the board. • The members of the board are Odell Whitfield, president; George Jeffrey, vice president; Jane Sher- rod, secretary; Dudley Lemke, treas- urer; Dick Nelson, boys ' athletic manager; Elaine Segelhorst, girls ' athletic manager; and Winfred Schulte, forensics manager. • 21 I Classes There is no other royal path which leads to geometry. Euclid. V. = ! ; :? J,; y J J Senior Officers Seniors Other Class Officers Juniors 22 • I,- s{ p ' ' ' y - i . f 1 i %» ' the history of fullerton high scljool Fullerton Union High School has not reached its present status without some mis- fortunes,- Just as the new building on West Commonwealth Avenue was being com- pleted, the other building was destroyed by fire. For the remainder of the year 1910- U, high school was held in tents aipd in- the new building. ' . ' • The school board f cdd the fact that the school faqllities on West Commonwealth Avenue would be in,adequat for fhe stu- dents enrolling in September, 1911. They . realized that the number of students e n- rolled in the high chool had been increas- ing rapidly aijd that It would be only a short time until the campus wodild have to be enlarged. It was decided that a much larger tract of land should be selected for a group of permanent buildings. The seven teen-acre tract of land v hich was finally chosen for the nev campus of the high school was situatec4 where the Fullerton Union h igh School and Junior College now stand. In 1912 fifteen acres were purchased by the school and two and one-half acres were donated. This tract of land was bounded . by Chapman, Pomona, hlarvard , Avenues, and art alley lying close ?o what •23 is now LJnlon Avenue. In 1919 another pur- chase of land was made which extended the campus to the Pacific Electric tr.acks. ■ ? present the Campus consists of pproxi- - - mately twenty-three acres. • When the classes of the high school were resum ' ed In September, 19-11, they were held In five cottages and the remaining building on the old site. During that year, a group of eleven permanent buildings was constructed on thp seventeen-acre tract %f land and were known as J-he commercial building, the physical science building, the study hall, the history and fangtfage build- ing, the English building, the mathematics building, the auditorium, the pump Jiouse, the boiler house, and the gymnaslunrt. .. fr 4 V, ? 24 • • ' senior class history • The class of ' 34 first organized by elect- ing Elmer Grainger president, Francis Luehm vice-president, Arnold Fickle secre- tary, Naomi Hance treasurer, Bobbie Sel- over song leader, and Dudley Lemke yell leader; and by selecting red and gold as the class colors. As juniors under the leadership of George Jeffrey, president; Pauline Ingram, vice president; Emily Steele, secretary; and Paul Butler, treasurer; junior sweaters were purchased, and a junior-senior prom was given. This year senior rings, designed primarily by the class president, were purchased. A large portion of the class spent Ditch Day at Big Pines. Class day held on the campus as a print and cord affair included a pic- ture show, a luncheon, and a dance. OFFICERS Stanbro Hardy MacMaster Apalategui 25 Edward Adams Armand P. Arroues Beverly Eulalia Bax- ter Etiquette Club 2. 3, 4: Latin Club 4; Uniform Dress Bd. Mary Bolano Cosmopolitan Club 1; Etiquette Club 3; Spanish Club 3. Helen Boyd G.R. I, 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. I. 2. 3, 4; Big F 4; Spanish Club 4; C.S.F. 4; Pleiad i, 2. 3, 4; Girls League cab. 3 Treasurer 4; Al- cyonian 4, Louise M. Brown Swimming 3; Vol- leyball 4; Hoclcey ' Baseball 4. Thelma I. Burdicic Orchestra I. A.A. 2. 3. 4. 2: G. Virginia M. Cain Pleiad 4; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; Ten- nis 2 3. 4: G.A. A. 1. 2, 3; G.R. 1, 3 Hockey 2: ' ■Big Pond " bus. i mgr. 4. John Apalategui Pleiad I. 2 3 4- Pres. 3; C.S.f! 4; Class Play 4; Class treasurer 4; Ring Com . 4 ; " " ' The Clod " 4; " Propos- al under Difficul- ties " 4; Finance Com, 1 ; Alcyonian Albert B. Arroues Pow Wow Com. 4. Albert Bastady AT Leo A. Burns Track 3. 4; Football 3, 4; Stage crew 4; Band I. 2. Dorothy G. Caldwe Big F 3, 4: Basket ball I. 2, 3, 4; Vol leyball I, 2, 3, 4 Swimming 2; Hoc key I. 2, 3. 4 Baseball I, 1; G.R I, 2. 3, 4; G.A.A I. 2. 3, 4; Biquette Club 3. Paul Butler Hi-Y 2, 3. 4: pres. 4; Annual staff 4; Class treasurer 3; Class play 3. 4; Pow Wow 4; Track 4: St. Body Norn. Com. Chmn. 4; An- nouncement Com. 4. Velma Caldwell Otis M. Beatty Betty M. Bender Pleiads 4. G.A.A. 1. 2, 3. 4; Girls League vice pres. 4 ; " Big Pond " 4; " Sky Train " 4; Latin Club 1, 2. 3, 4: vice pres. 3: Uni- form Dress Bd. 1, 2; French Club 4; Class Play 3 : Pleiads 1. 2: Alcy- onian 4. Thomas L. Berkley Violet Bielefeldt Hi-Y 3, 4; vice Girls League cab. 2; Annual Staff 4; Class vice pres. 2; pres. 4: Redmen 2 3: Football 1 2- Basketball 1. 2. i. Pleiad 1 3 4- 4; capt. 4; Track Latin Club 2: G.r! 1. 2. 3, 4: Pow Wow 1, 2. 4: ■■ ' Desert •rWM«Ty Pleiades Song ' 4; Girls ' ' ijA League committees , ur 1. 3. 4; Ring Com, r jr- 4; Alcyonian 4, Margaret H. Boyles Kathryn A. Bradford Basketball 3; Vol- Latin Club 2, 3. 4; leyball 3: Archery vice pres. 4; Glee 1, 2, 3: G.A.A. 1 Club 2. 3: G.A.A. 2, 3; G.R. 1, 2. 1, 2; G.R. 1, 2. 3. 4; Etiquette Club 2, 3; ■■Sweethearts " 2. Nona Brown Edith Brumley Uniform Dress Bd. 4; Tennis 3. Zella Caldwell Glee Club 3, 4; ' " Desert Song " 4; Christmas Play 3, •t. Velta Colley G.R. I, 2, 3, 4; group sec. 1; Ple- iad I, 2; Basket- ball: Weekly Ple- iades Staff 3; G.A. A. 2. 3. Phil Courtney Spanish Club Harold Crocker Margaret Delano Etiquette Club 3; G.R. I, 2. 3. 4: fce-Pres. Spanish ub 4; Pleiad I. , G.A.A. Eseauiet Dominguez Ardis Eicher Glee Club 3. 4; " Desert Song " 4; Christmas Play 3, 4: G.A.A. I. 2; Basketball I. 2. Mildred Chambers Latin Club 2 ; French Club 4; Bas- ketball I. 3; Vol- leyball 3; Archery 2; Glee Club 3; Pleiad I; G.R. I A. 2, 3. Wilma Collman G.R. I. 2, 3. 4 Spanish Club 4 Etiquette Club 3, 4 Hardin Covey Football 3, 4; Bas- ketball 3, 4; " The Clod " : ' " Sky Train " : Forensics 3. Lester Clark Pleiad I. 2. 3. Le Grand Conner Glee Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Bqvs Quartette 3r-- ' ;r?- ;Jtit ' «dIli 2; Desert Song 4: Christmas Play 1. 3: Jr. College Oc- tette 4; Jr. Col- leqe A Capella Choir 4. Albert Crapo Erma Crowe . Aurelia Davignon A. Bertha Cunningham 9lia Davignon . kdk 1 «att Asft ■jj W " 0tTf James Davis Band 1; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4: Pleiad I: Latin Club 2, 3, 4. Louis E. Diharce French Club 2, i Richard Doutt Latin Club 2, 3 Pres. 3: Hi-Y 3, 4 Sec. 4: S.B. Norn inating Com. 4 " Big Pond " 4 " Sk Train " 4; B Football 2, 3: Track I, 4: Annual Staff 4; Alcyonlan 4. Robert Durland James Ensign Pleiad I, 2, 3. 4: Latin Club 2 : French Club 4: Al- cyonlan 4. Esther N. Erdmdn G.R. I, 2. 3 4; Pres. 4; G.R. Cab- inet 3; Latin Club 2. 4; " Sweethearts " 2: Glee Club 2, 3; Pleiads I; Jr.-Sr. Prom. Comm. 3; Alcyonian 4, 5; B-,..4 e:. Helen E, Estrella French Club 3; Cos- mopolitan Club I. Robert Fahs Fr. Program C. Chairman I; Latin Club 2; " Sweet, hearts " 2; French Club 3: Pleiad 3 4: Glee Club 2. Wilda M. Fender Swimming 2; Hoc- C.S.F. 4; G.L. Sec. key 3. 4: • ' Not 4: G.L. Cabinet 3; Outte Such a Pleiad 1, 2. 3, 4; Goose " 1; G.A.A. Sec. 3; French Club 1. 2, 3, 4: G.R. 2: Sec. 4; Latin Club ■The Sky Train " 4: 3, 4; G.R. 1, 2, 3; G.L. Pep Comm. Group Vice-Pres. 3; 2; Dues Comm. 1; Alcyonian 4. Sr. Announcement Comm, 4. ancis C. Fickel Beuford Folsom Basketball 1: Jr. Life Saving 3; Sr. Life Saving 4. D.. Fos- Virglnia A. Foster Big F4; Latin Club 2; French Club 3 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 Hockey I, 2. 3 Basketball I, 2. 4 G,L. Welfare Com 4; Class Day Com 4; Row Wow Com 4; G.L. Pep Com I, 2. V. Freeman Big F 4; Band 4; Orchestra 3 Baseball I 2 3 ' 4 Capt. 2, 4: Basket ball I, 2, 3, 4 Hockey I. 2 3 4 Volleyball I, 2 3 4: G.A.A. I, 2, 3; 4; Swimming 1, 2. Rosemary rich ■.R A. Fried- 4. 4; G.L. Cab. t-lmer Grainger Football I, 2, 3. 4 asketball I, 3 Class President I " Sweethearts " ? Life Saving 2. Craig Grainger % " i - r - Vernetta Griffin Ellen L Hadlock Song leader 4; Baseball 2, 3: Hoc- key 2. 3: Basketball 2. 3: G.A.A. 2 3; G.R. 2. 3. Mary Hamby Latin Club 2, 3. 4 Sec. 4; G.R. 4; Pie lad 3, 4; G.L. Com 4; Alcyonian 4. Chicago Jr. High Charles E. Hardy Class VIce-Pres. 4 Hi-Y 3. 4; Treas 4; Water polo 1 Swimming I; Base ball 2; Band I, 2 Alcyonian 4. Melba V. Harris ' 5 Mr iJLu Haiel A. Hays Paul Hayes Latin Club 2, 3; Etiquette Club 3; " The Clod " -t. Tfack 1. Jimmie A. Henry Water polo I. 2, 3. 4 Capt. I; Swim- ming I, 2, 3. •«; Stage crew 4; Yell leader 4; B Foot- ball I. Monteen Hipolite Tennis 1; Pleiad I Latin Club 2 French Club 3, 4 Operetta 4; Dance group 4; G.R, I. 2. 3, 4. Marian Holdridge Ruth 1. Hughes Tennis I : Basketball 2, 4; G.R. I. Lucille J. Janson G. R. I, 2, 4; Eti- quette Club 3; Pie iad 2, 3, 4. Esther Heemstra Glee Club 2, 3. 4; G.R. I, 2, 3; G.A. A. I, 2; Basketball 1, 2: Baseball I; Operetta 2. 4; Christmas Program 2. 3. Roy B. Hil Swimming 2, 3. 4; Water polo 2. 3. 4; ' and I, 3, 4; Or- chestra 2; Class Day Com. 4. Gordon O. Jahr Football I, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra I, 2; Life Saving 3; Glee Club 4. George Jeffrey Class Pres. 3; French Club 2, 3, 4 Trees. 3; Water Polo 2. 3. 4. Capt. 4; Swimming 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3. 4; S Vice-Pres. 4. on Ell een Johnston Latin Baseball 1 2. iad 2; Hockey 1. r. Life G. A. A. 1. 2, G. R. 1. 2, 3, Spanish Club 4 George Johnson Football 2. 3. 4; Basketball 3, 4: Track 3; Baseball I 2 3. 4; Glee Club 4: Operetta 4 ' S B. Nom. Com. 4. Willis C. Jolly ci Latin CM 2, 3; i. ' Pleiad T. 2; Vjr. -iH ' LifeyJSaving 4. I : CV io ' ' t w ayne Journigan Football I, 2, 3, 4; " Proposal Under Difficulties " 4: A Baseball Mqr. 4. II ' V Anna M. Klose Hockey I, 2 3 4 Volleyball I 2 3 4; Baseball I, 4 Etiquette Club 3 Sec. 3; Pep. Com Elizabeth Jones Big F 4; G, A. A I, 2, 3, 4: Basket, ball I, 2, 3, 4 Hockey I. 3. 4 Baseball I, 2, 3, 4 Swimming 1; Arcti- ery I. ary L. Joyce Baseball 2, 3 Hockey 2, 3; Bas k e t b a I I 2, 3 G. A. A. 2, 3; " Pro posal under Ditf culties " 4, Esther M. Klotzly Etiquette Club 3; G. R. I, 2, 3. Floyd Jones Fredrick Klein Mary K. Koenig Walter Koontz Track I, 2. 3, 4; Football I. 3, 4. fl 1 " - Ethel Kumdus German Club 4. «r . - Paul J. A. Kruse Alpha Kimberlin Football I; Tennis G. R. I, 2. 3 4; 4. Etiquette Club 3. Mozelle C. Lemons Uniform Dress Bd 4; Glee Club 3. 4 Operetta 4. Phillip H. Lipjpiatt Pleiad I- Club 2. O s J Stanley L. Lydlcic Football 2. 3; Bas- ketball. Frankye J. Kightlin- Wilma Erma Led- ger 11 better G.,R| Vice-Pres. 4: PleSid I. 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3; Weekly Pleiades 2, 3. 4: Latin Club 2, 3, 4; G.A. A. I, 2, 3; Archery I, 2; Swim- ming i; Hockey I. 2; Tennis I, 2; Eti- quette Club 3. Dudley Lemke Swimming 2 3 4 Capt 3; W ' a t e r Polo 2, 3. 4; Or- ichestra I, 2; 5. B. . Treas. 4; Jr. Life Saving 3; Pow Wow 4. Cecil Leverich Francis H. Luehm Ci.ass VIce-Pres. I. Andy A. McLean Football I; Gie Club 3. Lucy Macltenzie Basketball 4; Vol- leyball CapK A; Hockev,4; Bas baM Ina B. Michaeli y f:.-if ' Virginia Louise Mills Swimming 1 , 2, 3 4; Tenris 2, 3; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3; V, leyball 2, 3; Biq F 4: G. R. 2; G. A A I. 2. 3, 4. ty- ' " .- Marfha Morlan Latin Club 2 3 G. R. 3, 4: Eti- quette Club 3, 4; Tennis 4. Bernadet+e Murray Leo L. Noel Glee Club I, 2 4; Boys Quartrl 4; Christmas P I. 2, 3, 4: C Play 3. 4; Open- I, 2, 4; Football Margaret E. Patfon Basketball 2, 3, 4 Volleyball 2, 3, 4 Hockey 2, 3, 4 Baseball 2. 3, 4 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4i G. R. 2; Uniform Dress Bd. 3; G. L. Com. 3. Lucille E. Pcjfter G. R. 1. K (7 ' Jean MacMaster Latin Club 2, 3 4; Pleiad Sec. 4; Class Sec. 4; G. A. A. 1. 2. 3, 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4; G.R. 2. 3; Operetta 2; Row Wow 4; Ring Com. 4; Alcyonian 4. Don Mann Football 2. 4; Band I. 2; Tennis 4. 1 r-- ; .J ' Sara Milhous G. A. A, I, 2, 3, Spanish Club A. K ax Molina Mary H. Murdick ETlquette Club 3; G. R. I. Joe C. Neighbors Cla s Treasurer 2- Yell Leader 4; Hl- Y 4i Tennis 4; Gleg Club 2, 3; Ooif- etta 2. - " A Josephine M. Oxar- art Big F 3, 4; Pres. 4 Swimming I 2 3 4, Capt. 2, 4; Vol ' leyball I. 2, 3. 4 Capt 2; Hockey I 2, 3, 4; Baseball I 2. 3. 4; G. A. A. I 2. 3. 4; Ditch Day Com. 4; Tennis 2, 3; G. R. 2, 3. Ramona Peshalc Pleiad I: G. R. 2- Latin Club 2; French 4. Kenneth R. Mills Latin Club 2; Jr. Life Saving 3; Kay- ak Club 4: Pleiad ir ' Ardys M. Moore Mvrle E. Munoi Pleiad I. 4; Latin Club 2; Hi-Y 4: Ring Com. 4. Richard Clarence Nelson Athletic Mgr. 4; Pow Wow 4; Foot- ball Mgr. 3; Basket- ball Mgr. 2. Johnny Page Emil W. Plegel Football I; Orches- tra I. 2, 3, _ . Rosamond M. Prin die Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Operetta I, 2, 4 G. R. I, 2, 4 Christmas Play I. Homer C. Purdy Pleiad 2; Band 2; Norn. Com. 3; Ten- nis 3, 4; Spanish Club 4. Mae Quinn Basketball 4; Tennis ■ ming 3; V 2. 3. Swim- leybalt Hockev rchery 2, 3, i: 2, 3, 4; G. R. Gilman W. Smith Christmas Pfay 2; Football 3; Tennis 2: Basketball 3. Don G. Ray Footbail I. 2. 3; Basketball 2; Life Saving 3, 4; Gift Com. 4. Doris Riffenhouse G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Swimming 2; G. R. 2. ■ . . -vUVU- Marjorie Rudy Spanish Club 4 G. R. I, 2. 3, 4 Volleyball I; Ten nis 1; Etiquette Club 3, 4. Winfred Schult. Football I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball I; Track I 2 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3. 4; Op- eretta 2. 4; Christ- mas Play 2, 3. 4; Forensic Mgr. 4, Prom. 3. Elaine P. Segelhorst G. A. A. Pres. 4 Basketball 3, 4 Hockey 2, 3, 4 Volleyball 2, 3, 4 Baseball 2, 3, 4 Eirec. Bd. 4. Jane Sherrod Alcyonian 4; C. S. F. 4; S. B. Sec. 4; G. L. Play 2, 3. 4; Class Sec. 2; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; Class Plays 2, 3; Pleiad I, 2. 3, 4; Dance Group 3. 4; Ann. Staff 4; Oper- etta 4. Margaret Sharpe G, R. 2. 3, 4; Lat- in Club 2; Eti- quette Club 3; French Club 4; Pleiad 2, 3, 4; Archery 2; G. A. A. 2. Charles Sesma V a f e r Polo I; Swimming I; Foot- ball 2: G. L. Play 4; Class Play 4; " The Clod " 4. I Jerry Sanders rgil S+ambaugh Russell Sfanbro Class Pres. 4; Sw ming I, 2, 3 Water Polo I, 3, 4; G. L. Play ' ■ ' The Clod " 4; L. m Club 3; Pie 2, 3. 4; Ppw W 3, 4; Operetta Dance Com. 4. Ann Stanford Ed. Ann. Pleiades 4; G. L. Cab. 3; C. 5. F. 4; Alcyon- ian 4; Pleiad I. 2 3, 4, Pres. 2; G. R. I, 2, 3. 4, Pres. 2; Big F 4; French Club 3. 4, Pres. 4; Latin Club 2: G. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Class Play 3; Dance Group 4; Dist. Sec. C. 5. F. 3. Elizabeth Sfeelman Spanish Club -!, G. R. Cab. 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Op- eretta 4; Christmas Play 4. Thurza Starbuck ' A I. 2, 3, 4; French Club 2. 3. Hazel M. Steele Tennis I, Etiquette Club, Sec. 3; G, R. 2, 3; G. L. Com. 3. Stempte French Club 2, 3 Vice-Pres. 3; Dance Group 4; Basket- ball I; G. R, I, 4. Mildred Stephen Basketball I. Kathryn Sumner French Club Pres. 4; G. R. 3. 4; Sports 1. 2, 3, 4; River- side High School, Frances Natalie Swan Katherrne S. Seuike Uniform Dress Bd. 4. Don H. Tate Leiand Wesley Tin- Class Virgil Wagner Track 1,2 3 ' Fo ' ball 3. 4; Latin Club 2: Jr. Life Saving 2; Weekly Pleiades 4. Odell Whitfield S. B. Pres, 4; Class Pres. 2; Football I. 2. 3. 4; Basketball r, 2, 3, 4; Baseball I, 2, 3, 4: Pleiad I. 2. 3, 4; C. S. F 4; Redman 2, 3, 4 Alburn Wheeler Marguerite Wheeler Beverly Wilson G. R. 2, 3, A; Glee Club 3; Christmas Play 3. David F. Yorba y Football 2, 3, •}; ' Track I ;, ' Spanish Club Pre . ' A y w . t« Steven Bradford y Ethel MaeK. Welde Phyllis B. Willey Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Operetta 2, 4 G. R. 3, 4, Sec. 4 French Club 2, 3 Pleiad I: " It Could Have Been Worse " 4; Alcyonian 4. Vinton Wiglash G. R. 4; Glee Club 4; Operetta 4. y Geraldine Wolfe G.A.A. I, 2, 3; G. R. I, 2. 3, 4: Pleiad I. 2, 3; Spanish Club Treas. 4; Volteyball I. 2; Hockey 2; Archery 2. Evelyn Yorba Don Wlllard Pleiad I, 2; Latin Club 2. 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Swimming 2; Water Polo 2; Tennis 3, 4, Capt. 4; Photography Ed. of Ann. 4; Weekly Pleiades 4; Verse Book Com. 4; Al- cyonian 4. Fumiye F. Yamachika G. R. 2; Cosmopol- itan Club I. Ralph V. Zimmer- man Winona Zumwalt Carl Ferguson G. R, I, 2. 3, 4, i Pres. 1; G. L. cab. 2. 4; Baseball 2; il G. R. Play 4. , i Nancy G. Delatour Class Play 4. Seniors whose picfures do not appear: Roy Trowbridge, Agnes La Force, Walter Saffel, Warren A. Tinker, Virginia Wilson -d ' classes juniors sophomores freshmen • 35 - unions ' ' Ai John Raitt Jay McAulay Lois King Kennie Wheeler Sophomores James Fahs Floyd Church Betty Bissitt Betty Costar (Not Included in group picture.) Freshmen Lawrence Fickle Jack McDavid h elen Myers Vivian Forster • In the fall the junior class chose brushed wool sweaters in the class colors, blue and white. They will entertain the seniors at a sport prom late in the school year. The sophomores, the second largest class in the school, are active in all sports and are represented in almost every activity. Their colors are green and white. The freshman class has gained the reputation of being peppy and enterprising by publishing the " Papoose Chat- ter, " a weekly paper. They chose as class colors red and blue. 36 • u n o r c I a s s ,y Johnnie Hamner John Mayfield Felix Basabe Howard Lauterborn Glen Landreth John Raitt Larry Myers Lewis Herbst Art Coltrin Francis La Poinf Henry Harmes Lloyd Lewis Lucille Lotze Charlotte Mennes Mary Jane Mulligan Dorcas May Mary Neiiy Dorothea Stewart Nina Jensen Evelyn Dean June Weide Glen Wilfley Antoinette Johnson Harlan Heet Walter Clark Edmund White Kenneth Weber Jack Prizer Kenneth Wheeler Marie Rodgers Nadine McKinley Helen Stone Clarabell Solesbee Katherlne Watson Ruth Mackey Frances Muhlc Audrey Harkelroad Clare Golaspy Aleda Franklin Kimu Shlotanl Richard Summers Charles Pyeatte Matthew Walker Herbert Warren Dean Fisher Norman Cristensen Manuel Colpaert Bill Newsom Maxin Foss Alan Erwin Crit Taylor Henry Chapman Max Enalt Lex Regan Charles Feemstra Harold Wrigley Ronald Bachman Matthew Walker Joe Sheridan Gerald Rayburn Ernest Bertoti Eugene Tanquary J. M. Gross Forrest Taylor Gwen Shook Gladys Spencer Pearl Foiles Fern Whittenberg Nedra Montgomery Mildred Hull Virginia Wygal Dorothy Watson Juanlta Johnson Jeanne Tracy Evelyn Davis Harlan Heet Harry Mitchell Jim Snyder Priscilla Jones Opal Huffman Evelyn McFadden Phil Strickland Walter Clark Dick Potter Kenneth Weber Gilbert Bell Robert Thomas Hugh Butler Robert Vail Glen Winfrey • 37 n I o c I a s s Jerry Oswald Robert Clark Bob Weaver John Keller Frank Gleason James Bland Tony Padilla Edward Kisner Eldred Munoz Kenneth Hixen Karl Rose Bettie Woods Kathryn MchHenry Audrey hlollingsworth Eunice Launer Nellie Scofield June Moody Fern Jones Barbara Koch Marguerite hHarwood Betty Mae Hall Ina Mathis Helen Seppi Elden Rodleck Phylis Boots Elton Pepper Willis Hoskins Betty Mossman Ida Mae Fowler Gudrun Nelson Sarah Jane Albee Gudrun Peterson Marie Newman Betty Zuvor Geraldlne Yeager Hazel Banks Barbara Hedden Ezra Kraus John Maurer Harold Courtney Lorean Wooley Lola Beninger Jane Bender Lois King Elaine Koch Ruth Mennes Louise Ferguson Ina Cunningham Clara Warch Keith Kavanaigh Johnnie McCamish Bill Williams Richard Davis Rosser Williams Paul Thompson Osee Lynch Kenneth Eckels Lawrence Kenniston Crit Taylor Wayne Nash Roderick Royer Bernadette Heinz Leona Gregor Helen Grier Evelyn McFadden Opal Huffman Marguerite Henthorne Kathryn Dull Margaret Wangrud Virginia Simonton Iva Shreppel Mary Ellen Gordon Maxine Parman Francelle Fickle Virginia GIpple Avis Shroeder Priscilla Jones Donna Frost Virginia Chandler Peggy Barth Lucille Rollo Lucille Buckmaster Orabelle Morris 38 • r. n ) u n a s John Thomas Edgar Tice Erwin Miller Le Roy Dragomen Billy Frank John Good Jack Prizer Earl hiarris Arvard Smith Frank FHargrove Ray Bandell Leon Mahn Jane Hamblin Ola Parker Naomi Mitchell Gladys Wathal Blanche Wagner Dorothy Gulick Rose Ann Parch Ida Mae hiartman Frances Sanbury Betty Lou Clayton Helen Whitaker Louise Lopp Willard Parker Floyd Young Dorlyn Riley Rex Connelly Bill Meriam . Agnes Larsen Arlene hHallam Constance Blose Lucille Neiman Prlscilla Spalding Annette Leimer Marjorie Bradley Pearl Gipple Frances Hency Bonnie Miller Ruth Beatty Barbara Bastady Celia Conroe Louise Holdsworth Madeline Sherwood Phyllis Mahoney Dorothy Shores Lois McElheny Dortha Pickens Margaret Eadington I nysF! Janp M xwrII Eloise Montgomery Pauline Ivie Bernice Mathews Mildred Sutton Denisha Bastanchury Jay McAulay Bud Gates Willard Parker Norman Foss Bob Casparie Billy Burchitt Herb Warren Bill Yerrington Claude Snyder Dick Cox Buryl Batelle Edgar Rogers Lorena Smith Marion Wright Louise Steele Evelyn Keedy Kathleen McCoy Genevieve Townshend Marjorie Coulter Ruth Wylie Virginia Louitt Hazel Dragomen Edgar Hudspeth Bill Williams Willard Chaffee Clarence Ridgway Georgia Nicklett Nadine Hartfield Dorothy Campbell Wanda Espy Marian Neal Winifred McCool Louise Soule Marjorie Marks Grace Gleason Frances Fogle Adria Baker Johnnie McCamlsh Keith Kavanaegh Whit Cromwell Robert Scott Lawrence Robeson John Hermsdorf Paul Hildebrand Harold Courtney Dan O ' Hanlon Paul Crist Duane Moore Willard Zinn • 39 organizations We are born for cooperation, Aurelius. CJ- Organizations Club Rosters 40 • % €- m ' y I s ' the history of ' fullerton high school • It had been the original plan of the school board that the group of eleven build- ings should be sufficient to supply the ra- quirements of the students for at least ten years tiecause of the rapid increase in en- rollment, they found it n essary, ho vever, in 1917 to build the Polytechnic Building. In 1918, an extension was made to the man- ual training building. Almost three-fourths of the buildings, ai improvements which form the beautiful Ful- Jerton Union High School have been con- structed since 1920. They are all built on ' the Sf nl h architectural style. • Aoout four years ago ' , a new gymnasium was constructed. It is the largest building .on he campus and has 49,0QD square feet of .floor space. One of the interesting fea- tures of the gymnasium is a large open-air swimming pool. The gymnasium is divided into two sections, one for boys and one for girls. Orj the first floor of each division there are coaches ' offices, convenient dress- , ing rooms, shower rooms, and a large indoor basketball court. On the second floor, , there are class rooms. Near the gymnasium ther»are also courts,for volley ball, basket- ball, and tennis; and fields for hockey, base- ball, field sports, track events, and football. •41 V t • The second largest building on he cam- pus is the honne economics building which has 34,000 sqaare feet of floor space. The third largest buildings the one containing the administration offiqes, the library, and tlie study hall. The student of Fullerton i Union High School have the advantage of possessing a beautiful library containing 12,136 books. lvlahy«of these are refer- .ence books. There is a great assortment of fiction and non-fiction books. One of the " most magnificent structures on the campus is the concrete stadium which has just been completed this year. The stadium contains 25,000 square feet of floor space. The bleachers have a seating capacity 0 4600. The old wooden bleachers have been moved to the east side of the field facing the con- crete bleachers. The basement of the sta- dium contains a carpenter shop, a trLick_and lawn niower garage, a girls ' locker and shower room, a visiting tearni dressirt room, a boys ' locker ar d shower room, a football tea ' m dressing room, ramps to the field, and ' six service tunnels. «».. 42 • N organizations fs . £ " 3r • 43 - t-v G-v- k 2e ;fi C. S. F. Alcyonians Pleiads • The California Scholarship Federation Is based entirely upon schol- arship. To be a mennber of the organization one must be a member of the Pleiad Society for six semesters, one in the senior year. • The Alcyonian organization is part of the National hiigh School Honor Society. Membership Is based upon scholarship, character, leadership, and service. Only ten per cent of the senior class may be members. • The Pleiad Society is the Fullerton Union High School honor soci- ety. It is connected with the California Scholarship Federation. The society has had two parties during the year. It also sponsored a cake sale to raise money for its student-loan fund. In April, the society entertained District Four of the C. S. F. at a convention. 44» (Jirls • The Girls ' League was organized in 1916. This year 1+ has spon- . sored a father and daughter banquet, a Hi Jinks, and a play to LCBPUe raise money for the league loan fund. On April 28 it had the priv- ilege of entertaining delegates from all the girls ' leagues In Southern California at the Spring convention. C ' ir Girl Reserves is divided into four class groups. The offices of the entire organization in Fullerton Union High School were: Presi- ReSerV6S dent, Esther Erdman; Vice-President, Frankye Kightlinger; Secretary, Ethel Mae Weide: Treasurer, Lois King. EtiQUette The Etiquette Club was organized in 1932 at the request of stu- _. dents wishing to become more familiar with correct manners ' ' - V IUD all occasions. fc e 45 G. A. A. BigF Hi-Y • The G.A.A. strives to create a better spirit of sportsmanship and cooperation among the girls interested in sports. In order to be a member a girl must earn fifty points by participating in some sport. The main social event of the club is the annual beach party held in the spring. • The Big F is composed of girls especially active in sports. Mem- bership is restricted to girls who have earned one thousand points In athletics and v ho have made at least one first team. • The Hi-Y club was organized in January, 1921, by Archie Raitt, advisor of the organization through the past thirteen years. Its pur- pose is to create and maintain throughout the school and com- munity high standards of Christian character. 46 • ® The Latin Club was organized in October. 1920. The purpose of the club is to enable the students to learn more of ancient Roman customs and to speak the language more fluently. On April 7, the annual Roman Banquet was held. Other activities were a pie sale and an initiation party at the Isaac Walton Cabin. • The Spanish Club was also organized in October, 1920. The aim of the club is to increase interest in the Spanish language and in Spanish people. It is composed of fourth-year students only. The club made several trips to Los Angeles to see Spanish plays. p L l k ' ' " ' ® purpose of the French Club is to study France, its people, rrencn V-IUDgpij jfj language. The club has had several parties during the year. A project on the French colonies and on countries that speak French was also made. Latin Club Spanish Club • 47 !• I 1 I • The Kayak Club was organized this year by Mr. Marsden. The INdydK V IUO members of the club worked enthusiastically to finish their kayaks in order to use them in vacation time. They built twenty-five kayaks of the Eskimo design and two kayaks of the Danish design. 48 • Alcyonldn Honor Society John Apalategui Betty Bender Violet Blelefeldt Helen Boyd Richard Doutt James Ensign Esther Erdman Wilda Fender Mildred Gallagher Mary Hamby Philip Hammond Charles Hardy Jean MacMaster Jane Sherrod Mildred Sillivan Ann Stanford Babette Stein Ethel Weide Don Wlllard Big F Helen Boyd Frances Fogle Virginia Foster Jean Freeman Donna Frost Pauline Ingram Elizabeth Jones Evelyfi McFadden Virginia Mills Josephine Oxararf. Pres. Iva Mae Quinn. Sec. Ann Stanford Emily Steele Frances Swan C. S. F. John ApalatequI Helen Boyd James Ensign Wilda Fender Mildred Gallagher Philip Hammond Jane Sherrod Ann Stanford Babette Stein Odell Whitfield Dance Group •Active Creative Group Wilma Collman Norma Cook BetTy Fackiner ' Monteen Hlpollte Louise Holdsworth Fern Jones Meryl Miller Marian Pritchard Kathryn Prlzer Marforie Rudy •Jane Sherrod ' Ann Stanford ' Adelene Stemple Anltra Schwendeman Betty Wood Etiquef+e Club Bevery Baxter Audre Bolander Marjorie Collman Cella Conrow Evelyn Dean Bill Dryden Edwlna Feemstra Ale+a Franklin Mildred Gage Harlan Heet Harriet Herr Louise Holdsworth Marguerite Holdsworth Nina Jensen Theresa Klose Eunice Launer, Sec.-Treas. Ru+hmarle Launer Ina Michaeli Marguerite McCool Martha Morlan Charles Pyeatte, Pres. Gordon Reece Joe Sheridan Jean Sherman Allan Shook, Vice Pres. Louise Soule. Vlce-Pres. Gladys Spencer Emily Steele Barbara Steelman Genevieve Townshend Pres Robert Vail Mary Weisel Evelyn Willard French Club Albert Allec Betty Bender Constance Blose Frances Bowen Mildred Chambers Manuel Colpaert Louis Dlharce James Ensign Wilda Fender. Sec. Barbara Hedden Monteen Hlpollte Marguerite Harwood George Jeffrey Nina Jensen Francis La Point. Treas. Stanley Porter Lavon Kester Ruth Mackey Betty Modes Helen Mondo+ie Marguerite Moultary Katherlne McHenry Wayne Nash Ramona Peshak Florence Poffer Frances Sanbury Frances Schneider Margaret Sharpe Ann Stanford. Pres. Babette Stein, Vice-Pres. Kathryn Sumner, Pres. Edmund Trudeau Virginia Withers Willard Zinn • G. A. A. Sarah Albee Grace Apalategui Nora Ardaiz Clara Baker Hazel Banks Peggy Barth Ruth Beatty Betty Bender Jane Bender Barbara Bergen Frances Berkeley Violet Blelefeldt Betty Bissett Doris Black Lorraine Black Mozelle Blake Constance Blose Audrey Bolander Frances Bowen Helen Boyd Margaret Boyles Betty Jean Bray Winona Brown Barbara BufUn Thelma Burdick Jane Cadwell Virginia Cain Iris Calvert Bernice Gardner Mildred Chambers Mozelle Chambers Eleanor Class Bobby Jo Clay Betty Lou Clayton Shirley Cloer Jean Collins Norma Cook Betty Costar Margaret Delano Anine De Boar Yoshlka Dobashl Mary Dryer Marjorie Dryden Delores Dyckman Margaret Eadington Ethel English Wanda Mae Espy Maxine Farrell Frances Fogle Pearl Foiles Dorothy Foist Melita Forster Vivian Forster Ida Mae Fowler Jean Freeman Donna Frost June Gabriel Mildred Gallagher Grace Gleason Alma Griggs Margaret Grinde Dorothy GuHck Ellen Hadlock Dora Hale Norma Joy Hampton Adeline Harp Marguerite Harwood Lillian Haxton Barbara Hedden Esther Heemstra Audrey Hollingsworth Pearl Holding Norma Holmes June Holston Opal Huffman Blanche Jumborg Pauflne Ingram Nina Jensen Antoinette Johnson Fern Jones Elizabeth Jones 50 G. A. A. Pnscilla Jones. Treas. Vera Journigan Dorothy Joyce Mary Joyce Theresa Klose Barbara Koch Elaine Koch Harriet Krause Agnes Larson Eunice Launer Clara Jane Lemke Jane Long Lucille Lotz Mary Melame Lypps Agnes Marzo Pauline Mann Phyllis Mahoney Marjorie Marks Dorcas May Winifred McCool Kathleen McCoy Evelyn McFadden Marguerite McHenry Lucy Mackenzie Nadine McKinley Jean MacMaster Charlotte Mennes Ruth Mennes Elaine Mick Sara Milhous Virginia Mills Betty Modes Helen Mondotte Nedra Montgomery June Moody Elva Moore Jane Moore Gudrun Nelson Marie Newman Edith Newman Georgia Nicklett Mae Nye Virginia Orahood Kathryn Ogiivie Dorothy Oxarart Josephine Oxarart Lola Packard Ann Lee Palmer Rose Ann Parch Jean Parker Maxine Parman Margaret Ration Katherine Peck Gudrun Peterson Dortha Pickens Betty Price Betty Pritchard Iva Mae Quinn Leah Queryrel Betty Rapp Dorothy Rowley Viva Richardson Lois Ridgeway Gennie Fae Riecke Dorlyn Riley Doris Rittenhouse Marjorie Rodgers Lucille Rollo Rachel Rowland Nellie Scofield Ruth Schultz Elaine Segelhorst. Pres. Roberta Selover Margaret Sharpe Annette Sherwood Madeleine Sherwood Gwyneth Shiell Renee Shook Jane Smith Lorena Smith Louise Soule Ann Sfanford Thurza Starbuck Emily Steele Louise Steele Babette Stein, Sec. Rita Stogsdill Helen Stone Francis Swan Lucille Tanner Dorothy Taylor Eva Thurman Gertrude Updyke Mary Weisel Jean Wheat Helen WhitaVer Fern Whittenburq Alice Wilfley Evelyn Willard Lois Willey Virginia Withers Velma Woolpert Virginia Yaeger Winona Zumwalt Betty Zuver • Girl Reserves Seniors Betty Bender Violet Bielefeldt Helen Boyd Kathryn Bradford Dorothy Caldwell Wilma Collman, Treas. Velta Colley Margaret Delano Esther Erdman, Joint Pres. Jean Farran, Sec. Maribel Frantz Rosemary Frledrich Mildred Gallagher Betty Griffin Mary Hamby Monteen Hipolite Lucille Jansen Eileen Johnston Frankye Kightlinger Alpha Kimberlin Martha Morlan Rosamond Prindle Marjorie Rudy Margaret Sharpe Frances Schneider Ann Stanford Betty Steelman, Pres. Bobby Stein Mildred Slllivan Kathryn Sumner Anitra Schwendemann Ethel Mae Weide Beverly Wilson Geraldine Wolfe Phyllis Wiiley Juniors Winona Zumwalt Barbara Bastady Ruth Beatty Hazel Banks Betty Lou Clayton Norma Cook Virginia Chandler Donna Frost Ida Mae Fowler Betty Hatch Audrey Harkleroad Mildred Hull Ida Mae Hartman Marguerite Harwood Barbara Hedden Fern Jones, Sec. Antoinette Johnson Evelyn Keedy Lois King Barbara Koch Eunice Launer Louise Lopp Katherine McHenry Marjorie Marks Nedra Montgomery Evelyn McFadden June Moody Bernice Mathews Meryl Miller Bonnie Miller, Treas. Gudrun Nelson Marie Newman Lucille Neiman Rose Ann Partch Frances Sanburg Avis Schroeder Nellie Scofield, Pres. Madeline Sherwood Clarabelle Solesbee Louise Soule Prlscilla Spalding Helen Stone Genevieve Townshend Gladys Walthall Katherine Watson Helen Whitaker. Vice-Pres. June Welde Virginia Wygal Ruth Wylie Sophomores Ella Mae Blackburn Doris Block Evelyn Bowman Jean Collins Katherine Conover Alma Greqgs Grace Hampton Mae Lyman Beverly Mix Edith Newman Barbara Nye Jean Price Renee Shook, Treas. Frances Sullivan Lorraine Smith Margaret Smith Dolores St. Clair Genevieve St. Clair Vernay Stoffregan Carolyn Terrill Mary Welsel, Pres. Evelyn Willard Virginia Withers, Sec. Sarah Wylie • 51 Freshmen Mildred Beatty Jane Bemis Barbara Berqen Dorothy Black Doris Jean Blackburn Joyce Campbell Nina Carney Nadine Connely Marilyn Christlieb Dorothy DalessI Jean Dyslnqer Jean Freek Mildred Gage Ru+h Gilmore Lillian Go+tlleb Pat Hadewiq Elizabeth Hannner Norma Joy Hampton Edith Hart Icene Jager Modell Kenney Rosemary Kraemer. Vice Pres. Jeonne Lanqford Ruthmarie Launer, Pres. Clara Jane Lemke Katharine Luehm Jean Little Jane Long Joan Mahn Dorothy Miles Francis Nelson, Sec. Gwendola Noel Emilie Oas Jean Parker Dorothy Parks Kathryn Patterson Verde Richardson Jeanette Rogers Dorothy Rowley Gretchen Sanbury Ruth Sharpe Barbara Steelman Rjta Stogsdill Lillian Sullivan Catherine Waits Betty Wells Elva Welch, Treas. Jean Wheat Sue Worsiey Martha Wylie Byrl Weaver Girls ' League Cabinet Betty Bender, Vice Pres. Helen Boyd, Treas. Wilda Fender. Sec. Melita Foster Mildred Gallagher, Pres. Betty Hatch Winifred McCool Georgia Niklette Genevieve Townsend Winona Zumwalt • Glee Clubs Boys Ray Bandel Gilbert Balcer Jack Bowne Billie Burchitt Edward Canada Le Grand Conner Lester Evans Norman Foss Ross Fischer Craig Grainger Philip Hammond William Hampton Gordon Jahr George Johnson Billy Jones Wesley Kewlsh Wlliard Mason, Pres. Lawrence Meyer Leo Noel. Vice Pres. Claud Scott, Sec. -Treas. • Hi-Y Girls Sarah Albee Madeline Anderson Mildred Anderson Bernice Bacon Peggy Barth Ruth Beatty Violet Bielefeldt Ella May Blackburn Phyllis Boots Marjorie Bradley Betty Jean Bray Zella Caldwell Dorothy Campbell Lenore Curtiss Evelyn Dean Katherine Dull Ardis Eicher Ethel English Wanda Espy Maribel Frantz, Treas. Margaret Grinde Ida May Hartman Esther Heemstra Barbara Hedden Winsome Hollaway Fern Jones Katherine Ivie Lois King, Pres. Mariorie Knight Virginia Larpen Mozelle Lemons Barbara Luff Lois McElheny Evelyn McFadden Nadine McKinley Nlhla Mitchell Mary Ruth Moll Gudrun Nelson Barbara Nye Maxine Parman Gudrun Peterson. Sec. Mary Primrose Rosamond Prindle, Vice Pres. Mary Quigley Lucille Rollo Rachel Rowland Virginia Sanders Madeline Sherwood Mildred Sillivan Catherine Simmons Margaret Smith Genevieve St. Clair Ann Stanford Elizabeth Steelman Dorothea Stewart Helen Stone Lucille Tanner Charlotte Waer Margaret Wangrud Dorothy Watson Ethel Weide June Weide Lois Willey Phyllis Willey Felix Basabe Thomas Berkley, Vice Pres. Paul Butler, Pres. Charles Canfield Devere Chrlstensen Leroy Clark Jack Coleman Arthur Cottrin Rex Connelly Harold Courtney Richard Doutt Billy Erwln Lester Evans Max Farran Charles Hardy, Treas. George Jeffrey Evan Johnson Wesley Kewish Edward Klsner Francis La Point Leiand Launer Ralph Marsden Jay McAulay Duane Moore Merle Munoz Joe Neighbors John Raitt Theodore Rhell Wes Rollo Connie RIdqeway Warren Shaw Forest Taylor Ray Vanderburg Robert Weaver Kenneth Wheeler William WIckett Don Wlllard Willard Zinn • Kayak Club Edward Adams Dick Chewning Leonard Dysinger Edward Gagnon Clinton Gillen Frank Gleason John Hermsdorf Leiand Launer Leonard Little Ralph Marsden. First Mate Perry Marshall David Miller, Capt. Erwin Miller, Second Mate Melvin Miller Kenneth Mills Raymond Mirandette Les Rennison Roderick Royer Robert Scott Kenneth Smith John Starbuck Jim Talcott Cliff Watklns Vinton Wiglash William WIckett Arlene Batchman 52 • La+In Club • Pleiads • Spanish Club Beverly Baxter Betty Bender Betty Bissett Do ' ris Block Dillard Boyce Kathryn Bradford. Vice Consul Betty Jean Bray John Brewer Virginia Cain Devere Christensen Floyd Church Eleanor Class Jean Collins Arthur Coltrin, Consul Whit Cromwell. Quaestor James Davis Eugene Enyart Esther Erdman James Fahs Bernadette Farley Max Farran Wilda Fender Carl Ferguson Ray fvlerritt Bonnie Miller Edward Miller Harvey Nelson Billy Neiswanger Georgia Nicklett Barbara Nye Dan O ' Hanlon Dorothy Osborn Betty Pritchard Lawrence Robinson Eldon Roedick Jane Sherrod Melita Forster June Gabriel Mildred Gallagher Clinton Giilen Charles Gruber Mary hiamby, Praetor Frank Hamilton Philip Hammond Grace Hampton William Hampton Frances Hency Kenneth Hlxon Paul Hildebrand Albert Hobbs Jay Johnson Wesley Kewish Calvin Krieger Frankye Kightlinger Ray Launer Ralph Lane Robert Lane Marian Lohr Barbara Luff Bonnie MacGavorn Jean MacMaster Agnes Marzo Geraldine McComber Katherine Shook Frances Sillivan Gladys Spencer Vernay Stoffregan Carl Swenson Louise Tate Caroline Terrill Raymond Vandeburg Richard Werner Evelyn Willard Edward Wilson Sarah Wylie Donald Adams John Apalategui Otis Beatty Barbara Bergen Violet Bielefeldt Betty Bissett Audrey Bolander Helen Boyd Helen Louise Brlggs Jane Cadwell Virginia Cain Mildred Campbell Lester Clark Whit Cromwell Margaret Delano Joyce Dowd Marjorie Earley James Ensign, Vice Pi Alan Erwin James Fahs Robert Fahs Bernadette Farley Wilda Fender Corrine Fletcher Melita Forster Aleda Franklin Mildred Gallagher Charles Gruber Mary Hamby Philip Hammond Nadine Hartfield Barbara Hedden Winsome Hoiloway Lucille Janson Billy Jeffers Evelyn Keedy Frankye Kightlinger Rosemary Kraemer Ethel Kumaus Awanda La Belle Ralph Lane Robert Lane Eunice Launer Leiand Launer Annette Leimer Marion Lohr Jane Long Katherine Luehm Jean MacMaster. Sec, Ray Merritt Beula Milhous Harvey Nelson Mae Nye Dan O ' Hanlon, Pres. Lillian Regan Mildred Renfro Richard Rowland Nellie Scofield Robert Scott Margaret SH " arpe Jane Sherrod Annette Sherwood Louise Soule Russell Stanbro Ann Stanford Eleanor Stedman Bobby Stein Louise Tate Genevieve Townsend Edmond Trudeau Phil Twombly Audrey Vail Dick Werner Odell Whitfield Jessalyn Windnagel Virginia Withers Martha Wylie Ruth Wylie, Sec. Sarah Wylie Willard Zinn, Pres. Helen Boyd Gene Busby Wilma Collman Philip Courtney, Sec. Margaret Delano, Vice Pres. Eileen Johnston Sara Milhous Max Molina Homer Purdy Mary Quigley Marjorie Rudy Mildred Sillivan Harold Stedman Elizabeth Steelman Odell Whitfield Geraldine Wolfe, Treas. David Yorba. Pres. • 53 " Jm. x- , % I 1 y + -l k i M V. - JU actrvrties . V ' ' " ' great end of life is not knowledge . . - rj:; , 6 " ' action. a-,_, _ _ Huxley. .. . w-Ijt,:, T n - I y A- yp-- — ' ■ -- -V ?7 :5r ■f» s • ' - _- - - ' ' r tfi £ cJ. t t- -tf L- ' ;;S. - - " , x» y- 7 -fc V ' ■ ' € ' ..t::; - Ar- 7 C m_ ■ ■ • •■O - -i. _2c- f T i e- ZSsij- . .Jc . i-, - m - - ' — T wiw Ci— ' y V ;A 7 ' ; --t ujt 4fc,-6 -e -«-4- tujL,,. Jt: . .-c,-.. - ' yi. i-mAMt ' V Kli , i L -.-- it. E lA: , , ; 2 — «- - j t t _ - " . , the history of fullerton high school • Tke new concrete stadium en the campus of Fullerton Union High School has a base- ment and a first and second floor. On the first floor there is a corridqr, a warehouse storage room, two class rooms, a public rest room for women, ty q doctors ' offices, -and a ' , public rest room for men. Jhe lencti) of the -football field lies north and south r w in- ' st ad of east and west. There ' k a large parking space at the east side of -the field for students and for faculty members. • In 1930, a beautiful rew auditorium was constructed on the Fullertgn Union High- School campus at the comer of Chapman and Harvard Avenues. Its tall tower can be seen for mjles in e ery direction. There are electric clocks on three sides of the tower. Within ttie auditorium, there Is a magnificent Wurlltzer pipe • organ. - High- ,school " students will always Remember the beautiful Ir.usic from the plpe organ at student-body assemblies and entertain- ments. Thejiew auditorium is a very great Improvement over the pid one. It has a seating capacity of 1800 while the old audi- torium had a seating capacity of 843. , • The stage is equipped with most modem-- facilitles for stage productions. There dTe several dressina rooms below the stage and In the tower. ' ' • t 4 ' • 5S . ' » ■ • The auditorium furnishes a picturesque setting for the stage productions pre- sented by the organizations of the high school and the junior college. The excel- lent instructors, talented students, and«fhe splendidly equipped auditorium combine to, allow ente tainments of which every mem- ber of the high school and the junior college may be proud. • The Principal ' s office is a room in th third largest building on the campus. This room, however, is of very great significance to the students of Fullerton Union hiigh School be- c ause it is the office of Mr. Louis E. P1um- mer. Mr. Plummer came to the high school in 1909 as head of the Commercial Depart- ment. He became Vice Principal m r9l3 ' and Principal in 1919. -i y •%. ■ ' S6 ..-- music a n d d r a m a Hli •57 u g a f L ' ' ' ' •• 58 • • The Boys ' and Girls ' Glee Clubs, under the direction of Miss Ruth Tilton, have made many public appearances this year. Their most important work was done in the choruses of " The Desert Song " . They also appeared in " A Christmas Carol " , and took active part in the annual spring concerl, given by the music department. Many members of the Glee Clubs also sang in the County Music Festival held at hluntington Beach and the annual dance recital. Besides participation in these events, all or part of the Glee Clubs made appearances at many local programs. Their last activity this year will be at Baccalaureate and Graduation. Officers of the Girls ' Glee Club are: Lois King, president, and Rosamond Prindle, vice-president. • The Band has worked very hard this year under the leadership of Mr. Nashold. Twice they gave an entertaining program In assem- bly. They were a popular feature at football games held at Fullerton, where they paraded and formed the school letters in front of the bleachers. The Pow Wow parade was led by the band, wearing their white uniforms and red sashes. The band was assisted occasional! by members of the Junior Band. • The Orchestra this year was under the direction of Mr. Walberg. It entertained the high school assembly and played before and be- tween the acts of most of the dramatic productions of the school. Part of the orchestra combined with other musicians to form the orchestra that played for " The Desert Song " . • 59 f r a m a • " The Big Pond " , the annual Girls ' League play, was presented November 24 under the direction of Mrs. Marjorie French, assisted by Geraldine Wolfe, student director. Miss Myrtle Klahn and Vir- ginia Cain were business managers; Miss Winifred Jones and Gene- vieve Townsend had charge of publicity. Wilma Collman, Arnold Fickle, and hHarold Stedman took care of properties. Staging was done by the high school stagecraft class. The cast: FRANCESCO RUSSELL STANBRO RONNY DAVIS CHARLES SESMA MRS. EMILY BILLINGS LUCILLE NEIMAN MRS. JANE LIVERMORE BETTY BENDER BARBARA BILLINGS JANE SHERROD PIERRE DE MIRANDE PHILIP HAMMOND HENRY BILLINGS RICHARD DOUTT SARAH WINIFRED McCOOL MOLLY PERKINS LOUISE HOLDSWORTH 60 • r a m a • " The Sky Train " , a mystery play in three acts, was chosen as the Senior Play. It was given May 24 and 25 under the direction of Mrs. Marjorle French. Philip hiammond was student director, and John Apalategul acted as student manager with Mr. Ernest Von Gruenigen as his advisor. Kathryn Bradford was property manager. Cast of characters: MR. LAWLOR PAUL BUTLER LESLIE RAWSON JOHN APALATEGUI MISTER HARTIGAN WESLEY TINKER CAPTAIN MINOR RICHARD DOUTT SARNIA BLAIR NANCY DELATOUR LT. HARRY HENLEY CHARLES SESMA BERNICE ASHLEY MAXINE FARRELL MRS. ASHLEY BETTY BENDER JASON PENNYPACKER HARDIN COVEY NITA ANITRA SCHWENDEMAN GERSON SLADE PHILIP HAMMOND DENNISON WOLFF LEO NOEL 61 • " The Desert Song " , an operetta by Sigmund Romberg, was given by both the high school and junior college on March I, 2, and 3. The high school students who were in the cast were Donna Frost, Leo Noel, and John Raitt. Other members formed the choruses. Work on the operetta began Immediately after Christmas vaca- tion under the supervision of: t- Mrs. Ester Gulp Litchfield, production director. Harold E. Walberg, director of music and conductor of orche ira. Benjamin Edwards and Ruth Tilton, directors of choru:es and solos. Dudley Nashold, orchestra instructor. Mrs. Marjorie Travers French, director of dialogue. Florence Randall, director of dances. Earl Dysinger, stage sets and lighting effect:. Henrietta Helm, supervisor of costumes. BUSINESS STAFF Gilbert Goodsell, business manager. Bruce Clark, house manager. The student committees included Marian Pritchard, Anitra Schwen- deman, and Ann Stanford as property managers, and the high school stagecraft class as the stage crew. The choruses — the Riff chorus, the Foreign Legion, the Spanish Girls, the Soldiers ' Wives, and the special singing and dancing chorus — were made up of the members of the high school and junior college glee clubs. The dance choruses included Margie Rodgers, Wilma Collman, Virginia Wilson, Ruthmarie Launer, Virginia Larson, Virginia Van Loan, Nona Planting, Mae Lyman, Eileen Edwardson. Meryle Miller, Rosamond Prindle, Agnes LaForce, Adelene Stemple, Louise Holds- worth, Monteen Hipolite, Jane Sherrod, Ann Stanford, and Norma Cook. High school members of the orchestra were Kenneth Wheeler, Mildred Gage, John Linke, June Holston, and Genevieve Townsend. 62 SID EL KAR (Red Shadow ' s Lieutenant) ORVILLE BURNS HADJI (a Riff Farmer) LEO NOEL NER! (Hadji ' s Wife) DONNA FROST BENJAMIN KIDD (Society Correspondent. Paris Daily Mail) ELMER WAGNER CAPTAIN PAUL FONTAINE VICTOR SUTHERLEN MARGOT BONVALET GEORGIA CARROLL GENERAL BIRABEAU (Governor of French Morocco) ROBERT McCORMICK PIERRE BIRABEAU (Governor ' s Son) JAMES BAKER SUSAN (Governor ' s Ward) VIVIAN REEVES EDITH (Her Friend) HAZEL MOSIER AZURI (Ben All ' s Favorite) MARTHELLA HARTIGAN ALI BEN ALI (Caid of a Riff Tribe) STRATTON PHILLIPS CLEMENTINA (A Spanish Lady) MARGARET RUENITZ uL« ' LEADING MEMBERS OF RIFF BANdI J° N RAIH HASSI I TED SCOTT LIEUTENANT LA VERGNE JACK BOWNE SERGEANT DE BOUSSAC ' . ROBERT YEAGER 63 X m a s P I a y TT I I ! ! ' mI Fullerton Union High School and Junior College presented the annual Christmas program, " A Christmas Carol " , on December 13th and 15th for the students and the public. The play was based on Charles Dickens ' novel of the same title. Mrs. Marjorie French, Mrs. Esther Litchfield and Miss Ruth Tilton directed the program. The leading role of Scrooge was portrayed by two different actors. The combined Glee clubs formed a chorus of carolers. The leading roles were: CRnnCf 1 ROBERT EADY 5 Kuwt t (9R HAM ARCHER BOB CRATCHIT LOUIS RHEIL FRED JACK BOWNE FEZZIWIG JAMES BAKER SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS PAST HAZEL MOZIER SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS PRESENT LEO NOEL SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS FUTURE MARION PRITCHARD NEWSBOY DICK WERNER 54 publications •65 WEEKLY PLEIADES Toward the end of the year the upper classmen decided to revive the former schoo ' paper, The Weekly Pleiades. This, of course, involved quite a little expense, bu+ they finally succeeded In giving the students a limited number of copies for a small price. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF GEORGE JEFFREY ASSISTANT EDITOR FRANKYE KIGHTLINGER FEATURE EDITOR DON WILLARD SOCIETY EDITOR VIRGINIA FOSTER GIRLS SPORTS ELAINE SEGELHORST BOYS SPORTS JOHN RAITT REPORTERS: Tom Berkley. Margaref Foster, Arnold Fickle, Betty Bender. Mary Elizabeth Quigley, Beverly Baxter, Wilda Fender. Russ Stanbro, Babette Stein. Jane Sherrod, Jean MacMaofer, Mildred Gallagher, Lee Launer, Evelyn Willard. FACULTY ADVISORS: Mr. Arnold, Mr. Sheller, Mr. Wheatley. PAPOOSE CHATTER This year a group of energetic freshmen succeeded in publishing a weekly paper, under the advisorship of Miss Anita Shepardson. Although the paper appealed largely to the lower classmen, it was considered a worth while project. Those responsible for the Papoose Chatter are: EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MARY C. MORGAN PUBLICATION MANAGER JACK FARLEY NEWS EDITOR PHILLIP TWOMBLY SOCIETY EDITOR DOROTHY WEST ART EDITOR BETTY MONTGOMERY SPORTS EDITO R ROSEMARY KRAEMER SPORTS EDITOR DON ADAMS LITERARY EDITOR MARTHA WYLIE JOSH EDITOR JOHN STARBUCK POCHAHONTAS EM I LIE OAS CARTOONS WAYNE FOSS COMIC STRIP HAROLD BUTTLES DFPORTFR-; 1 DOROTHY DE LACEY ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' I BILLY JEFFERS ADVISER MISS ANITA SHEPARDSON 66 • ,!ty J -y Annual Pleiades • The staff of the Annual Pleiades was small, consisting of only seven members with Mr. Otis Le Ross as the advisor. The members of the staff were Ann Stanford, Editor-in-Chief; Philip Hammond, Assistant Editor; Jane Sherrod, Art: Violet Bielefeldt, Organizations: Don Willard, Photography: Richard Doutt, Sports, and Paul Butler, Activities. One of the outstanding contributions was that of Violet Biele- feldt, who spent much time in research in order to write an authentic history of the school. Jane Sherrod designed several and cut all of the linoleum blocks in the introductory section. Most of the blocks were designed by Miss hiinkle ' s Illustration Class. Rosemary Friedrlch was the typist. Le Grand Connor and Wlnfred Schulte wrote the class will, and Helen Boyd and Rosemary Friedrich, the class prophecy. 67 STUDENT VERSE The verse book was published this year under the direction of Miss Grace Gray Miller. Since there was no book published in 1933, the verse written last year was included in the 1934 book. Student Verse contained approximately thirty pages; the cover was a block designed and cut in Miss Hinkle ' s Illustration class. Those contrib- uting to the book are: Kathryn Baldwin Sarah Milhous Virginia Cain Rannona Peshalc Hardin Covey Winfred Schulte Nancy Delatour Gilman Smith Maxine Farrell Ann Stanford Virginia Foster Thurza Starbuck Nancy Leffingwell Babette Stein Phillip Lish Adelene Stemple Frances Marshall Kenny Waller Vv ilma McFadden Vinton Wiglash 68 ' around the ca m pu S ( ' " ftf for • ♦ C c . V J to . -«. " fit r T w ' ' ' ' - , -c,7a h . c. x - ' j I ■ . ' ' . O Vov. . W« ' » ' «.. r i J. r- tit wa-v, - oo - ' J I " ' ' » ' -: til « » - r ' . v-« V . ' ' f- ».v4i »«. j o ' ' • - ' . •••-t. 4 i-t r 1 • 69 • All high school text books as well as student supplies are dis- tributed from the book store. Mr. Don Brunskill is the faculty adviser: Mrs. Geraldlne Walker, the manager, and Miss Edith Canfield, the assistant manager. • The financial center of iric school is the bank. It is a state institution, authorized twelve years ago. The usual functions of a small bank are carried on by students in Directed Business Training. • Mechanical drawing, taught by R. M. Marsden, is a founda- tion for advanced courses in architecture and engineering. Students are shown the use of drawing tools and learn to make plans for houses and simple buildings. 70 • • A very interesting course for girls is foods. Each girl who takes it learns such things as the classification of foods and their functions, suitable meals for everyone, p roper table eti- quette, and the preparation of foods. • The clothing classes teach girls to be intelligent buyers by giving them a knowledge of textiles. Cotton and linen fab- rics are studied by the element- ary classes, while the advanced classes study silks and wools. • Weaving and textile classes aim to acquaint students with the use and care of fabrics. Students study definite color schemes and designs. The arti- cles made include draperies, pillows, scarfs, luncheon sets, -and dress materials. 71 • Students In Mr. Glen Luken ' s pottery class are taught to make bowls, vases, and tiles: the coil method is used. Ad- vanced students learn the art of glazing and firing. • The jewelry and metal courses teach students to work with and recognize precious and semi-precious stones. They learn how to set these stones into copper, brass, pewter and other metals. • A splendid four-year foun- dation course for students who plan to make art their vocation is offered by the Art Depart- ment. Fundamental principles of structure, design, color, draw- ing, painting, pen and ink, and landscaping are taught. 72 • JLuL .j Vr X • -w - -l, " : - ' HH ' • One of the most beautiful structures on the campus is the library. It is patterned after the Salamanca University Libra- ry in Spain. There are about 12,000 selected volumes on file. Mrs. Ethelene Kitchlng is libra- rian. • Student body dances are held approximately every tv o months. Though they are well attended there is ample room to dance in the girls ' gymna- sium. hHosts and hostesses are usually chosen from the officers of classes and organizations. • Fullerton High School has a fleet of busses that car- ries over 700 students and cov- ers about 600 miles daily. A competent group of J. C. stu- dents drive the busses under the supervision of Mr. Boddy. • 73 • Fullerton High is fortunate in having such a well equipped gynnnasium. There are the vari- ous kinds of rings, bars, horses, and weights. There are boxing gloves and many tumbling mats. Competent instructors are al- ways on hand. • It is the duty of those who take stagecraft to design and plan all stage settings, from the smallest assembly to the largest dramatic production of the year. Mr. Dysinger is the instructor. • The cafeteria this year has been successfully run under private ownership. The Student Body gets ten per cent of the net profits. Very good meals are served for five cents a dish. 74 • I • In the last few years the woodshop has turned out many class projects such as class room chairs and tables. This year their project was combina- tion benches and tables for use in locker basements. • Chemistry is taken by most juniors and seniors under the instruction of Miss N. A. Rum- sey and Mr. Ernest Von Grue- nigen. It is the most popular junior-senior science, although some students prefer botany or physiology. • It is important to know the art of permanently joining met- al parts. As welding Is strictly a trade course, students do repair work for the various de- partments, saving many dollars. (AAA. L iOA. ' -e - ) H5-iA_ • 75 a n ce c lub • The dance group is not a newly formed organization. At the first of this year girls interested in the dance met every Wednesday and practiced various dances. Towards the end of the year the participants in each dance met separately. On May 19th they gave their annual recital in the High School Auditorium, assisted by the Girls ' Glee Club. The dances that were given at the recital were all originated by the girls who danced them. Miss Florence Randall is their sponsor and instructor. 76 ca lend a r Sept. 9, The " Big and Little Sister " party was held this afternoon and the new students were shown around the campus. Sept. II, School begins. Sept. 29, Roy Clark furnished the music for the first student body dance. Oct. 13, The " Dad and Daughter Banquet " was sponsored by the Girls ' League and held in the evening. Nov. 10, Today is the end of the first quarter. Nov. 24, " The Big Pond " was given tonight by the Girls ' League to increase their loan fund. We hear hHammond and Sherrod had to have a half hour private lesson on that last scene. Nov. 30, Today is Thanksgiving and everyone is thankful for the two-day holiday. Dec. 13, The Christmas play, " A Christmas Carol " , was given in assembly. Dec. 18, Christmas Vacation starts today. The student body has a barn dance. Jan. 26, End of the semester. March 2, " The Desert Song " was given and will also be given tomorrow evening. March 26, Easter Vacation began today. April 6, Today was the day of the Pow Wow. There was a big parade led by Louise Brown, the Pow Wow Queen, booths, a vaudeville, and a dance. April 10, Drama class presented " A Proposal Under Difficulties " for the assembly. April 24, The Drama cla ss presented " Sparkin ' " in assembly: it was a real comedy. May 25, The Senior play, " The Sky Train " , was given. May 29, Class day, including a show, a luncheon, and a dance. June 2, The Junior-Senior Prom. June 10, Baccalaureate In the auditorium. June 15, Commencement is held " on the front lawn. " • 77 tomahawks We know what we are, but know not what we may be. Shakespeare. 7G Proclama Jon Snaps The War Whoop «» • ' iB -•SI 9 • » J( • the history of (uMerton high school • Fullerton Union High School is not met ' ely a magnificen t exhibition of beautiful build- ings, jflowers nd shrubs. Within the school there is a determined effort on the part of everyone to raise the spirit and character of our school to the highest degree pos- ;, sible. In attempting to reach thi goal many organizations ' have been formed. • The attainment of higher scholastic rec- ords should be the main attribute of a pro- gressive secondary school. The honor so- ciety of the Fullerton Union High School is called the Pleiad Society! ? ' To be a member a student must haye ten honor points to his credit at the close of each semester. These honoi points are based on scholarship Also, the merit records of the members must be above ninety. • Language c;lubs offer students further op- portunities ' to become ISetter acquainted with the life, literature, speech, and social customs of foreign peoples. The Spanish Club and the Latin GIliJd were organized in 1920. The French Club was organized in 1923- of. The music organizations of the high schbot strive to create among the students and the people of the community a love for the highest type of music. Among J-hese organizations are the orchestra, the band, the Girls ' Glee Club, and the Boys ' Gle Club. One or more of these participate at most of the high-school functions and at many of the entertainments and social ' activities of llie community. • 79 % « • In the year 1916-17, the Girls ' League was organized. It is a club compos_ed of all +he girls in the high school. Its purpose is to develop a spirit of fellows+iip annong the girls and to promote activities which will benefit the school and the community. The ■ Girls ' League ( resident has a cabinet of girl chosen from each of the various gram- mar-school districts. By this means girls from every grammar-school district are rep- resented in the executive section of the organization. - , • In the year 1931-32 the Etiquette Club was organized. The m in purpose of the club is to acquaint the members with the - social customs that they will need in every- day life. In thfe year 1933-34 the Kayak Club wes organized ior the purpose of build- « ing kayaks. More will be told of the organi- zations of the high school-in another part of the book. 80 • • " • THE WAR WHOOP Vcnime XII Fullerton, Californ-a. March 29, 1954 Number 19 U, S« Sig ns Naval Pact Pulitzer Prize Awarded to Stein The Pulitzer Prize fur poetry for this year was awarded to Bahette Stein, famous as the author of In the Siveet Spring. The prize wa- given primarily for her [loern " The Palm Tree, " which we have re- printed here: Beautiful, sweet Lovely, ethereal palm Stately Noble Your branches drooped We ha ' e cut thcni off. With hatchets. The judges reached the decision after much debating. The other candidate for the prize was Ann Stanford ' s Beautiful Nerls. Whstfield Signs Treaty At C Confab HERBERT RECOVERING N. V. — Joe Herbert, pitcher for the New York Giants, is recover- ing from a slight case of double pneumonia. Dr. Arnold Fickle is the attending physician. Associated Housewives Hold Convention Stedman Reports Narrow Escape Berne, March 28— Harold S;e:!- man, famous mountain climber, re- turned from climbing the Matler- horn today. Stedman reported a.i escape from falling over a prec - pice. Having slipped over the cliif, he caught hold of a protrudiig rock and hung there for four hours yodeling at intervals. He was res- cued by Miss Kathleen Jarrett, who is touring Europe on a bicycle When asked why he had enough endurance to hang on a rock for four hours, Mr. Stedman replied, " I eat Wheaties. " Athnitic C ' ily, March 29.— Mil- dred Ciallaghcr Jones today called to order the first meeting of the As- sociatetl Housewives Convention. A motion was made by Violet Biele- feldt Brown, representative from California, that manufacturers of robot dishwashers be asked to make the hands of the robots of softer material to prevent chipping of tllshes. A letter was immediately dispatched to Paul Butler, million- aire robot manufacturer. The speaker for the meeting was Katherine Bradford Andhowe, who spoke on the subject of " How to Build a Collapsible Washtub iti ' our Spare Time. " eneva — ] Geneva, Mar. 2H. — Odell Whitfield, I ' liited States Am- bassador to Kngland and rep- resenftltive of the U. S. at the Geneva Conference, today , ' igned the naval limitations pact, specifying the ratios of the navies of the world powers. The signing of the treaty came r.fter a battle of inkwells which lasted two hours. The battle was started by George Jeffrey, Assistant Secretary of the Navy, when he made a remark about the French ambassador ' s beard. Coming Tomorrow Tomorrow ■n this paper ] be featured Household Hints by Miss Adelene Stemple. Ihese articles will appear daily. Hammond To Make Tour Chicago, March 29.— Philip Ham- mond, noted dancer, is planning to make a recital tour from Chicago to the Pacific Ocean; he and his dancing partner, Virginia Cain, re- ceived such an ovation in this city that they have postponed their Eu- ropean tour in order to give Amer- ica a break; Don Willard, pidilic- it manager tor the dancers, an- nounced today. • 81 THE WAR WHOOP The War Whoop Puniisiii ' D in ' THE Class of 1934 ADAMS FOR CITY STREET COMMISSIONER Staff Editor Rosriunrv Fried rich AssT. Editor REPURTtR Helen Bcivtl Ann Stanford Well Known Citizen In Accident While clejnirin the windows of the Chapman Boildiof;, a well- known citizen, Mr. Fred Klein, fell from the ladder and fractured his thumb and lar nx bone. He was rushed to the Kimberlin Hospital, and attended by Drs. Anna Klose and Paul Kruse. Special nurses, LouinaKiie aiid Luehm. were put on the case. He has been daily visited by the Rev. Max Molina. Candy and chewing gum are sold to him every day by Miss Ardys Moore, who is in that profession at this time. I ' he hospital barber, Mr. Myrtle Munoz, shaves him weekly. Miss Martha Morlan, cosmetician, sees to his daily manicure. The pa- tient is very low but will be ex- pected to continue his profession of window- Nasher soon. SWIMMING TO BE HELD AT SEARLES LAKE The annual swimming meet will be held at Searles Lake on June 18. World champions will be featured. Ethel Mae Weide, the national swan dive champion, Carl Fergu- son, record breaking dog paddler, and Loys Tlu)mas, endurance water treader, will be present. It seems impossible that the voters of this city will vote out of office the present street com- missioner, Edward Adams. A little antagonism to Mr. Ad- ams comes from dirt he may have left in the street in front of various shops nf the city. But this should be disrefjarded. What is a little dirt between friends? Take the trouble to izo to the polls next Tursday and vote for the best street cleaner in the coimty. LOST MISSIONARIES FOUND — Capetown, Mar. 28 — Le Grand Connor and Hardin Covey, mis- sionaries believed lost in Africa have been found, it was leirnec ' today when a messenoier arrivec from the party of Miss Hele " Boyd, camera hunter. Miss Boyd ' s party was wandering about in the jungle near the Congo look- ing for suitable mater ' al for ? jungle picture when they heard cries for help. They arrived at the camp of a small group of very hungry looking cannibals just in time to pull Connor and Covey from the pot. One of the cannibals came up to Miss Boyd and started explaining in very good English that they were merely trying to find out if the missionaries could take it. Af- ter they had washed the fellow ' s face for an hour they found that he was none other than Don Tate, long given up for dead. Tate will return with the party. BIG SHOW at the MANN THEATRE FIVE BIG FEATURES MILLS DUET SIGNOR HAROLD CROCKER will tell (iur iiast. present and future by one squint in the crystal ball. Unbelieva- ble, unsurpassable, inconceiv- able. Latesl Fashions to Be Mod- eled by Sara Milhous and Jean Farran THOSE FUNNY WITS OF THE STAGE Velma and Zella Caldwell CUBAN CARIOCA by K. Sumner and C. Grainger FEATURE PICTURE MY MAN Played by those dynamic lovers Margaret Sharpe and Gordon Jahr 82 • THE WAR WHOOP Song Corner Sunday By special permission of the Otis Beatty Publishing Company we have reprinted the song hit of the week writteii by those masters of nielod the Arroiies Brothers. I Long For Your Return Every night When stars are bright I long for your return. Every day The world is gay, While my sad heart burns. I ' d be content if ynu ' d come back to me, How great our happiness would be, My little Scottie dug. ADVICE TO THE LOVELORN By Auiil Belly Sliilmaii Dear Aunt Betty: I am a young girl 37 years of age and I teach kindergarten in the Wilshire Grammar School. I am very much in love with one of my students. How can I win him tor my own ? Anxiously waiting your answer, Miss Mildred Ste ' ens. Dear Mildred : I recommend you change our affections to a worthy man, Mr. Virgil Wagner, the janitor of the school. Aunt Betty. Dear Aunt Bett : I am a garbage collector and I love Miss Quigley, who is an actress. What shall I do ? Undecided Lippiatl. Dear Undecided : Don ' t lose your faith. Put your nose to the grindstone, and you ' ll come through. Aunt Betty. Sermon The sermon this week will be given by the Rev. Judson Hallock. Special music has been provided for by Marjorie Rudy, who faithfully exercises her duty as choir leader. The special numbers include a piccolo solo by that nationally known saleslady of Blow Hard In- struments, Miss Elizabeth Griffen and a harp duet by the popular Paul and Hazel Hayes. The treas- urer of the church, Mr. Dudley Lemke, urges ever one to attend. Prominent Landmark Destroyed Riverside, March 2S. — The hot dog staml between Ferris and Riverside was blown down late Thursday afternoon when a minia- ture cyclone passed through the val- ley. The proprietor, Edward Adams, aided b ' his waiters and waitresses, Albert Bastady, Edward Benner, Beverly Baxter, and Mar- garet Boyles, were seen out early this morning collecting stray hot dogs, buns, pickles, mustard, and onions, along the boulevard, in preparation for starting a new place of business. News To Wallflowers Are you shunned at dances and social func- tions? Do you feel left out? If so, try THE ERDMAN and SESMA DISCOVERY NOW ON SALE AT ALL DOMINGUEZ DRUG STORES The Roberts, Roubal, Rogers Real Estate Com- pany is offering at a sacrifice the Banana Sub- division lots. Agents are Walter SafFel, Vir- ginia Sanders, and Howard Stewart. Lots that will support you and yours are sold as low as $10,000. Good healthy trees are featured in this bargain. Don ' t fail to call at once. • 83 THE WAR HOOP Uncle Russ s Bedtime Stories CLASSIFIED SECTION Dear Cliililren: I have been laid up with rheu- matism all this week; so I have not hat! time to prejiare a bedtime story for ou. Instead, I am going to let you read one of my Indian poems. Are you reads ' ? Happy Landings sittum byum brook Ketchum Hsh oniuim he hook. Allum time he like go Hsh. Stuff like that — tha ' s his dish. He likurn go out witlium Injun gal. He stealuni dame from he bes ' pal. Pal sockum plenty hard on jaw; Happ Landings runnum cry to he maw. Oneum time Happy Landings, the lir runt, Takum br) v ' narrers an ' goum for hunt. Seeum bear — thinkinn out o ' luck. ' Bout that time, long comum buck. Buck killuin bear heap plenty dead; Happy Landings gettum heap face red. After that always takum gun, VVhenum seeum bear, like son-a-gun run. Now I ' m aware of the fact that this poem is sad, I also know that my meter is bad. But Indians are known to be i)uite poorly read. Besides, to write poetry, it takes brains in your head. (Russ really wrote it)- Next time Uncle Russ will tell you all about his experiences with the fierce Fullerton Indians, that is, if you are all very good children and eat your spinach. Signed tTncle Russ Stanbro. F( R SALE — Chicken ranch, fully equipped except for chick- ens and hen houses. Inquire Thomas Berkeley. FOR SALF] — Small house in Kealakakua, Hawaii. Modern conveniences. See Jolly and Kightlinger Realty Co. FOR SALF — SIiL ' liti used hath tub in A-l condition, 2 yrs. old • i;ni twice used. Inquire Emily Steele. JOB WANTED— Alother ' s helper. Preferred hours 9 to 2. Ellen Hadlock. FOR LET — One model T Ford with Simmons springs. See Walter Koontz and Lucie Mackenzie. FOR LE ' F — ( )iu- orange goat with green polka dots. Pro- duces 3 quarts orange juice daily. Call Helen Estrella. SOCIAL DANCING — Guaranteed dancing taught in 5 les- sons hy mail. Learn the new J. Sherrod method. INCORPORATED TREE PRUNERS— Guaranteed not to rip, ravel or tear. Specialists in shade trees. Murdick, Prin- dle, QuiiHi, Rheil and Co. FOR SALE — Lf-Drive Automatic Baby Carriages. See Jerry Sanders, Kenn ' Storv, or Frances Swan. DOG HOUSES— Water, lights, and gas installed. Well equipped key wagon at your service. Op-jn nights. ( )wned and operated b - Roy Trowbridge and Gerald Vhitniore. RAISE ADORABLE BABIES ON OUR MILK— One taste sells it. Wiglash-Zimmerman Dairy. UNEEK SPRAYING CORPORATION —We spray all types of trees and kill all kinds cf insects and diseases. Prof. Phyllis Willey and Virginia Wilson. Spra ers Fimiixe " ama- chika and Evelyn Yorba. 84 • THE WAR WHOOP SCHULTE FOUND GUILTY Wiiificd Schiilte, millidiiaire philanthropist, was declared guilty of destruction of public property in Judge Ray Burney ' s court last night. Schulte was placed under arrest by officer Cariker when h-; picked several daisies next to a " Don ' t Pick Flowers " sign. Schulte, defended by Winnie Zumwalt, the famous criminal lawyer, pleaded in- sanity. He claimed to be violently in love with the young lady pro- prientor of a well known corre- spondence school of the dance, and said he merely wanted to see if she loved him. What the daisy re- vealed he refuses to state. Prose- cuting Attorney Richard Carlyle will pro babh ' be re-elected to office due to this outstaiiding victory. $50 Reward for information leading to the arrest of Bobbie ( " Two Gun " ) Selovcr, wanted for hitch hiking without a license. Selover was last seen heading in a northeast- erly direction. It is expected that she will go to Canada, where she will meet that other desperado, Elaine " Chicago " Segelhorst, wanted for murder- ing several popular songs. The public is warned to look out for these two. Return From Arkansas Mrs. Doris Rittenhouse Jones and her sister-in-law, P ' lizabeth Jones, accompanied by Floyd Jones, have just returned from a delightful tour of Arkansas and Missouri by mule. They bring very good news of Le- land and Warren Tinker, who are i|uite successfully raising hogs at the present time. They report a charming visit with Mr. Elmer CJrainger and Mr. Homer Purdy, who are famous for raising the biggest pumpkin shown at the Stick Cnunt Fair. BEAUTY SUES FOR BREACH OF PROMISE The lovely Mary Joyce appeared in court today to file suit against Mr. James Jewett amounting to $100,(10(1 for breach of promise. She names Miss Geraldine Wolfe as the third party. Wayne Journi- gan is acting as attorney for the plaintiff, while James Henry will reprevent the defendant. Judge Fahs will hear the case next Thurs- dav. Men ' s Apparel Shoppe Do you need Ties, Shirts or Socks? Miss Rosh.m.ari ' Frihurich Prop. Freem.ax .and Frantz Salesladies ARE YOU RESTLESS? CAN ' T YOU SLEEP NIGHTS? You are probably a victim of coffee nerves. ' ' i CLARK ' S TOSTUM. It will put you to sleep. Here is a letter from a satisfied customer: Dear Mr. Clark: I am in the plumbing business and do not make a very large salary. My wife used to spend a great deal of money on bining large quantities of very expensive coffee. She tried one cup of Tostum and has driuik nothing but water since. Thank vou so much. Philip Courtney. •85 THE WAR WHOOP Are You Sure You Have 1 he Best? Hand Made Wigs Reasonably Priced • MM. INGRAM, MESSRS. DOUTT AND HARDY AIRLINER CRASHES Death Valley, March 28. — The Birdie View airliner, piloted by Louis Diharce, crashed late last night in Death Valley. According to reports, attempts are being made to recover the stewards, Paul Do- bashi and Bob Durland, from drowning in a mirage and the stew- ardesses, Nona Brown and Irma Crowe, who are stranded on top of a giant barrel cactus. The ex- ecutives of the company, Neil Cun- ningham, Aurelia Davignon, Beu- ford Folsom, express their hopes that the rescue crew, state police- man Bob Gagnon, Jimmy Hobson, Richard Holmes, Bob Holtz, Cecil Leverage, and Stanley Lydick, will save them in due time. Entertainers on the hner, Melba Harris, Helen Heinz, Marguerite Holdsworth, and STUBBLY BEARDS DISAPPEAR LIKE MAGIC Have that smooth cheek that is irresistible • USK HILL AND NOEL SHAVING CREAM 1 ! Ethel Kumaus, landed safely and are now on their way back to Zeig- field Follies. Sanks Enters Race For Governor Robert Sanks has just announced that he will enter the race for Governor of the state, provided his picture be put on a postage stamp if he is elected. His campaign man- ager will be Dorothy Caldwell. Let Us Find Your Future Home ■•Prettv Places " for " Particular People " Johnson, Johnston, and Johnson 86 • THE AR WHOOP Attention! We wish to announce to the pub- lic that we are opening our Kill Hospital tomorrow morning. This hospital will be dedicated by Miss Mildred Chambers for the further- ance of animal welfare. Drs. Coll- maii and Colby are in charge, as- sisted by nurses Francis Fickle and Ramona Peshak. Those in charge of the kitchen are Mr. Steven Brad- ford, head cook, and Miss Thelma Burdick, bottle opener and potato peeler. Come early and bring your pt-t. Hot dogs will he served as lunch, enabling you to spend the day and establish your pets coni- fortablv. PLEA FOR OLD RAGS Fullerton, March 29. — A group of Salvation Army workers are can- vassing the town of Fullertcui for old papers, bottles, rags, and other garments. If you are able to con- tribute please see Ruth Hughes, Katherine Houseworth, Gertrude Davies, Marian Holdridge or Wil- liam Conley at the Salvation . rmy home. New Telephone Exchange A new Fullerton Telephone Ex- change was just installed. The oper- ators will be Agnes La Force, Wil- ma Ledbetter, Mozelle Lemons, Wilma Mclntyre, and Ina Mitchell. The trouble men are David Miller, Jack Montgomery, Emil Plegel. Donald Ray, and Frank Rayburn. The Executive Board of the com- pany, including Bernadette Murray, Lucille Potter, and Marian Pritch- ard, express their hopes for a suc- cessful year. What Every Young Man Should Know To a ()i(l falling hair, massage scalp with Foster, Foster and Foster Hair ( )il before each meal. If this does not grow hair in at least 10 years money ill be refunded. Here is a leter from a satisfied ciistcmer: Dear Madams: We have a pet shop and we dropped onI 3 drops of vour marvelous oil into the fish bowl. Now we have four lovely mermaids with loni; blonde hair. We highly recommend your oil. Sincerely, P. K. Simmons. Announcing the Grand Opening of Mile. Bette Bendere ' s Parisienne Gown Shoppe TUESDAY, APRIL 4 The Shoppe will specialize in gowns designed by Leo Burns, the great French costume designer. Mile Bendere has brought with her three of her beautiful models, Mary Bolano, Louise Brown, and Edith Brumlev. •87 THE WAR WHOOP SPORTS Tho e famous mixed doubles champions will have the grand playoff the first really rainy day in December. Partners represent- ing France are Delano and Vorba ; England. Diharce and Delatour; Alaska, Cunningham and Davis. The tournament will be held on the courts of the Fullerton High School. The official ball chasers will he Klotzly and Koenig. No bounce balls will be donated by the Dress and Eicher No Bounce Ball Com- pany. Rackets by Flyswatter Com- pany will also he used. Referees for the tournament will be Profes- sor Gilmati Smith and Rul y Snow. Ping Pong Tournament The international ping-pong tnurnament will be held at the Rose Bowl in May. The Fing- ers from Bermvida are Viva Richardson, Rachel Roivland, Anitra Schwendeman and Craw- ford Shaw. This team is un- defeated. The Suez team in- cludes Virgil Stambaugh, Thur- za Starbuck, Hazel Steel, and Basil Stevens. Referees are Drs. Sillivan and Suelke, who re- ceived their degrees at Davis for lawn mowing. Pay and Park em 1 )ay N iir.sery ( )pen I ' venings Reasonable rates 50r one hour — $3 two hours Owned and Operated by HiPoi.iTE, Heemstr.a J. AN SOX RECITAL TONIGHT AT THE ENSIGN THEATER Miss Jean Mac.Master will render ten lovely ballads including those old favorites " The Man On the Flying Trapeze, " " Bury Me Not on the Prairie, " accompanied by Mr. Richard Nelson on the piano and Mr. Joseph Neighbors on the flute. Silver quarters will be offered at the door to those entering and a gold nugget for all who can walk out unassisted. KORK KURL PERMANENTS No heat. Done by new pen knife method. KORK KURL BEAUTY SHOP JOHN PAGE, PROP. MARGARET PATTON, ASST. WHY BE A VICTIM OF THAT DREADED MISFORTUNE- HALITOSIS? Use the new gargle put out by the Fender-Sullivan Company ; twice after every meal. 88 • school ' s LoVCRS AT DO YOU THINK? BOTANY TWI KHT l?i IN THE PIMK II01.O VO« R ham! I ADDON Vi " TCACM MODESTV - J proclamation • Hear Ye! Hear Ye! Whereas it has been the custom for the senior class to leave and be- queath to those underclassmen whose privilege it is to be their succes- sors, those valuable and desirable attributes which have enabled the class of 1934 to achieve its great success, be it known to all and sundry that: I, Odell Whitfield, will my desire to make trips to Oceanside to any boy with an out-of-town girl friend. I, Jane Sherrod, will my demure-manner-when-teachers-are-present ability to all underclassmen. I, Winnie Schulte, will my Indifference to all but one of my many ad- miring girl friends to Bill Yerrington. I, Ann Stanford, will the editorship of the annual to some poor, mis- guided junior who likes to sit up late. I, Harold Stedman, will my efficiency in electing Parade Queens to Lawrence Fickle. I, Jo Oxarart, will my J.C. dash man to any girl who can catch him. We, Mildred Gallagher and Helen Boyd, will our giggles to Bobbie Steel.man to be used alternately. We, Albert and Armand Arroues, will our faculty of campaigning to the Clever brothers. I, Russ Stanbro, will my love for water polo (in preference to football) to Howard Lauterborn. We, Ina Michaeli and Edith Brumley, will our nicknames, " Mike " and " Ike " respectively to Elsie and Ethel Webb. I, Paul Butler, will my simple tastes to Richard Davis. I, Don Willard, will my 200 tardy excuses to Mrs. Adams. We, Bazile Loumagne, Albert Crapo, and Phil Lippiat, will our error In taking Solid Geometry to any unsuspecting Junior. •93 n I, George Jeffrey, Basabe. my skill in hoarding gold (medals) to Felix I our dancing ability to We, Harold Crocker and Dudley Lemke, Connie Ridgeway and Don Clark. I, Dick Nelson, will my runabout Ford to the Exposition Park Museum in Los Angeles. I, Jack Montgomery, will my Ford to the Balboa Park Museum in San Diego (just to give Dick some competition). We, Ethel Weide, Geraldine Wolfe, Beverly Wilson, Virginia Mills and Wilma Collman, will the secrets in our pasts to all future scrubs. I, Marian Pritchard, will my " housemaid hands " to Beverly Mix. I, Jim Jewitt, will my agility to Vic Chambers. I, Marguerite hloldsworth, will all my faults to anyone, but I ' ll keep all else I possess for Hal. I, Betty Bender, will my ability to go steady to Dan Cupid. We, Frances Swan and Virginia Cain, will our bravery In taking Physics to anyone who " can take It. " We, Stephen Bradford, Charles Hardy, Dave Yorba, and Roy Hill, will our spirit of sobriety to Sam Miller, Ossie Lynch, and Joe Bastenchury. We, Evan Johnson, Don Tate, and Otis Beatty, refuse to will our girl friends to anybody. If I, Joe Herbert, could get a qlrl, I would not will her to anybody. I, Craig Grainger, will my physique to Otis Winter. I, Le Grand Conner, will my unexcelled egotism and dialects to Nor- man Foss. I, Wesley Tinker, will my popularity to my brother Calvin. We, Mary Murdick, Elizabeth Steelman, and Jerry Sanders, will our worldly, sophisticated looks to Martha Roubal, Marjorie Bradley, and Marian Neal. I, Jean MacMaster, will my tennis ability to Helen Stone. I, Walt Koontz, will my knowledge of the Ridge Route to my brother Ed. 94 ' I, Mary Hamby, will my unselfish desire to help other folks out to Winnie McCool. I, Bertha Cunningham, will my love of the big city Fuller Park to any- one lucky enough to live there. We, Elizabeth Griffen, Ardis Eicher, Vanita Dress, and Wilma Ledbet- ter, will our quiet, studious ways to the Public Speaking class. I, Wilda Fender, will my figure to Margie Eadington. I, James Davis, will my size to Johnny Raitt as one trumpeter to another. I, Beverly Baxter, will my position of secretary of this and that to Betty Wolfe. I, George Johnson, will my good-natured southern drawl to Jimmy Conner. I, Wayne Journigan, will my speed in the mile to Bob Vale. We, Lucille Potter, Viva Richardson, Phyllis Willey, Lucy Mackenzie, and Mildred Sillivan, will our dainty appetite for " creamed cauliflower " to the Etiquette Club (fried radishes are good too). I, Richard Doutt, will my accomplishments In the 880 to Drexel Acker- man. I, Joe Neighbors, will my popularity with the scrubs to Eldred Munoz. We, Leo Noel, Bill Roberts, and Roy Trowbridge, will our love of F.U.hl.S. to Max Sherwood, Jay McAuley, and Red Merriam. I, Kathryn Sumner, will my figure to Lenore Curtis. I, Irma Crowe, will my dark complexion to Kate Watson. I, Bobbie Selover, v ill my ambition to make J.C. students to " Tootie " Crooks. We, Paul Dobashi and Fumiye Yamachika, will our desire of a truck farm to Gordon Reece and Crawford Trotter. We, Virginia Foster, Opal Foster, and Margaret Foster, will our names to Dorothy Shook, Gwen Shook, and Rene Shook. I, Beuford Folsom, leave my place on the track team to Don De Jonge. I, Charles Sesma, will my desire for marriage to Wid Mason. • 95 I, Louise Brown, will my fickle nature to Lois Jane Maxwell. I, Gordon Jahr, will my skill in boxing to Kenny Weber. We, Bob Gagnon, Judson Hallock, Kathleen Jarrett, and Hazel Steele, will our red hair to Mr. Sheller. I, Virginia Wilson, will my blond hair to Denisha Bastenchury. I, Bobby Stein, leave to Lillian hiaxton all my A ' s. I, Crawford Shaw, leave my violin to Phyllis Mahoney to use to sharpen archery arrows on. We, Ruby Snow, Marjorie Rudy, and Ardys Moore, will our used up pencils to Jeane Davis, Dorothy Delassi, and Nioma Travis. I, Pauline Ingram, will my athletic accomplishments to Catherine Shook. I, Kenneth Story, will my love of Miss Adams to B. M. W. I, Jean Freeman, leave my orchestrations to Don Clark. I, Esequiel Dominguez, will my knowledge of Civics to Jesus FIgueroa. We, Richard Carlyle, Carl Ferguson, Neal Cunningham, Robert Holz, and David Miller, will our ability as speed demons to any girl driver. I, Kenneth Mills, will my love of swimming to anyone who sunburns easily. I, Ray Berney, will my love of Botany to anyone trying to take an easy graduating science (you ' ll be fooled, too). I, Ed Benner, will my quietness to Max Harpster. We, Rosemary Friedrich, Velma Caldwell, Aurelia Davignon, Anna Klose, and Alpha Kimberlin, will our ability to stay out late to Charlotte Mennes, Boots Steele, and Bobby Jo Clay. We, Albert Backman, Phil Courtney, and Auburn Wheeler, will our knowledge of English to hHerbert Warren, Kenneth Wheeler, and Willard Zinn. I, Max Molina, will my place in line for the La FHabra bus to " Pee Wee " Wintry. I, Margaret Patton, will my Irish parentage to little Abie Goldstein, who is coming to high school next year. I, Romona Peshak, will my J.C. boy-friend to anyone who will accept him. 96 • We, Esther Erdman, Esther Heemstra, and Esther Klotzly, will our names to next " Esther " vacation (pardon the pun). I, Thelrna Burdick, follow suit and refuse to will nny Stubbv to anyone. I, Dorothy Caldwell, will my susceptibility to measles to Wayne Rob- erts. I, Nona Brown, will my muddled sentences to anyone interested in Forensics. We, Stanley Lydick, Fredrick Klein, Frank Rayburn, and Don Mann, will our craze for Western novels to Billy Jones, Mark Mier, Glen hiart, and Lex Rigcan. I, Mary Koenig, will my talkativeness to Fern Jones. I, Francis Luehm, leave my good nature, but insist on taking Adelene with me. As I, Adelene Stemple, am going with Francis I ' ll keep all my charms. We Margaret Boyles, Sara Milhous, Mary Elizabeth Quigley, and Rachel ' Rowland, will our expert dancing to Norma Holmes, Mae Lyman, and Gladys Spencer. I, Marion Holdridge, will my knowledge of dyeing hair to Eileen Eward- son (variety is the spice of life). I, Agnes La Force, will my dancing accomplishments to Louise FHolds- vi orlh. We Violet Blelefeldt, Mildred Chambers, and Zella Caldwell, will our places ' in the girls ' glee club to Sarah Albee, Nadine McKinley, Helen Stone, and Charlotte Mennes. I, Bob Fahs, will my well-known cow-bell to my kid brother. I, Johnny Apalategul, will my tumbling technique to Bill Burchitt. I, Lester Clark, will my susceptibility to jokes to Drexel Ackerman. We Robert Durland, Paul Hayes, and Floyd Jones, will our knowledge of Civics to Willie Newson, Hershel Schwendeman, and Charlie Heinz. I, Iva Mae Quinn, having nothing anyone wants, keep all I possess. I, Marguerite Wheeler, will my excess plumpness to any under weight, under nourished, under classman. I, Hubert Cariker, will my wrestling ability to Max Farren. I, Franklin Sullivan, will my brownish color to Whity Martin. • 97 1, Hardin Covey, will my drama+ic knowledge to Dick Freeman. We, Wilma Mclntyre, Margaret Sharpe, Mildred Stephens, Lucy Mac- kenzie, and Martha Morlan, will our immaculate appearance to Kathryn Albee, Vilma Nay, and Kathryn Woodbury. I, Ed Adams, will my excess weight to Robert Lane. I, James Ensign, will my intellectual facial expression to Larry Meyers. We, Nancy Delatour, Helen Estrella, Ethel Kumaus, Mozelle Lemons, and Monteen Hipolite, will our ability to make excuses to all scrubs (they ' ll need it). I, William Conley, will my quietness to Jack Bowne. I, Philip Hammond, will my technique in necking to Harry Maxwell. I, Leo Burn s, will my skill as a frog to any good broad jumper. We, Jimmy Henry, Paul Kruse, and Andy McLean, will our unlawful desire to swipe tangerines to Bob Hitchcock and Dick Grainger. I, Louis Diharce, will my " horsey " name to Dorothy Oxarart. We, Elizabeth Jones, Lucille Jansen, and Maxine Farrell, will our good looks to the vamps of next year. I, Plug Grainger, will my speed to Norman Christensen. We, Margaret Delano, Jean Farran, Melba Harris, and Hazel Hayes, will our no-draft-ventilation to Fisher Bodies Inc. We, Richard Holmes, Virgil Stambaugh, and Ralph Zimmerman, will our personality to any envious Juniors. I, Mary Bolano, will my name to the Alpha Beta butcher shop. I, Howard Stewart, will my nickname of " Whitey " to Hank Chapman. We, Elaine Segelhorst, Anitra Schwendeman, and Frankye Kighllinger, will our names to Jane Smith, Ethel Cash, and Marie Gage. I, Johnny Page, will my technique of bothering girls in Solid Geometry to Clifford Watkins. We, Viva Richardson and Doris Rittenhouse, will our desire to be movie actresses to Imogene Rawley, Marie Osborn, and Fran Arnold. We, Emil Plegel, Emily Steele, Don Rogers, and Gertrude Davies, will our absence on hot days to any good swimmer. 98 • We, Katherine Houseworth, Ruth Hughes, Mary Joyce, and Ellen hiad- lock, will our speed in getting from basketball games to the Valencia to Eileen Edwardson, Beverly Mix, and Mae Lyman. I, Myrle Munoz, will my technique of copying Algebra to Allan Erwin. We, Maribel Frantz, Rosamond Prindle, Velta Colley, and Winona Zumwalt, will our Whittier boy friends to any girls who can stand them. We, Albert Bastady, Jimmie Hobson, Willis Jolly, Robert Sanks, Vinton Wiglash, Gilman Smith, and Paul Simmons, not being of sane mind cannot will anything to anybody. I, Virgil Wagner, leave my ability to burn the midnight gas to any underclassman. I, Thomas Berkley, will the rabbit ' s foot that was willed to me by my brother in 1932, to " Leapin " Baker in order that he may carry on in the high jump. We, Kon Roy and Loys Thomas, will our recently acquired pep to Bill Frank, Joe Priddy, and Johnnie McCamish. We, Thurza Starbuck, Frances Schneider, Eileen Johnston, and Irene Roubal, will our meekness to Marjorie O ' Neill, Helen Whitaker, Adrea Baker, and Madeline Sherwood. We, Virginia Sanders, Evelyn Yorba, Katherine Seuike, and Catherine Simmons, will our collection of dolls to Denisha Bastenchury, Helen Grier, Naomi Mitchell, and Iva Schrepel. I, Helen Heinz, leave my fifty-seven varieties to any bachelor who can wield a can-opener. Whereunto we have this day set our hand and seal . . . The Class of 1934. • 99 thi « ' y e r- ,,,.2: n The Stern joy that warriors feel ' ' " " ' " ' " ' ' " | f ,1 £ " ■ ' J »« C ' - € ?, ' d ;, i er.) we n toemen worthy o , ' x. ' in roemen worthy of theirsteel. ' ' ' r Co., i«, oal f -friend ' Boys ' Sports Girls ' Sports 100 • m De ' iare-j bv Cr ' i T,v,!or, C:. bv J. Sherrod . the history of fullerton high school • Many organizations have been formed in Fullerton Union High School for the pur- pose of promoting the highest Ideals of the • - school. ■ • There must be a feeling of Christianity in a successful school, ffie Girl Reserve and the Hi-Y .ar§ two organizations that strive to create tbis feeling among the -students. The Girl Reserve is part of the national ■ Young Women ' s Christian Association. The Hi-Y, organized in 1921, is part of the Young MenV Christian Association. • Another essential of a progffessive high school is a spirit of good sportsmanship, and of cooperation. The athletic orgamia- , tlons of the high school iiave as their ob- , jectlve the promotion of this spirit among the students. The Girls ' Athletic Associa- tion and the Big " F " Society, organized in ' 1921, are the names of the girls ' athletic organizations. jThe boys ' athletic organiza- tion Is called the Redmen ' s Club. ' 1 ,• The student government of Fullerton Union nigh School Is very efficient. All students enrolled in high school are mem- bers of the Fullerton Union High School ' Student Body and must abide by the laws of the student-body constitution. The exec- utive positions are held by qualified mem- bers. Also, there Is the Executive Board, whose main duty Is to promote studenl-- body activities. • • 101 .v • ' - t • 0 »-t V ' • On November 14, 1921. the high-school bank was established under- the banking - ' ' laws of the State of California. Fullerton Union High School is the first high school ,. • in Orange County- to have a bank for its student body. It is ' the second high school in California to have fegally established a bank. ' • Our high school has been given the rank of " A " by the University of California. To receive this rank, a secondary school must have the proper equipmssnt and an ' - " ' V ' efficient faculty. In 1933, the Orange j County Appraisal Company gave the fol- „ ' " ' ■ lowing valuation for the high school: Buiid- , , P " ' n " i gs, $1,044,693; land, $103,500; equip- ' V " c ' , furniture, $254,508. The ' cost of " the new stadium was $75,000. : ' - .y -. v ' - ' - r 7 ' " 102 ' boys ' sports • 103 ■A " Footbal Coach Don Cruikshank ' s varsity squad, led by Capt. Jim Jewett, experienced a successful season by checking up 7 victories to 3 defeats. The Indians started the season by defeating hluntington Beach and Chaffey. Then they proved that they could take a beating by losing to San Berdoo. The Braves retaliated by defeating Whittier and Burbank, and by subduing their old rival, Santa Ana, to the tune of 9 to 6 In a hard-fought game. A defeat, by El Monte and the disputed Covlna game were next in line. The Indians climaxed the season by defeat- ing Loyola and Santa Barbara. The 1933 backfleld was led by Joe hierbert, quarterback, who accounted for many scores. Leo Burns and Sam Miller, fullbacks, were popular with the fans because of their spectacular line plunges. At halfback Captain Jim Jewett, Gordon Jahr and John Raitt always played a good game. Because of his end-around plays and ability to snag passes, Harold Stedman was the most outstanding player on the line. Schulte, Johnson and hlodgson also played end. The tackle berths were held by Lauterborn, Basabe, Hamner, Meyer and Journlgan. Ridgeway, Grainger and Mayfield played center position. Felix Basabe and Connie Ridgeway were elected to be next year ' s co-captains. Fullerfon 14 Huntington Beach - Fullerton 7 Chaffey Fullerton 5 San Bernardino 7 Fullerton 7 Whittier Fullerton 9 Santa Ana 6 Fullerton 45 Burbank Fullerton El Monte 19 Fullerton 6 Covina 13 Fullerton 33 Loyola Fullerton 18 Santa Barbara 104 • I I Hodgson Herbert Lauterborn Burns Basabe Miller Hamner Jewett Meyer Jahr Journlgan Raitt Ridgeway Stedman Grainger Schulte Mayfield Johnson 105 Lightweight Football The lightweight football squad showed itself to be one of the peppiest aggrega- tions in the league. They defeated hiuntington Beach, who were Orange League champions, and Oceanside, who were the champions in the Southern League. Coach Jimmie Smith ' s papooses reached the semi-finals, but were deprived of the title by a defeat from Pasadena. The scores were; Fullerton 20 Orange Fullerton 14 Garden Grove 7 Fullerton 18 Garden Grove Fcllerton Whittier 26 Fullerton 20 Anaheim 7 Fullerton 32 Covlna Fullerton 20 Santa Ana .- 7 Fullerton Long Beach 13 Fullerton 2 Loyola PLAY-OFFS Fullerton 7 Huntington Beach Fullerton 12 Oceanside SEMI-FINALS Fullerton 7 Pasadena 32 106 • Captain Oswald Cunningham Merriam Covey Hale Lynch Jones Swenson Kewish Connley Osborn Hitchcock Durland Hart Maxwell Bandell Loumagne Weaver Folsom Chrlstensen 107 A " Water Polo Under Coach Jimmie Smith the varsity water polo squad became Southern California champions for the fourth consecutive year. In this four-year period they have never been defeated in a league game, chalking up thirty-three consecutive victories. This year Fullerton outscored their opponents almost two to one in every game. Captain George Jeffrey at forward, Maxon Foss at guard, and Felix Basabe as goalie made the All League Southern Cal team. Captain Jeffrey has been rated as one of the four best forwards in the United States, either in college or high school competition. Lettermen were Capt. Jeffrey, Basabe, hienry, hiill, Newsom, Summers, Stanbro, hierbst, Lemke, Riehl, Yerrington, and Harris. Fullerton 8 Long Beach 3 Fullerton 10 L. A. High b Fullerton 9 Woodrow Wilson 5 Fullerton 7 Inglewood 4 Fullerton 10 Muir Tech I Fullerton 12 Pasadena 2 Fullerton I San Pedro (forfeit) SOUTHERN PACIFIC A. A. U. MEET Fullerton 5 U. C. L A :.. 5 Fullerton 9 L. A. J. C 3 (So. California J. C. Champs) FINAL GAME Fullerton 10 Venice Swimming Assn. . 10 C " Water Polo The C water polo squad upheld the old Fullerton tradition by bringing home the Southern California championship for the third consecutive year. Captain Jack Prizer, Kennie Wheeler, and Hank Chapman, playing sprint, guard, and forward, re- spectively, mad_e the All Southern Cal team. Devere Christensen, Manuel Colpaert, and Al Hobbs placed on the second string of the same team. Lettermen are Captain Christensen, Chapman, Hobbs, Colpaert, Prizer, Rennison, Wheeler, Cardeman, Chewning, Pryor, Whitaker, and Wickett. t Fullerton 8 Long Beach 4 fullerton 11 Woodrow Wilson 3 Fullerton 7 Inglewood I Fullerton 7 LA. High 4 108 • • 109 Varsity Baseball The varsify played good ball this year but failed to get Into the playoffs. They maae a notable II to I and also a I 7 to 8 victory over Santa Ana. Although the team Is going to lose many lettermen this year, there v ill still be a good nucleus for ne t year. The personnel of the team is as follows: catcher, V - oltchers, Herbert, Fickle, and Lynch: first base, Sheldon; second base, - o :. ' ■6 base, Jev ett: shortstop, Jones: fielders, Evans, Grainger, Hale, and Crocker. Fullerton 5 Fullerton 11 Fullerton 16 Fullerton 10 Fullerton 5 Fullerton 4 Fullerton . 10 Fullerton I Fullerton 6 Fullerton 16 12 Woodrow Wilson ... 8 1 7 Santa Ana I 10 Whittier 6 5 Huntington Parle 10 4 Pomona 4 8 Cathedral 13 Redondo 6 Mulr Tech 4 Pasadena 7 Covina 5 7 8 6 6 II0» Second Team Baseba pa ' era. ' .CeTt:re-5 we Pa " :© ' ar o -■c«.e- o ' ' is «=•-£ ■ xtzit M ' -ries, Cnnrifev,. Jd ' tiscti: intislosTs -=t9 Hs tst V lo st;, iRcossm, Ldl ' ' 3i; »2, ibasb " ojj eriosrs «s ■•w ' S ' ne Bsmdsil,, ' XTTiirTTii,, Gbfrfc, ' rrsryc ,, .Jacte-OT, Peeps ' ,, and ' " ?oic. r-jj ! l5 r.n F-ullerfoTi Fi. i ierron fjjIi ' brfDn o 3 3 hjalilertcm 5 FKl ' bTT, DTJ . S FulterlDTi .. , . ,. 3 ■hufer -STOi - 5 Fij ' l ler on .-- 117 Fulte-rrcci B WiiilstTJTe .. _ Bvs-a Pari V ' a i ■ C- " 3 C 3 1 !I2 A II nil O C- C,.- -f .Oi- ' ..f» PC g; ' Varsity Swimming when this book went to press the varsity swimming team had won all but one meet and were strong contenders for the Southern California title. Captain Roy Hill, Basabe, and Taylor do mainly the breast stroke: Jeffrey and Foss, the back stro ke; Summers, hierbst, and Foss, the 220; Henry, Lemke, and Shaw, the 440; Yerrington, Newsom, Summers, and Jeffrey in the relay. Fullerton 40 Fullerton 75 Fullerton 66I 2 Fullerton 50 Pasadena 42 Huntington Beach 25I 2 Hollywood 141 2 Inglewood 23 Tustin 251 2 112 • C S wimming The C swimmers have taken the Southern Cal title for two consecutive yeara and are headed that way this year. hHank Chapman Is Southern California champion in the dives. Captain Jack Prlzer is Southern California champion and record holder in the back stroke. Christensen, Cardeman, and Chapman swim the 220. Some promising freshman swimmers are Pryor in the back stroke, and Whltaker and Wlckett in the sprints. Other paddlers are Farley, Johnson, Dryden, hllldebrant, hHudspeth, and Newman. Fullerton 63 hluntlngton Beach 34 Tustln 10 Fullerton 56 hHollywood 8 Fullerton 56 Inglewood 8 113 raci The Indian spikemen, coached by hHarold Lang, won every league and annexed both the novice and varsity trophies at Chaffey. Many records were shattered throughout the year by both the Varsity and the Bee teams. Notable among these was Captain Stedman ' s 100 yard dash in 9.9 seconds and the furlong in 22 flat. Raitt broke the shotput record with a push of 51 feet. The relay record also fell. The roster of the track team was as follows; sprints, Capt. Stedman, Tate, Miller, Talcott; hurdles, Berkley, Coltrin; middle distance, Schulte. Clark, Doutt, De Jonge, Koontz, Vail; field events, Raitt, Butler, Ridgeway, Oswald, Nash, Berkley, Burns; relay, Berkley, Tate, Miller, and Capt. Stedman. The Bees included: sprints, Christensen, Peak, Chambers, Baker, Kewish, Crom- well, Sopha; distance, Coleman, Des Granges, Kreager, Guttman, Clever brothers; field events, Baker, Chambers, Schwendeman, E. Koontz, McDonald, hiarris, Schnei- der; hurdles, E. Koontz, hHarpster, Gruber, Peak. I 14 • H ' ' ? ennis The tennis team was coached by Mr. Lodge. The rating of the members of the team is as follows: Jimmy hHobson, first single; Bill Frank, second single: Barney Rob- inson, third single; and Steve Bradford, fourth single. The first doubles team was composed of Don Wlllard and Homer Purdy. hHerbert Foster and Willard Chaffey played second doubles. Don Willard was the tennis manager. I 15 Basketball Coach Glenn H. Lev is was fortunate In having five lettermen return this year. Capt. Tom Berkley was high point man scoring 63 field goals. Other lettermen were Benner, Hodgson, Jewett, Sheldon, Whitfield and Captain-elect Raltt. Fullerton 32 31 Fullerton 19 23 Fullerton I I Fullerton 20 Fullerton 20 Fullerton 16 Fullerton 31 Fullerton 49 Fullerton 41 Fullerton 42 Fullerton 31 Fullerton 32 Fullerton 19 El Monte 12 . Brea Chaffey . . Alumni 30 Anaheinn 26 , . Chino 35 Shernnan Indians 20 Huntington Park 23 Orange 25 Whittier 23 Covlna Woodrow Wilson 12 35 20 2! 21 28 26 22 23 29 16 14 14 19 27 19 30 27 9 27 Santa Ana 16 The B squad, coached by Don C. Crulckshanlt, proved to be a fast and hard-flghting team. They had five wins and five loses. The lettermen are Story, Thomas, Oswald, Loumange, Hale, Robeson, Lynch, Swenson, and Des Granges. 116 ' iris sports • I 17 Basketball Good competition was offered this year in basketball. Miss Randall was coach for all four classes. The juniors won under the captainship of Evelyn McFadden. The captains for the other classes were: seniors, Pauline Ingram- sophomores, Frances Berkley; freshmen, Jane Long. The Basketball Manager was Elizabeth Jones. Bas- ketball playday was held here. I 18 • Swimming Interclass swimming was very exciting this year, the teams being very evenly , ,hed. Although the other teams had many more swimmers, the senior team, consisting of only tour swimmers, won. All star swimming had just begun when tnis book was sent to press. The manager for interclass and all-star swimming was Virginia Mills. 119 Volleyball Many girls were interested in volleyball, enabling each class to have a second team. Both the first and second senior teams won. Their captain was Lucy Mac- kenzie. Miss Rhead coached the freshmen and sophomore teams. Miss Randall coached the upperclass teams. 120 Hockey An average number of girls participated in hocl ey this year. The freshmen had the most girls participating of any class. The sophomores showed admirable skill in defeating the upperclassmen as well as the freshmen. Their captain was Theresa Klose. The manager for hockey was Gudrun Peterson. 121 T ennis Many skillful tennis players were members of the tennis teams this year. The seniors won In Interclass tennis. All star tennis had just begun when this book was being published. Some of the most promising players at that time were Virginia Foster, Jean MacMaster, and Frances Swan. The manager for both interclass and all star tennis was Frances Swan. Miss Logan was the coach. 122 • t?.c- yJ i )f2 Baseball The baseball games had just started when this book was sent to the press. Miss Randall coached all four classes. Josephine Oxarart was baseball manager. The captains of the teams were: seniors, Jean Freeman: juniors, Frances Fogle: sopho- mores, Yoshika Dobashi: freshmen, Vivian Forster. • 123 kJ O n - " i ■f places we shall remember I - : " _ % Jteir— -.«(» N ' i r f i ' 4 Ary " ■Ja ' f o ' -T -VTrV f:[ • (f ' ILaaa B r .-T X ' tN ■n. t-u ' r Fvnran wvM Vfl ' rrx;CJfle oV g ' V- 3 7 V w i: M ,M p Vl ko J-r-t - " ' P - CL U ' ty - i UV .1 - I U ■ " i-.p ' I


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