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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 128

 

Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1935 volume:

t J, W ,uM 1 ' - «» ' ' f ♦T- i t » ' t i - - e-- - i : ft-tt ,-» -u - ' ' ' ■ A-H yk sc ; K t t » j Z ' Jv yr r , - I THE PLEIADES Published by the students of FULLERTON UNION HIGH SCHOOL IT {A fi y y A i ■s- FOREWORD In an earthly paradise we live, Where nature all her gifts doth give To him who but obeys her laws, Grasps not with avaracious claws Golden hordes on land or native tree. For by a planned economy Has man obtained his greatest gain Through years of frost and lack of rain. From orange, lemon, and the rest — Which placed our school among the best. [41 r 5 ' 5 » " n H - ' - ll m — - -•Jlll ' r ' ivicir ' i lH " ' Ji ■- ■■i « •«£r;.., ■ m. ■-,•■ - ■■■■— " " " ' - iw - ;■ ■;■ w»-i»;io ' ,-»! i(«Mfl»«JHSI ' «? ' ;?2;?r III :h , ! J Wl r ' fTif DEDICATION Dedications, so they say, Should be neither sad nor gay; So in an apprehensive mood We gathered ' round to think and brood. Then through the distant shimm ' ring haze The gold and green fell on our gaze. Of orange trees standing cool, serene; And looking on this shady green. We thought of those whose silent toil Had brought the orange to that soil — Which but for them had been a land Of cactuses and barren sand. Therefore — We dedicate the book this year To those who brought the orange here. To those who made its culture great. To those who fight the pests we hate, To those who fight the parched ghost, To these — who aid our school the most. [s: 6] •J [7] In Mcmoriam FLOYD YOUNG Known to us as an earnest and co-operative Fellow student. EARLY HISTORY OF THE VALENCIA The orange is a native of India or Southern China, whence, from time to time, it has been dis- tributed to all parts of the temperate regions and sub-tropical zones. The orange, which is now known as the Valencia, was first noted in England, having been taken there in the second half of the nineteenth century by a leading nurseryman. In 1876 Judge A. B. Chapman of San Gabriel ob- tained (in what manner it is not mutually agreed) a bundle of rooted orange tree slips which had origi- nated in River Brothers ' greenhouse in England. Although they had no labels, he set them out be- lieving them to be the then popular Navel orange. When they began to bear it was discovered that some of the trees were of a variety hitherto un- known in California. Since he did not know their correct name, upon the suggestion of a Spanish em- ployee he called them Valencia Lates. This name was generally adopted, but the last word, Lates, was dropped through popular use. About this time Mr. J. H. Dobbins, a neighbor of Mr. Chapman, sent a nurseryman to obtain some Washington Navel buds from Mr. Chapman ' s Navels. This was done, and not until the buds began to bear did Mr. Dobbins realize that a mis- take had been made. Upon discovering that the buds were not from Navel trees he became angry and threatened to sue the budder. hlowever, when he sent some of these Valencias to Chicago and re- ceived $4.00 a box for them he changed his mind. Meanwhile the Valencias on Chapman ' s property were attracting the attention of many nurserymen, particularly of a certain Byron Clark of Pasadena. Mr. Clark spoke to Mr. R. H. Gilman concerning the valuable qualities of this new type of orange. Gilman was interested and obtained buds from Dobbins. This took place in the year 1880 or thereabouts. He budded them with his seedlings until in two or three years he had budded over five acres of seedlings on his property in the north- ern part of Orange County. This was the first Valencia orange grove in California. Most of the trees are still alive and in flourishing condition and may be seen any time at the original site, which is now owned by the Placentia Fruit Company and operated by Mr. S. W. McColloch. This grove is ocated on what is now known as Placentia Avenue. Some of the trees have succumbed for various rea- sons and have been replaced by other Valencias. It is not positively determined that the original tree in Orange County was located on the Gilman J Voperty; but since the few trees that Dobbins had • were accidental, and since the location of his prop- erty is not even known, the credit is given to Mr. Gilman because his grove was not the result cyan accident but of wise choice; BOARD OF TRUSTEES The students of Fullerton High School are very grateful for the valuable serv- ices rendered by the members of the board of trustees. It is through them that the many social privileges, athletic opportunities, and educational facilities are made possible. The five members of the board of trustees for the current school year are as follows: Claude Ridgeway, president; J. W. Schiller, clerk; Fred John- son; Albert Launer; and L. B. Steward. Mr. Claude Ridgeway is the deputy assessor for Orange County, and operates an orange and avocado ranch in La Habra. Mr. Schiller is a resident of Buena Park, where he operates a feed store. Mr. Johnson is an orange rancher of Yorba Linda. Mr. Steward and Mr. Launer are residents of Fullerton, the former being an orange rancher and the latter being an attorney. If we remember that the members of the board serve voluntarily and with no remuneration, we will more fully appreciate their services. It is the board of trustees that makes it possible for us to have the advantage of such a well-equipped training ground for our future life. They have placed at our disposal one of the finest institutions of secondary education in the United States. 13 OUR PRINCIPAL Mr. Louis E. Plummer, our much-esteemed principal, was born on the twenty- fourth of June, 1883, in Ottoville, Putnam County, Ohio. His father, William A. Plummer, was a successful farmer, and his mother, Ella Viola Plummer, was the daushter of Joseph R. Smith, a Civil War veteran. Mr. Plummer attended the public schools and 3raduated from high school at Grover Hill, Ohio. He later entered Ohio Northern University, at Ada, from which he graduated in 1909 with the degrees of Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Commercial Science. In 1900 he began his career as an educator, teaching school in Paulding County, Ohio. From 1906 to 1908 he was superintendent of schools at Mandale, Ohio. In 1909 he came to California, where he was head of the commercial department of Fullerton Union High School from 1909 to 1919. In 1913 he became vice-principal of the institution, and in 1919 he rose to his present high position of principal. For twenty-six years Mr. Plummer has been serving Fullerton Union High School in the most capable manner. He is a member of many important organiza- tions. Each of these organizations has elected him its president one or more times. He stands in the front rank in all respects not only in Orange County but in all of Southern California. 14 STUDENT ADVISORS We are sreatly indebted to Mr. Redfern and Miss Kast for the part that they play in our school life. We thank them for their valuable advice, prompted by a knowledge gained through years of experience with students. Miss Emma J. Kast, the Dean of Girls, has shown herself to be a capable and understanding aid to the girls, solving their problems in a sympathetic manner. Mr. Redfcrn, the Vice-Principal, is also a very competent advisor. He will be long remembered by the boys for the lively twinkle in his eye and his abundant sense of humor. The Vice-Principal and the Dean of Girls are the most important links between the administration and the students. We are fortunate to have in these offices people that truly understand the problems of the students. The fact that the student body of Fullerton High School has a high reputation reflects the efforts of both Miss Kast and Mr. Redfern. [15 F. U.liS. FACU LTY E. A. Ames J. S. Arnold Borst. R. W. Boyce. W. T. D. W. Brunskill Manual Training Social Science Head Eng. Dp . Dean Jun. Col. Commerce Head Soc. Scl. M. N. Bullis Corrine Bush N. L. Carmichael N. Carmichael Claire Carter W. P. Corbett Catherine Crist Manual Training Home Econ. Library English Mathematics Manual Training English D. C. Cruicltshanlc L. O. Culp Carrie Cultra Rose Donnelly Dryer, Helen Eleanor Dunn E. S. Dysinger Phys. Education Head Commerce Commerce Commerce Soc. Set., Eng. Home Econ. Social Science Martha Ehlen I. B. Ernsbergcr W, S. Fletcher Mrs. M. French H. Ina Gerritt G. O. Goodsel! Astrid Hansen Language Mathematics Aeronautics Hygiene English Mathematics Home Econ. Ches. W.Hart H. S. Helm Lucille B. Hinkle M. Y. Hodgon M.V. JeHers Manual Training Chmn. H. Ecn. Chmn. Art. Dpt. Art Language [16] W. M. Jones Arietta Kelly Soc. Sci., Eng. Language E. M. Kitching Library D. R. Mackey Americanization E. F. Nelson Printing Lillian F. Rivers Commerce A. A. Shepardson Mathematics H. H.Tracy Chmn. Nat. Sci. Myrtle Klahn Language R. A. Marsden Head Man. Trg. Dorothy Newton English Chas. L. Ruby Commerce J. R. Smith Phys. Education Dorcas Turner Language Glenn H. Lewis Head Phs. Ed. Miano. John N. Mathematics Arthur L. Nunn Phys. Education Nellie Rumsey Phys. Science E. A. Spalding Natural Science E. Von Gruenigen Phys. Science T. H. Lodge Commerce Grace Miller English Minnette Porter Language Rulh L. Scott Phys. Education M. V. Stueike English H. E. Walberg Chmn. Music Edith H. Logan Phys. Education Ruth M. Moody English F. C. Randall Phys. Education Mabel Sharpe Head Language Vera Stull English Paul Wallace Natural Science Esther T. Long Home Econ. Bertha R. Moore Home Econ. L. E. Reynolds Head Math. Dorothy Shaw Commerce Irma L. Tapp Commerce L. W. Wheatley Math.. Phys. Sci. Vena B. Loomis Art H. D. Nashold Music Fiametta Rhead Phys. Education H. L. Sheller English Ruth E. Tilton Music C. A. Worsley Chmn. Phys. Sci. 17 EXECUTIVE SECRETARIES In the attendance office Miss Edith Morgan is attendance secretary, Miss Lorain Raupe has charge of the grades, Miss Enid Dunavant has charge of nnerit records, attendance, and changes of schedule. Miss Ida Middleton has charge of the telephone exchange, and Mrs. Adams is attendance clerk. Mr. Henry of the auditor ' s office is auditor and purchasing agent. Mrs. Martha Lee Pitts and Miss Alma Clark are assistant auditors. In Mr. Plummer ' s office Miss Elizabeth C. Bailey is secretary to Mr. Plummer and the Board of Trustees. Miss Marion Sherman is assitant in the general office work and has charge of the broadcast and calendar. [18] EXECUTIVE BOARD The Executive Board this year was composed of Connie Ridseway, president; Leroy Clark, vice-president; " Jim " Snyder, treasurer; June Moody, secretary; Arthur Coltrin, boys ' sports manager; Priscilla Jones, girls ' sports manager; and Betty Wood, forensics manager. Each member of the Board had his respective duties to carry out, but the most important work was carried on as a group. As a result of a better school spirit which the Board has created among the student body, there have been an in- creasing number in attendance at different school activities, such as school dances, games, and any other activities of the student body. Much to the credit of the Executive Board, the Pow-Wow was another great success, and most of us will not soon forget the good time that we had there. 19 DIFFICULTIES ENCOUNTERED The development of the Valencia orange industry has been by no means an easy task. There have always been difRculties to overcome. One of the most serious of these has been the problem of in- sect pests. During the first stages of the industry insufficient care was given to the inspection of im- ported trees and plants. This resulted in the intro- duction of various kinds of scales which attacked orange trees. The worst pests in Orange County in the early days were the black and red scales. It is sometimes said that the Huntington nursery near Orange first introduced the red scale from Aus- tralia, but this scale had probably been introduced before that time. The first method of scale control was the use of caustic soda and kerosene sprays. Since this method was not very efficient, Mr. A. D. Bishop added resin to the spray to make it adhere better to the scale and the tree. His formula was the best method of scale control before the discovery of fumigation. Although D. W. Coquilett, sent by the United States Department of Agriculture to investigate the methods of scale control in Cali- fornia, discovered the value of fumigation with hy- drocyanic gas, the practical development of fumi- gation was done by the orange growers of Orange County. Mr. Bishop, assisted by others, finally found ways of mixing the chemicals and of getting the gas under the tents. When it was discovered that sunlight with the gas damaged the trees, night fumigation was suggested. In 1889 the first night fumigation was done by Mr. Bishop. It is believed that the most important improvement in fumiga- tion since that time has been the introduction of the liquid form of cyanide gas. In 1923 emulsified oil sprays were introduced. They were much better than the sprays previously used. Their popularity is due partially to the fact that fumigation often damages fruit and trees and does not kill the scale easily unless it is done at just the right time. The red scale is the hardest to kill and neither fumigation nor spraying has been entirely successful with it. In 1930 a million and a half dollars were spent for the control of scale and the red spider in Orange County by spraying and fumigation. i.J- W- ' ' -e-(u - . »T t- A w - -- ' ' ' t 4 ' .X , -c . . c - t . CLASSES ( ZJCA ,l--v ' - -C ' , iX-Ot .. - t_ C c -i s , «i- ' r a. COi -Cc-c - vi« C ' -K ,i . c.w ' 4 - - t - — _ c t. •« :•■ ' ;. ' ■ ; ' ? M 7 ' The citrus mealy bug, which is also from Austra- lia, has been a serious pest in recent years. The only methods that have much effect upon it are the use of parasites and predators. In 1922 an in- sectary was established in Anaheim to raise the criptolaemus bug which is the natural enemy of the mealy bug. Other parasites which preyed upon the mealy bug were brought from Australia in 1928. These later parasites, particularly the coccophagus, were much more effective than the criptolaemus and in a short time seem to have destroyed most of the mealy bugs. This method of biological con- trol was used for the first time in California for the control of the cottony cushion scale which was so devastating in the 80 ' s. SENIOR CLASS HISTORY As freshmen in 1931 our eventful high school careers began under the lead- ership of: Francis LaPoint, president: Connie Ridgeway, vice-president: " Bill " Jones, secretary: Goldie Smith, treasurer: Roderick Royer, yell leader; and Mozel Chambers, song leader. Blue and white were chosen as class colors. Our sophomore year found us under the guidance of: Willard Zinn, presi- dent: Buryl Battelle. vice-president; Genevieve Townsend, secretary: Leon Mahn, treasurer; Winifred McCool, song leader; and John Raitt, yell leader. Upperclassmen! This year the officers included: John Raitt, president: Jay McAulay, vice-president: Lois King, secretary: and " Kenny " NVheeler, treasurer. Blue, slip-over, brushed-wool sweaters were selected. A hiawaiian atmosphere pervaded our Junior-Senior Prom. The last year has been successfully piloted by: " Kenny " Wheeler, president: Norman Christensen, vice-president: Aleda Franklin, secretary; and Wes Rollo, treasurer. Fascinating silver rings were selected by an ingenious committee consisting of Genevieve Townsend, Evelyn McFadden, Lawrence Robeson, Charlotte Mennes, and Earl Harris. On Ditch Day most of us enjoyed the snow in Big Pines. The Courtesy Committee includes Norman Christensen, Betty Wood, Aleda Franklin, and Bill Yerrington. The senior float for the Pow Wow Parade was designed by Bob Clark, Ruth Mackey, and Ronald Batchman. That same evening our class booth was oper- ated by Eldon Rodieck, Bill Merriam, and Bill Burchitt. The busy Announcement Committee is made up of Lois King, Bonnie Miller, Dona Frost, Maxson Foss, and Bill Newsom. The selection of a gift of the school was left to Jack Prizer, Manuel Colpaert, Audrey Hollingsworth, Clara Golaspy, and Lucille Neiman. Plans for Class Day were made by John Raitt, Nellie Scofield, Fern Jones, Claude Snider, and Jay McAulay. After Class Day at the Los Serranos Country Club, the climax came — graduation! The last four years of our lives have been very happy; and, although we are eagerly looking ahead, it is with a tinge of sadness that we say goodbye. [25] SARAH JANE ALBEE G.A.A. I. 2, 3: Swimming I, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 2. 3; A Cappella 4; " Desert Song " 3; Sr. Sextette 4. ADRIA BAKER RAY BANDEL HAZEL BANKS Girl Reserve 2, 3. 4; Etiquette Club I. G.A.A. 2. BOB BARBRE Swimming I; Life Sovinq 2, 3. D. R. BARNES PEGGY BARTH Swimming I, 2, 3; Capt. 4; Volleyball I. 2, 4; Hockey I, 2. 3; Capt. 4; " Big F " 4. FELIX BASABE Football I, 2. 3; Co-Capt. 4: Water Polo 12 3 4: Swimming I, 2, 3. 4; Spanish Club 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Redmen— Pres. 4. BARBARA BASTADY Girl Reserve I, 2, 3; Etiquette Club 4; Pleiad I, 2, 4: Uniform Dress Board 4. DENISIA BASTANCHURY JOE BASTANCHURY 1 y RONALD BATCHMAN BURYL M. BATELLE Band I. 2, 3. 4; Orchestra I; Class Vice-Presi- dent 2: Vice-President Le Coq 4; Los Vence- dores 4; Los Tres Novios 4. RUTH BEAHY Girl Reserve 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Christmas Play 2. 3, 4; " Desert Song " 3; Sr. Sextette 4; French Club 4. R. JANE BENDER Hockey I. 2; Latin Club 2; Sophomore Play 2; G.A.A. I, 2. 3, 4; Tennis I, 2, 3; Mqr. 4; Bus. Mgr. of G. L. Play 4. LOLA BENNINGER JAMES M. BLAND CONSTANCE BLOSE JACK BOWNE Glee Club I, 2, 3. 4; Christmas Play I. 2. 3, 4; " Sweethearts " I: " Desert Song " 3: A Cappella 4; Sr. Class Play 4. MARJORIE BRADLEY Glee Club 3; " Desert Song " 3. LUCILE BUCKMASTER Orchestra I. 2, 3, 4; Etiquette Club 4; Orange County Symphony I, 2, 3, 4. BILL BURCHIT Glee Club I, 2, 3. 4; Quartet 4; A Cappella 4; " Sweethearts " I; " Desert Song " 3; Band I. 2; Orchestra I. HUGH BUTLER DOROTHY CAMPBELL Glee Club I, 2, 3; " Peg O ' My Heart " 4 " Desert Sonq ' 3. CLARA GARDNER VIRGINIA CHANDLER HENRY CHAPMAN Water Polo I, 2, 3; Capt. 4; Swimming I. 2 3 4; Asst. Yell Leader 4; Redmen 4; Week Iv Pleiades StaH 4. NORMAN CHRISTENSEN Football 2. 3. 4; Capf. C 2; Track I, 2, 3; Capt. 4; Swimming I; Water Polo 2; Redmen 4; Class Vice-President 4. ROBERT CLARK Hi-Y 4: Baseball 3; Basketball 3; Kayak Club 4. WALT CL RK Track I, 2. 4; Football 3, 4; Spanish Club 4; Glee Club 2. BETTY LOU CLAYTON Girl Reserve I 2, 3, 4; G. R. Treasurer 4; G.A.A. I, 2, 3; Alcyonian 4; Latin Club 2; French Club 4. ELLEN COIL Taft High I, 2, 3. JACK COLEMAN MANUEL COLPAERT Spanish Club 4; French Club 3; Pres. 4; Alcyonian 4; Jr. and Sr. Life Saving 2. 4; ' g and Water Polo 3, 4; Mgr. 4. ART COLTRIN Athletic Mgr. 4: Track 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3; Pres. 3: Redmen 4; Football 3. 4. REX CONNLEY Hi-Y 3, 4; Spanish Club 4; Football 3: Baseball 3. 4; Basketball 4. , • CELIA CON ROW Etiquette Club 3, 4; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4; Orange County Symphony I 2, 3, 4; G.A.A I, 2- JOHN COOK NORMA COOK Dance Club 3, 4; Latin Club 2; Baseball 3 Archery I, 2; " Desert Song " 3; Girls ' Leag Cabinet 4. HAROLD COURTNEY Hi-Y 2. 3, 4; Indian Service Club 4; Weekly Pleiades Staff 4; Jr. and Sr. Life Saving 3. DICKY COX PAUL CRIST WHIT CROMWELL Alcyonian 4; Pleiad I, 2, 3, 4: Vice-Pres. 4; Latin Club 2. 3; Treas. 4; Track I, 2, 3, 4; Ch. Stud. Help Committee 4. INA CUNNINGHAM EVELYN JUNE DEAN Glee Club 2. 3; " Desert Song " 3; Christ mas Play 2. 3; Etiquette Club 3. HAZEL DRAGOMAN KATHRYN DULL Girl Reserve I. 2, 4; Glee Club 3. 4; " Desert Song " 3; Christmas Play 3. 4; G.A.A I. MARGARET EADINGTON S. B. Song Leader 4; Spanish C lib %5ir.M4; Swimming I. 2, 3: Mgr. 4; bt l|ev • , 2,, 4: G.A.A. I, 2, 3. 4; " Big ' l3, 4. KENNETH ECKELS Trock I: Bas.etDoll I, 2, 4; Baseball 2, 3. 4. ALAN ERWIN Pleiad I. 2. 3: Pres. 4; C.S.F. 4; Latin Club 2: Annual Pleiades Staff 4; Alcyonian 4; " Penrod " I; Valedictorian. WANDA ESPY G.A.A I. 2: Glee Club 1, 2. 3: A Cappella 4; Sr. Class Play 4: " Desert Song " 3: Sopho- nnore Class Play 2. CHARLES FEEMSTER Chairman Color Comm. 1; Jr. Life Saving 2. LOUISE FERGUSON FRANCELLE FICKEL DEAN FISHER FRANCES FOGLE " Big F " 3. 4: Latin Club 2; G.A.A. I. 2. 3 4- Baseball I. 2, 4; Capt. 3; Basketball 2. 3, 4; Hockey 1. 2, 3, 4. PEARL FOILES HERBERT FORD C Water Polo I 2; B Football 3; Orchestra 1 2; Band 2 3: Jr. and Sr. Life Saving 3; Kayak Club 4. MAXSON FOSS Orchestra 1. 2. 3, 4; " Desert Song " Club 4; Redmen 4; Water Polo 1, Swimming 1, 2, 3 NORMAN FOSS Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4; " Sweethearts " I; " Desert Song " 3; Christ mas Play I, 2, 3. 4; Stage Crew 3. BILL FRANK Tennis Team I. 2, 3. 4; C Football 1; Tennis Club 2. 3. ALEDA TRANKLIN Pleiad 1 2 3; Treas. 4; Class Sec. 4; Spanish Club 4; Etiguette Club 3: Soc. Ch. 4; Class Day Program Comm. 4; " Sojourners " 4. DONNA FROST " Big F " Pres. 4; " Desert Song " 3; Sophomore Play 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey I. 2. 3, 4; Volleyball I. 2. 4; Mgr. 3. PEARL GIPPLE Spanish Club 4. VIRGINIA GIPPLE Spanish Club 4. GRACE GLEASON G.A.A. 1, 2; Kayak Club 4; Girl Reserve 2 Glee Club 2; Hockey I. 2, 3; Swimming 1, 2 CLARA GOLASPY MARY ELLEN GORDON Girl Reserve I; Basketball 1; Baseball 2 G.A.A. 2: Etiguette Club 4. LEONA GREGOR HELEN GRIER DOROTHY GULICK G.A.A. 1. 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4; Vol Icyball 2. 3; Hockey 3. BETTY MAE HALL French Club. AKLENE HALLAM MARGUERITE HARWOOD French Club 2, 3, A; Girl Reserve I 2 3 ; Etiquette Club " 1; Volleyball 2, 3, 4; Archery 2. EARL HARRIS Ed. of Weekly Pleiades 4; Alcyonlan — Pres. 4; Water Polo I, 2, 3, 4; Swimming I, 2, 3. 4; Latin Club 2. IDA MAE HARTMAN Girl Reserve I, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 4; " Desert Song " 3; Christmas Play 2. 3, 4. HENRY HARMS BETTY HATCH Girls ' L eague Cabinet 2, 3; Spanish Club 3, 4; ' Girl Reserve 1 , 2, NADINE HEARTFIELD Lotin Club 2: Pleiad 3; Girl Reserve 4; Eti- quette Club 4. BARBARA HEDDEN Pleiad 3 4; French Club 2, 3, 4; Archery I, 2; Glee Club I. 3, 4; " Desert Song " 3; Giri Reserve I. 2, 3. 4. BERNADETTE HEINZ MARGUERITE HENTHORN. LEWIS HERBST Football I. 2, 3. 4; Basketball I. 2; Water Polo I, 2, 3. 4; Swimming I. 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Redmen 4. JOHN HERMSDORF Football C I 2; Water Polo C I; Swimming C 1; Kayak Club 3, 4; Indian Service Club Sec. 4; Thank iving f ' y. ' ' - fj PAUL HILDEBRAND J £V , yAZ C ' ' ' ' t C Track; B Diving; Latin Club 2; Life Saving I. KENNETH HIXON Hi-Y 4; Track 4; Latin Club 3, 4; Alcyonian 4. Forensics LOUISE HOLDSWORTH " The Big Pond " 3; " Desert Song " 3; Sr Class Play 4; Etiquette Club Vice-Pres. ' Dance Club 3, 4; " The Minuet " 4. AUDREY HOLLINGSWORTH Hockey I. 2. 4; Swimming I, 2, 3; Baseball 2; Giri Reserve I, 4; " Big F " 4; Sr. Gift Comm. 4. WILLIS HOSKINS Hi-Y 4; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; Band Track I. 2, 4; Life Saving 2. EDGAR HUDSPETH JU .A- ' MILDRED HULL Spanish Club Treas. 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 4; Uniform Dress Board 3, 4; " ' ' 2. 3. PAULINE IVIE Girl Reserve i tr JOYCE LEE JAMISON Kelseyville High I; Napa High 2; John Brown College 2; Murray State School of Agri. 3; Etiquette Club 4. NINA JENSEN French Club 2. 3. 4; G.A.A. I. 2, 3; Jr. Cass Song Leader 3; Etiquette Club Pres. 4; Thanksgiving Play 4; Tennis I. 2, 3. WILMA ANTOINETTE JOHNSON Girl Reserve I, 2, 3, 4; French Club 2; G.A.A I, 2. 3; Basketball 2. 3; Archery I, 2. JUANITA JOHNSON FERN JONES Girls " League Cabinet 4; Spanish Cub Pres. 4; Dance Club 3. 4; " Big F " 4; Glee Club 2. 3; Girl Reserve 2, 3. 4. PRISCILLA JONES 5. B. Executive Board 4: Pres. G.A.A. 4; Treos. 3: " Big F " 3, 4; Sports. I. 2. 3, 4. KEITH KAVANAGH EVELYN KEEDY Pleiad 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserve 3; Gr. Treas. 4; Orchestra 1. JOHN KELLER LAURENCE KENISTON Basketball I. 3; Weekly Pleiades Start 4 LOIS KING Annual Pleiades Staff 4: Girl Reserve I. 2; Treas. 3; Vice-Pres, 4: Jr. Class Sec. 3; Glee Club I. 2, 3; " Desert Sonq ' 3; Latin Club 2. BARBARA KOCH Latin Club 2; Girl Reserve I, 2, 3; Girls ' League Prog. Com. 4; G.A.A. I. I; Hockey 2; Glee Club 2. ELAINE KOCH G.A.A. I 2; Girl Reserve I French Club 2; Volleyball I. Glee EZRA KRAUSS GLEN LANDRETH Football I. 2. 3. 4; Board of Control I; Life Saving 2; Swimming 2; Redmen 4; " Peg , O ' My Heart " 4. FRANCIS LA POINT Alcyonian 4; Class Pres. I; French Club 4 Pres. 3; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Redmen 4; Footbal I. 2. 3. 4. AGNES LARSEN Glee Club 3- Hockey I 2 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Archery 2; Volleyball I, 2, 3 4; Basketball 2. 3. 4. EUNICE LAUNER Alcyonian 4; C.S.F. 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 3. 4; Weekly Pleiades Staff A; Etiquette Club 3; Girl Reserve I. 2. HOWARD LAUTERBORN Boseboll I, 2; Football I. 2. 3, 4; Redmen Vice-Pres. 4. ANNEHE LEIMER Orchestra 1; Picivi 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 4. LLOYD LEWIS Football I, 2, 3, 4; Water Polo I, 2. 3; Hi-Y 4; Weekly Pleiades Staff 4; Track I. LOUISE LOPP LUCILLE LOTZE " Big F " 4; Latin Club 2: French Club 4; Sports I, 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 2 ,4; Christ- mas Play 2. 4. OSEE LYNCH Football I, 2, 3. 4; Water Polo I; 4; Basketball I. Redmen ANGUS JAY McAULAY ViccPres. Class 3; Hi-Y 2. 3; Treas. 4: Football I; Basketball I. 3. 4; Tennis I. 3, 4 EUGENE McCLOUD WINIFRED McCOOL Girls League Prrs. 4; Class Sonq Leader 2; Alcyonian 4; " Big F " 4; French Club 4; Lafin Club 2. KATHLEEN McCOY Courtesy Comm. I; Baseball 1; Basketball 2 LOYCE McELHANY Glee Club 2, 3; " Desert Song " 3; G.A.A I, 2, 3, A; Hockey I, 2, 3, A; Archery I. 2; Base- ball I, 2. EVELYN McFADDEN Sec. of Girls ' Leoque 4; " Big F " 3. 4; Girl Reserve I, 2. 3, 4; Spanish Club 4; 5r. Ring Comm. 4; G.AA. I, 2, 3, 4. KATHRYN McHENRY Girls ' Reserve I. 2. 3, 4; French Club 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. I. 2, 3, 4; EtiquetteClub 3; " Biq F " 4; Girls ' League Poster Comm. 3. 4. OMAR McKIM DANNIE McKINLEY NADINE McKINLEY Latin Club 2; Glee Club 2, 3; " Desert Song " 3; G.A.A. I, 2. 3. 4; Tennis I, 2. 3. 4; Sr. Announcement Comm. 4. RUTH MACKEY LEON MAHN B Baseball 3, 4; Sophomore Class Treas. 2. PHYLLIS MAHONEY Sec. of G.A.A. 4; " Big F " 3. 4; Pep Coi 3; Hockey 1. 2. 3, 4; Swimming I. 2. 3 Capt. 4; Volleyball I, 2, 3, 4. MARJORIE MARKS Hockey I, 2; Volleyball 2: Swimming 2; Soc. Comm. of G. L. 3; Girl Reserve I, 2, 3; G.A.A. I, 2. ALBERT MARTIN B Baseball I. 2, 3, A C Basketball I, 2. C Football I, 2; BERNICE MATTHEWS Baseball 4; Volleyball 4; Girl Reserve I, 3 4; Glee Club 4. LOYSE MAXWELL Social Comm. I; Dance Club 4; Sophomore Class Program 2; Hi-Jinks Comm. 2; G.A.A. DORCAS MAY Girl Reserve I; Basketball I, 2; Hockey I, 2; Volleyball I; G.A.A. I, 2; Etiquette Club 4. JOHN MAYFIELD B Football I A 3, 4; Life Saving I. CHARLOTTE MENNES " Desert Song " 3; Tennis I, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2 3; Hockey I, 2; Girl Reserve I. 2; G.A.A. I, 2, 3. 4. RUTH MENNES Tennis I, 2. 3, 4; G.A.A. Reserve 1; Hockey I, 2. 2, 3, 4; Girl BILL MERRIAM Football 12 3 4: Basketball I. 3; Mgr. 4 Baseball I, 3. 4; Hi-Y 4; Redmen 4. VIRGINIA MIDDLETON Anaheim High I. 3; French Club 2. BONNIE MILLER Alcyonian 4; Girl Reserve I, 2, 3; Sec. 4; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; Sr. Announcement Comm. 4; Etiquette Club 4: Class Play I. ERWIN MILLER Track 3, 4; Kayak Club 3. 4. MERYL MILLER Girl Reserve I. 2, 3, 4; Etiquette Club 4; Kayak Club 4; Dance Club 3. NAOMI MITCHELL JUNE MOODY Student Body Sect. 4: " Peg O ' My Heart " 4; Hockey 2; Baseball 3: Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2. 3. BETTY MOOSMAN Monlebello High I, 2. LUCILE THEO MORGAN Montebcllo High I, 2: Latin Club 4; G.A.A. I. 2, 3. 4. MILDRED MORTON FRANCES MUHIC MARY JANE MULLIGAN Swimming I, Hocl cv I. 2; Girl Reserve I, 2; Uniform Dress Board 4; Art Comm. 3. 4. ELDRED MILTON MUNOZ Footoall 3. 4; Track 3: Baseball B 2, 3 WAYNE NASH MARIAN NEAL Spanish Club 4. Cc ; ye.- MARY NEELY Girls ' League Cabinet 4; Welfare Comm. 2 LUCILLE NEIMAN Gin Reserve I. 2. 3; Pres. 4; Girls ' League 3, 4: French Club 4. EILEENE NELSON Peyton High, Colorado I. 2, 3. GUDRUN NELSON Volleyball I. 2; Glee Club 2, 3. 4; Uni- form Dress Board 3; Tennis 4; Girl Reserve 3, 4. LUCILLE NELSON Baseball 2. MARIE NEWMAN Girls Reserve I. 2. 3; Glee Club 2; Basket- ball I. 2. 3. 4; " Big F " 4; Tennis I, 2. 3; Hockey I. 2. 3, 4, WILLIS NEWSOM Water Polo I. 2, 3. 4; Swimming I, 2. 3. 4 Band I. 2; Orchestra 3; Redmen 4. MAX NOHR MARGARET NORSWING Social Comm. 1; Sr. Class Play 4. DAN O ' HANLON Pleiad. I Treas. 2 Pres. 3 Sec. 4; Alcyonian 4; Asst. Ed. Ann. Pleiades 4: Lat. Club 3, 4; Vice Con. 4: Drama, " Penrod " 1; " The Patsy " 4; Forensics 2. JERRY OSWALD Football I, 2. 3. 4; Basketball I. 2. 3, 4; ' rack 2. 3: Bseball 4: Redmen 4. TONY PADILLA OLA MAE PARKER MAXINE PARMAN ROSE ANN PARTCH ELTON PEPPER F. v.tbaii 2, 3. 4; Baseball B 4; Band . 2, 3. GUDRUN PETTERSON Hockey I, 2, 3. 4; Baseball I. 2, 3 Club 2, 3, 4; " Big F " 4; H«ickey Mg Basketball I, 2. 3. 4. DORTHA PICKENS 4; Glee I 6 Mgr. 3; " Big F ' 3 4; Sophomore Class Progra Dance Club 4; Hockey I. 2; Capt. 3 Basketball I. 2, 3, 4. PHILIP PORTER STANLEY PORTER Orchestra I, 2; French Club 3. 4; Indian Service Club 4. JACK PRIZER Water Polo I, 2, 3, 4; Swimminq I, 2; Capt. 3. 4; Weekly Pleiads Staff 4; Redmen Sec- Treas. 4; Ch. Student Body Gift Comm. 4. CHARLES E. PYEAHE Band I. 4; Hi-Y 4; Etiquette Club Pres. J Indian Service Club 4; Tennis 2. JOHN RAin Football I 2, 3, 4; Basketball I. 2, 3, 4; Capt. 4; Track I, 2, 3, 4: Class Pres. 3: Hi Y 2, 3. 4; Vice-Pres. 4; Glee Club 3. 4. ELIZABETH LORAINE RAPP Orchestra I, 3, 4; French Club 2; Uniform Dress Board 3; Basketball 2. CONNIE RIDGEWAY Class Vice-Pres. I; Student Body Pres Football I, 2. 3; Co-Capt. 4; Track 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 3, 4; Redmen 4. LEX RIGGAN DORLYN RILEY LAURENCE ROBESON Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 4; B Football 4 Hi-Y 4; Alcyonian 4; Redmen 4. MARGIE FRANCES RODGER G.A.A I 2, 3, 4; Baseball I, 2, 3, 4; Volley- ball I, 2. 3, 4; Girl Reserve 1, 2; " Desert Song " 3. ELDON RODIECK Latin Club 2, 3, Wow 4. 4: Ch. Sr. Booth Pow LUCILLE ROLLO WESLEY WILLIAM ROLLO Football 3 4; Basketball 2. 3; Baseball 3. 4 Hi-Y 2 3; Sec. 4; Sr. Class Treas 4; W«ekl Pleiades Staff 4. RODERICK ROYER Kayak Club 3. 4; Indian Service 4; Soph. Class Play 2: Fr. Class Yell Leader I; Tennis 4; Sr. Class Play 4. FRANCIS SANBURY Class Nom. Comm. I; Girl Reserve 2, 3. 4 French Club 3 , 4; Etiquette Club 4; BURTON SANDERS IVA SCHREPEL NELLIE SCOFIELD Alcyonian 4; C.S.F. 4; Girls ' League Vice Pres. 4; Annual Pleiades Staff 4; G.A.A. I 2 3, 4; Latin Club 2. ROBERT SCOTT Orchestra; Kayak Club. JOE SHERIDAN MADELINE SHERWOOD Spanish Club 4; G.A.A. I, 2. 3. 4; Girl Re serve 3. 4; " Desert Song " 3. MAX SHERWOOD KINU SHIOTANI Uniform Dress Bojrd 3, 4; E ' iqueUe Club 2, 4; Girl Reserve 1. GWEN SHOOK Student Body Song Leader 3. 4; " Gloria ' A; G. L. Program Comm. 3; French Club 3 Girl Reserve I. DOROTHY SHORES MARIAN SHUCK LORENA SMITH Uniform Dress Board I; Basketball; Volley ball; French Club 2; Girl Reserve 1; G.A.A MARGUERITE SMITH • OW SMITH v- • ' WOODROW SMITH Tescott High, Kansas 1, 2. 3 CLAUDE SNIDER Football 4; Basketball 2, 3. 4; Tracl 2. 3, 4 JIM SNYDER Student Body Treas, 4; Spanish Club 4. CLARABELLE SOLESBEE Orchestra I, 2; Etiquette Club 2, 4; Gi Reserve 3, 4. LOUISE SOULE Alcyonian 4; Pleiad I, 2, 3. 4; " Big F " 3, 4; Girl Reserve I. 2. 3, 4; French Club 4; Latin Club 2. PRISCILLA SPALDING Girl Reserve 3, 4; Reporter 3, 4. GLADYS SPENCER MILDRED STAGG ELEANOR STEDMAN LOUISE STEELE DOROTHEA I. STEWART Peshastin High, Washington I. 2; Glee Club 3 Club 3. HELEN STONE Girl Reserve Gr. Ch. I: Vice Ch. 2. 3. 4; G.AA. I. 2, 3. 4; " Big F " 4; Tennis 1; Capt 2. 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3. 4; Glee Club I, 2. 3. ELLA MAE STORY RICHARD SUMMERS Swimming 2, 3 4; Water Polo 2 Capt. 4; S. B. Yell Leader 4; Redm ' «f 4, C Football 2. " MILDRED SUnON j Girl Reserve I, 2, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Volley -Ss C— ? ball 4: Etiquette Club 4. V. J SYLVIA SWAIN Lima High, Montana I. 2. 3; Etiquette Club 4. EUGENE TANQUARY CRIT TAYLOR FORREST TAYLOR Hi-Y 3. 4; Swimming 3, , 4; Orchestra 2, " 3; Indian Service Club Treas. 4; Alcyonian 4; J. C. Orchestra 2. 3, 4. ROBERT THOlvlAS Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Football C 2: Red- GENEVIEVE TOWNSEND Pleiad 2. 3; Pres. Etiquette Club 3; Accom- panist ' ■Sweetheart, " " Desert Song " ; Girls ' League Cab. 3; Sec. Class 2; Alcyonian 4. JEANNE TRACY ROBERT VAIL PAUL VOLLMER BLANCHE WAGNER Archery I, 2 Giii Haya 2; StDoorf ' sh C 4 MATTHEW WALKER Christmas Play 4; G. L. Play 4; Forensics 4; Annual Pleiades Staff 4; Alcyonian 4; ' Week- Iv Pleiades Staff 4. GLADYS WALTHALL Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, MARGARET WANGRUD CLARA WARCH HERBERT WARREN AGNEETA WATSON L. A. Poly. I 2; Uniform Drtts Board 3; G.A.A. 3, 4; Hi-Jinks Comm. 4; Girl Re- serve 4. DOROTHY WATSON G. L. Cabinet 4; Uniform Dress Board 4; Glee Club 3; " Desert Song " 3. KATHERINE WATSON Girl Reserve 4; Orchestra I, 2; Etiquette Club 4. ROBERT WEAVER C Football B 3: C Basketball B 2; Baseball 3, 4; Hi-Y; Redmen 4. JUNE ELEANOR WEIDE Glee C ' iUb 2 3 4; " Desert Song " 3; Christ- mas Play 2, 3, 4; G.A.A I, 2. 3; A Cap- pella 4; Sr. Sextette 4. KENNETH WHEELER 5r. Class Pres. 4; Jr. Class Treas. 3; Water Polo I. 2, 3, 4; Swimming I, 2. 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3. 4; " Desert Song " 3. HELEN WHITAKER G.A.A. I. 2. 3, 4; Hockey I. 2. 3. 4; Latin Club 2; Annual Pleiades Staff 4; Alcyonian 4; Girl Reserve Gr. Ch. I, 2. 3, 4. EDMUNDS WHITE GLEN WILFLEY ROSSER WILLIAMS Band I. 2; Orchestra I. 2; Pleiad I; Jr. Lite, Saving 2; Spanish Club 4; Indian Ser- vice Club -i WILBUR WILLIAMS Band I. 2, 3, 4; Pow Vk ' ow Orchestra 3, 4. GLEN WINFREY BETTY WOOD Bcverlv High I. 2; Forensics Mgr. 4; " Peg O ' My Heart " 4; Latin Club 3: Alcy- onian 4. LOREAN WOOLEY MARION WRIGHT Frencti Club 2; Etiquette Club 4: Volley- ball I. HAROLD WRIGLEY VIRGINIA WYGAL Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4; Uniform Dress Board 3, 4; Basketball 4. GERALDINE YEAGER G.A.A. I. 2. 3; Etiquette Club 4; Girl Re- serve I, 2: Hockey I. 2. 3; G. L. Program Comm, 4. WILLIAM YERINGTON Football 4; Track I, 2; Water Polo 3, 4; Swimming 4; Hi-Y 4; Redmen 4. WILLARD ZINN Class Pres. 2; Forensics 3, 4; Alcyonian 4; C.S.F. 4; Ed. Annual Pleiades 4; Pleiad I. 2. 3. 4; Pres. 3. BEnY ZUVER Etiquette Club I 2. 3. 4; Uniform Dress Board 4; Latin Club 2; Glee Club I, 4; Hockey 2; Basketball 3. GRADUATES WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR LEONARD CARROLL BOB CASPARIE ELEANOR ELIZALDA IDA MAE FOWLER JOHN GLENN JOHN GOOD ALMA LEE LIVINGSTON JOHNNIE McCAMISH CARL T. NEWCOMB -d . ' ' . Iv-O ALBERT OUERYREL GERALD RAYBURN HORACE YETT 36 ( !U t }Af i JUNIOR CLASS The junior class should be proud that they have finished three years in hi3h school as successfully as they have, and also proud that they are now ready to start on the last year of their hi3h school education. This year the class officers were: Lester Evans, president; " Jim " Talcott, vice- president; Betty Pritchard, secretary; " Bill " hHampton, treasurer. The advisors were Mrs. Long and Mr. Von Gruenigen. Besides choosing their junior sweaters, the juniors took a very active part in the dedication parade, and the many other school activities. SOPHOMORE CLASS The sophomore class continued its many unique and useful activities this year under the leadership of Charles hiill, president; Rosemary Kraemer, vice-president; Ruth Gilmore, secretary; Donald Adams, treasurer; Benny Johnson, yell leader; Barbara Steelman, song leader; Kathryn Luehm, social chairman; and Miss Shep- herdson and Mr. Miano, the class advisors. The class presented a play, " Grow- ing Pains, " which proved to be one of the greatest successes of the year; they also supported practically all of the school activities, such as the Pow-Wow, dances, and athletics. FRESHMAN CLASS The freshmen have started their high school careers exceptionally well, with: Mrs. Kelly and Mr. Wallace, as advisors; " Bill " Goodchild, president; Kenneth Wygal, vice-president; Ellen Ruth Holland, secretary; Joe Bray, yell leader; Kath- ryn Gillilan, song leader; Delia Mae Collins, treasurer; and Elsie Smith, social chair- man. First they chose as their class colors white and black; then they took part in the dedication parade; later they presented at an assembly the play, " The Villain on the Hearth, " written by a freshman, Edward Carter; and. last of all, they took a very active part in the Pow-Wow. [37 1 Harold Pealte Myron Folsom Waiter Colleasure John Thompson Gordon Kenward Jack Cadman Richard Werner William Jaberg June Gabriel Aqnes Marzo Ima J. Underwood Joyce Merrill Barbara Luff Betty Jean Bray Mozel Blake Bernice Bacon Jessie Price Lois Willey Bonnie McGavran Biilie Karnes Miriam Miller Thelma Cox Viola Dick Dorothy Colborn Kathryn Allbee Evelyn Bowman Marjorie Wilson Dorothy Trezise Margaret Petterson Lenore Callan Robert Hartel Edward Swank Lee Rose Ted Turner Robert Cole Thomas Crauger Wallace Teed " Ed " Hauenstein Ray Merritt Jesus Figueroa Harold Bales Hayden Chemberi James Dryden Ralph Lane Richard Rowland Max Farran H. Schwendeman Drexel Ackerman Virginia Withers Barbara Nye Nihia Mitchell Corene Fletcher Grace Hampton Yoshiko Dobashi Grace Apalategui Felice Otis Dorothy Toney en Kathryn Liedyke Bernadette Farley Velma Woolpert Ruth Shuiz Florence Potter Lorraine Smith Winsome Holloway Barbara Fleming Martha Roubal Margaret Medland Marjorie Byers Haldane Cummins Freeman Kinney Warren Shaw Robert Lane Walter Melbourne James Fahs Leo Davis Raymond Berry Robert Carrie Charles Gruber 38 sj fLU-,. . UJL Frank Hill Paul Chamlee Norman Ozlras Ray Vanderbung John Trowbridge Tonn Seuike Jack Barton Edward Klsner Pauline Mann Virginia Shipley Lillian Haxton Feme Allen Eileen Edwardson Katherlne Conover Anne Palmer Lois Stephens Viola Leutwiler Betty Dersch Bobby Jo Clay Eleanor Lasky Clifford V atkins Lea Renlson hlarvey Nelson Don Carmichael Albert Hobbs Devere Christen sen Glen Conrad Clayton Rowley William hiernandez Frederick Dhyse Meyer Ponteprino Ed Miller Ed Canada Billy Irwin Arnold Solesbee Charles Canfleld John Brewer Bob Hitchcock Harry Maxwell Don Holloway Carl Swenson Dick Grainger Bob Sellers Everett Seaman Rollle Nash Jack Humphreys Paul Chamlee Harvey French Amandi La Belle Jennie Fae Riecke Virginia Van Loenen Margaret Smith Doris Stoy Avis Schroeder Marlon Lohr Louise Tate Helen Goss Margie Pattlson Joyce Dowd La Von Kester Helen Mondotte Bernlce Gardner Marie Osborn Katherlne Ogllvie Iris Calvert Barbara Fleming Martha Roubal Rolene Eidson Margaret Gunde Helen Egeler Don De Jonge Leslie Clever Robert Buckmaster Dick Borgen Linden Whittemore Elmer Taylor Floyd Church Bill Hampton Ed Koontz Lloyd Osborne 39 ' ] 6!i W m f h Albert Baker Morris Gugllelmana Lee Richardson Paul Fallert Dicic Grainger Albert Allec Norbert Lypps . Mary Gamble Doris Block Agnes McDougall Caroline Terrill Mary Dreyer Leah Queyrel Ella Mae Blackburn Betty Wagner Max Harpster Vera Jane Journlgan Jim Talcott Katherine Peck Franklin Hoover Marguerite McHenryJohn Linke Edna Felkner Shirley Cloer Jean Collins G. McComber Betty Prltchard Mary Fraser Harriet Krause Mary Welsel Melita Forster Betty Costar Don Clark Verl Shook Stanley Bortz Carl Heltzman Everett Koch Bob Knight Vernon Beltz Ray This Byron Robinson IsAqx Crockett Eugene Enyart Robert Kroh Katherine Shook Velma Nay Audrey Bolander Theresa Klose Dorothy Joyce Betty Bissitt Ethel English Francis Bowen Dorthea Sharar Frances SHIIvan Marie Crisman Edith Newman Marian Daniels Marguerite Noutary Lorraine Kaub Beula Milhous Dorothy Oxarart Theo Bins Yvonne French Mo ' mo des Granges Shiral Meisenhelmer Pershing Hodgson Tom demons Bill Gilmore Allan Young Lester Clever Tom Covey 40 1 v . Wesley Kewlsh Charles Wuerz Ray Launer Leiand Launer Ralph Marsden Dillard Boyce Charles Heinze Gerald Rayburn Ledru Baker Phyllis hloward Mildred Anderson Nola Miller Madeline Anderson Dorothy Osborne Mary McCrea Ruth Moli Arlene Batchamn Lucile Tanner Barbara Nye Virginia Simonton Helen Powell Wanda Monteiro Frances Berkley June Holston Gertrude Crooks Eileen Ankrom Alma Griggs Bonnie Billingsley Lois Willey Norma Holmer Millard Schuepback Edwin Swank Calvin Krieger Morris Cusick Jay Johnson Jimmie Conner Lester Evans Joe Terrell Melvin Miller Edward Wilson Edward Wilson Mae Lyman Catherine Ivie Renee Shook Charlotte Waer Reverly Mix Marge Dryden Everett Koch Everett Seaman Linden Whittemore Charles Russell Glen Hart Jack Osborne Dick Frazel James MIyaya 41 ORGANIZATION h-4 f u—- The success of the orange industry is due largely to co-operative marketing. The first organization united action of the gro wers was the Orange vvers ' Protective Union of Southern California. iL was organized in 1885 at a nneeting of the 7 Jy ' - growers held in Los Angeles. Prior to this time C-C--c- ' " XZ tZZZ-C £j,c A-cJa ZTZ had been much trouble with dishonest com- mission houses. To remedy this situation repre- jj sentatives were sent East to sell, regulate, dis- tribute, and to do all services as required of them ,.,_„_, by the executive board of the Union. After sev- eral years the Union succumbed due to the perse- vering opposition of the commission men, and buyers who were able to make much larger profits by dealing with the growers individually. Other early attempts at organization in the orange in- dustry, such as the Fruit Growers ' Union of South- ern California, the Riverside Orange Trust, and 6 » the Riverside Orange Growers and Packers ' Pro- ■ " - - ' ii- e— t_ ::. ' Association, wer e failures. The growers were desperate and tried many kinds of individual and collective marketing plans to extricate them- selves from the dilemma. r : = _ In 1893 a group of Southern California orange growers formed the Executive Board of the South- » " " fn California Fruit Exchanges, consisting of seven (X-iJl CL i y l J.yfL -- -- -i- exchanges made up of local organizations. Board meetings were held first in Riverside, but later the headquarters were moved to Los Angeles. On May 22, 1894, a report was issued by the Ex- change showing the results of the first year ' s work. In spite of the fact that conditions were bad that year fair prices were obtained and there was a decided reduction in the cost of marketing the fruit. This organization has grown into the present California Fruit Growers ' Exchange, of which the Orange County Fruit Growers ' Exchange of Orange is one of the seven original district ex- changes. The California Fruit Growers ' Exchange now handles about 75 per cent of the orange crop of California. Much of the present increase in the consumption of oranges and orange juice is due to the extensive advertising of the California Fruit Growers ' Exchange. - ORQANIZATIONS ' In 1931 the Orange County Fruit Exchange of Orange had ten orange packing houses, nearly half of which owned their own pre-cooling plants. In 1929 the Orange County Fruit Exchange shipped 7,520 carloads of oranges. Of the great 1929 shipment nearly 2,000 carloads came from the Santiago Orange Growers ' Association of Orange. This association, organized in 1892, has an acreage of 4,000 acres, and can pack twenty carloads in one day. It is the oldest packing house in the county. The Northern Orange County Exchange in Fullerton handles nearly as many carloads of oranges as the southern exchange. ' l-X ' rv LATIN CLUB The officers were: Consul, Lee Launer; vice-consul, Dan O ' Hanlon; praetor, Gladys Spencer; quaestor, Calvin Krieger; sergeant-at-arms, Harry Ebeling; advis- er, Mrs. Jeffers. Initiation, followed by a party at the Isaac Walton Cabin, was held in November. The club held its annual Roman Banquet in April. FRENCH CLUB The officers were: president, Manuel Colpaert; vice-president, Buryl Battelle; secretary, Ruth Mackay: adviser, Miss Porter. The French Club is called Le Coq. All second-year students automatically belong. LeCoq had several potlucks. SPANISH CLUB The officers were: President, Fern Jones; vice-president, Felix Basabe; secre- tary, Margaret Eadington; treasurer, Mildred Hull; social chairman, John Raitt; adviser, Miss Klahn. The Spanish Club is called Los Vencedores. During meet- ings, held in Spanish, plays and music were given. Club members also went to the Little Theatre of the Padua Hills. [47] C . S . F . The five sealbearers and life members of the California Scholarship Federa- tion this year were Louise Soule, Nellie Scofield, Eunice Launer, Alan Erwin, and Willard Zinn. Students must be Pleiads for at least six out of the eisht semesters, one of which must be in their senior year, to belong to the C. S. F. ALCYONIANS The officers were: President, Earl Harris, and secretary, Helen Whitaker. The Alcyonian Society, the only national honor society of secondary schools, was organ- ized ten years ago. The society is based on scholarship, service, leadership, and character. The Alcyonians went to Los Angeles on an all-day trip in May. PLEIADS The first semester, Alan Erwin was president: the second semester, Lee Launer was president. This year the Pleiads had a hobo party. Fifteen Pleiads attended a convention at Eagle Rock High School, and six attended the North Orange County Convention at Brea. [48] .w uS ll.- :tMi£i. B I G F The president of the Big F is Donna Frost. The club is part of the G. A. A. Eligibihty to the club is one thousand points earned in sports. The Big F is formed of girls representing the highest ideals of girls ' athletics. They had sev- eral parties. G . A . A . The officers were: President, Priscilla Jones: secretary, Phyllis Mahoney: treas- urer, Theresa Klose: song leader, Melita Forster. The Girls ' Athletic Association gives letter awards. All girls ' sports end with a play day in which other schools participate. This year Fullerton entertained ten schools at a basketball playday in November. GIRLS ' LEAGUE The officers were: President, Winifred McCool: vice-president, Nellie Sco- field: secretary, Evelyn McFadden: treasurer, Eunice Launer. This year the Girls ' League sponsored a Big and Little Sister Party, a Parents ' Day, and their annual Hi Jinks. The Girls ' League annual play this year was " Peg o ' My Fleart. " 149 1 - M : GIRLRESERVES The officers were: President, Lucille Neiman; vice-president, Lois Kins; ' ' retary, Bonnie Miller; treasurer, Betty Lou Clayton. The Girl Reserve Orsaniza- tion is a branch of the Y.W.C.A. This year the Girl Reserves sponsored a Recog- nition Service for freshmen and a Dad-and-Dau3hter Banquet. H I y The officers were: President, Art Coltrin; vice-president, John Raitt; secre- tary, Wes Rollo; treasurer. Jay MacCauley; adviser. Arch Raitt. The club had several banquets besides its annual Mother-and-Son Banquet. There are about eighty-five members in Hi Y. Their deputation committee had charge of Sunday evening church services. ETIQUETTECLUB The club was divided into five sections. The upperclass president was Nina Jensen; sophomore president was Barbara Bufkin; freshman president was Ramona Basabe; adviser, Miss Newton. The upperclass section held a skating party with the Indian Service Club in March. 50 GIRLS ' UNIFORM DRESS BOARD Mildred Hull was chairman of the Board, which consists of three juniors and three seniors, first semester. Helen Egeler was chairman the second semester. The Board met weekly to check on girls failing to wear their uniforms. The Board also provided uniforms for girls unable to buy them. KAYAK CLUB The club was divided into two squadrons. The officers of the first squadron were: Captain, Melvin Miller; first lieutenant, Burton Sanders. The officers of the second squadron were: Captain, Hal Cummings; first lieutenant, Bert Downey. The club won many trophies from races in which they were entered. INDIAN SERVICE CLUB The officers were: President, Rod Royer; vice-president, Charles Pyeatte; secretary, John Hermsdorf; adviser. Miss Newton. The two-fold objective of the club was personal and social poise and active service to the campus. Their busi- ness meetings were open to discussion on etiquette. The club decorated the gym for school dances. [51 FRUIT MARKETING Early methods of packing and shipping were very crude. Boxes were used that were nearly square and about eight inches deep. The oranges were put directly into these boxes for shipping just as they came from the tree. At first Southern California was out of reach of the railroads. Oranges were hauled to Los Angeles in wagons and from there they were transferred to rail and steamer. This limited the culture of oranges for the market to a small area which was not the best land for the purpose. In 1881 and 1885 the completion of direct rail- way connections eastward provided an outlet for Southern California oranges and thus greatly aided the development of the citrus industry. In 1883 the first carloads of oranges from Orange County were shipped eastward. The methods of grading, packing, and handling were still very crude. The first method of transportation eastward by rail was the cattle car, which at least gave ventilation and which held 30 boxes of fruit. With this method of transportation shipments rapidly increased. In 1888 Orange County probably sent out about 400 cars. The orange acreage in Orange County was about 1,800 in 1890 and had increased to 4,500 by 1900. Formerly the four counties of Riverside, Los Angeles, Tulare, and San Bernardino surpassed Orange County in orange acreage; but now Orange County surpasses them all, both in bear- ing and in no-bearing acreage. In 1930 the County Horticultural Commission reported 44,400 acres of bearing Valencias in Orange County. The 1934 report from the office of the Agricultural Commis- sioner of Orange County gave the acreage of Va- lencias under 5 years as 8,663 and the acreage over 5 years as 52,045. The production of Valencias in the same year was reported to be over eight mil- lion boxes. About half of the Valencia acreage in California is located in Orange County. The larg- est crop ever raised in Orange County was in 1929, when the county produced over ten million boxes. _ r . -- j.1 -h Tt ly ITBS ' A- T ' jf y - i i DEDICATION PARADE In dedicating our new cement bleachers, the High School and Junior College joined in a parade, November 23. Various clubs, organizations, and classes entered their contributions, as did a few of the grammar schools in the district. The High School and Junior College were competing for the grand sweepstakes prize, and both entered quite elaborate floats. The float entered by the High School repre- senting the aid of the government in building the stadium of our school was awarded first prize. The procession, led by the High School band, marched through town and back to the new stadium for a formal dedication program. Here a chorus of two hun- dred students from both High School and Junior College sang two numbers. The American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars were in charge of the flag raising. Mr. Albert Launer, master of ceremonies, introduced Sanford McDonald, Ph.D., D.D., who delivered the dedicatory address. Following this, an exhibition hockey game was given by the Southern California Women ' s Hockey Association. 57 MIK I ' WIW CHRISTMAS PAGEANT The combined students of the Fullerton hiigh School and Junior College pre- sented as the annual Christmas pageant the musical production, " Gloria. " This proved to be one of the most beautiful and impressive of its kind given for quite some time in our school. The play was given December 18 for the students of both high school and junior college, and December 19 for the public. Mrs. Esther Litchfield was supervising director of " Gloria. " She was assisted by Dr. Harold Walberg, who directed the orchestra; Miss Ruth Tilton and Mr. Benjamin Edwards, who trained the choruses, and Miss Dorothy Newton, who directed the dialogue. The stage crew, under the able direction of Mr. Dysinger, was in charge of the staging and lighting effects. The play portrayed the prophecies of the coming of Christ and the Nativity scene. The dialogue, solos, and chorus work were very well presented. The cast: The Prophet-Priest, Rex Gossett: Shepherds, Jack Bowne, Norman Foss, William Dryden, and Robert Magill; Obed, Stanley Allen; Judah, Howard Hart; Saradan of Chaldea, Mary Phil Currie; Soldiers of Herod, Lawrence Fickle, Harry Ebeling, and Matthew Walker; Heavenly Messengers, Gwen Shook, Barbara Moffett, Mary Ruth Moll, and June Weide; Mary, Betty Fackincr; Joseph, Rex Gossett: and the Three Kings, John Shea, John Raitt. and Orville Burns. 58 DANCES The High School dances, which were held about once a month in the sirls ' gymnasium, from 8 p.m. to I I p.m., were supported by the Student Body in a fine way this year. The Fullerton Junior College Popular Orchestra and various other orchestras were engaged by the dance committee. This committee was headed by Betty Wood and Jim Snyder. The host and hostess for each dance were chosen from officers and leaders of the upper classes: and chaperons, two men and two women, were chosen from the faculty. The first dance of the year was a barn dance, to which the students came dressed as farmers and farmerettes. A prize was given for the best costume. The " girl date " dance, given on Washington ' s birthday, was quite a novelty. The gym was decorated in red, white, and blue, in keeping with the day. The girls took the duties of the boys in asking for the dates and paying the admission, as well as asking for the dances. The committee decided on a " gingham and cord " dance for March 22. The annual Junior-Senior Prom was held May 29. Lester Evans and Aleda Franklin were the host and hostess and the Japanese motiff was carried out through the evening. Although a great majority of the group consisted of Fullerton hfigh School students, guests were admitted if a guest ticket had been secured before the dance. 59 " GROWI NG PAINS " The sophomore class proved its ability to start something new and different by presenting the play, " Growing Pains, " in the fHigh School Auditorium, Friday evening, October 2 ' 6. Miss Anita Shepardson directed this humorous three-act presentation. The cast included: Terry Mclntyre, B. Steelman; George Mclntyre, L. Fickle; Mrs. Mclntyre, R. Kraemer; Professor Mclntyre, W. Wickett; Sophie, A. Vale: rs. Patterson , J. LaRue: Elsie Patterson, M. McCool; Dutch, R. Parker: Brian, E. lewman; Omar, H. Buttle; Hal, P. Twombly; Prudence, E. Oas; Patty, N. Hamp- Dn; Jane, L. Harper; Miriam, F. Lake; Vivian, B. Bufkin. " VILLAIN ON THE HEARTH " or " THE PRICE OF FREEDOM " The freshman class began to show its dramatic ability in its first year. The class, under the direction of Miss Vera Stull, presented the skit, " The Villain on the Hearth " in High School Assembly, January 15. This playlet was written by Edward Carter, a freshman student. The characters were: Mother, Patricia Adams; daughter, Carol Campbell; villian, Roy Taylor: hero, Joe Bray: plain-clothesman, Eugene Needham; waiters: Raymond Stone, Bill Miller, Bill Pearson, and Paul Luzier. [ 60 1 " PEG O ' MY HEART " " Pes o ' My Heart " was presented as the Girls ' Leasue play on Friday nisht, March 8. This belo ved old story of a young Irish lass who visits her English aunt was very entertaining to everyone. The cast included: " Peg " Jerry Mrs. Chichester Ethel Chichester Alaric Chichester Betty Wood Glen Landreth Lucille Neiman June Moody Matthew Walter Christian Brent Hawlces Bennett (the maid) Jarvis (the butler) - Arthur Coltrin Harry Ebeling Dorothy Campbell Willard Zinn SENIOR PLAY The Senior Play, " The Patsy " , was presented May 24, in the auditorium. This three act presentation was the delightful love story of the girl. Patsy. Miss Dorothy Newton, the director, followed her already successful career with another triumph. The cast was as follows: Patricia Harrington Wanda Espy Tony Anderson - Kenneth Wheeler Mrs. Harrington Winitred McCool Mr. Harrington, ----- Jack Bowne Grace Harrington-- Margaret Norswing Billy Caldwell Roderick Royer Sadie Buchanan - -Louise Holdsworth Francis Patrick O ' Flaherty.-- Eldon Rodiecl " Trip " Busty..- Dan O ' Hanlon [61 ) STAGE CREW Behind the scenes, the stagecraft class certainly does its share toward makin3 the presentations given in the auditorium successful. This group, under the able direction of Mr. Earl Dysinger, learns the importance of backgrounds, stage set- tings, lighting effects, proper make-up and other things pertaining to the theater. The crew has charge of staging, lighting, properties, make-up, costumes, and prompting. This class is open only to juniors and seniors. A CAPPELLA CHOIR The High School A Cappella Choir is a new organization formed this year under the direction of Miss Ruth Tilton. Students who had some Glee Club experi- ence and were interested in this type of vocal work were admitted to the class. Singing in four parts — soprano, alto, tenor, and bass — was the usual program of the choir. The choir sang at various c ' ubs and organizations outside of the school, as well as in High School assemblies. 62 GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB The Girls ' Glee Club, directed by Muss Ruth Tilton, consisted of over sixty girls. On May 3, quite a number of the sroup were sent to Brea to the Orange County Festival of Music. Another program enjoyed by all was the Fullerton High School Music Program, which was presented May 10, in the auditorium. This group also was one of the many who helped to make the Christmas Pageant a success. BOyS ' GLEE CLUB The Boys ' Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Ruth Tilton, had about twenty members. These boys appeared in the high school assembly several times. Part of the group sang at the Musical Festival at Brea, May 3, and the whole group sang at the Fullerton High School Music Program. They took part in the Christmas Pageant, " Gloria " . The Boys ' Glee Club, combined with the Girls ' Glee Club, gave a program to the public Hospitality night, March 28. 63 ORCHESTRA The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Harold Walber3. made a large number of appearances this year — each better than the last. Among these appearances were incidental music for plays, assembly programs, the Masonic Education Week program, The Fullerton hiigh School Music Program, and the Music Festival. This group had the four types of instruments represented — string, woodwind, percussion, and brass. The girls in the orchestra wore white dresses and the boys wore dark suits. BAND The High School Band lacked nothing in the way of enthusiasm and co-opera- tion this year. This group, led by Mr. Nashold, added much pep and spirit to our football games and assemblies. Our band also represented the school by marching in the Armistice Day Parade at Huntington Beach. The Student Body greatly appreciated and admired this group, an institution which they had not realized was such an essential addition to our school. 64 FORENSICS The Forensics club this year was quite active. The members of this organiza- tion took part in a number of speech contests. The Anaheim Toastmaster ' s contest took place on March I I. Those entering were Willard Zinn, Matthew Walker, Eileen Ankrom, Dick Werner, Frederick Dhyse, and Agnes Marzo. Kenneth Hixon, David Day, Betty Wood, and Eileen Ankrom entered the local Riverside Peace contest on April 5. DANCE CLUB The Dance Club was formed quite a few years ago for girls interested in creative wo rk of this sort. Miss Florence Randall was the instructor of this group which met every Wednesday night after school. The annual program of the club, to which the public was invited, was given Saturday evening, May I I. Original dances for individuals and group dances were given. Unusual lighting effects and musical background added interest to the program. 65 WEEKLY PLEIADES The Weekly Pleiades, which was published on Friday, was very popular this year. The paper was printed in our own print shop. THE STAFF Editor-in-chief Earl hiarris Associate Editor Jack Prizer News Editor _ .Eunice Launer Features _ Kenneth Wheeler Boys ' Sports Laurence Keniston Girls ' Sports _ ____ Betty Bissett Business Manager Charles Wuerz Circulation Harold Courtney REPORTERS Matt Walker Phil Twombly Maxson Foss Lee Launer Norman Chrlstenson Wes Rollo Pat Adams Audre Bolander Manuel Colpaert Winnie McCool Louise Holdsworth Wes Kewish Rid Royer Priscilla Jones Henry Chapman TECHNICAL STAFF— Harlan Heet, Lloyd Lewis and Joe Terrill. 66 ANNUAL PLEIADES The Annual Pleiades staff worked earnestly this year to build a yearbook for the Fullerton High School Student Body. Willard Zinn, Editor-in-Chief of the book, certainly was a capable individual for this position. Dan O ' hlanlon, As- sistant Editor, did some fine work in obtaining the history of the orange industry. Nellie Scofield, Art Editor, supervised the choosing of the charcoal drawings used in the annual; these were made by Miss hHinkle ' s Illustration Class. hHelen Whitaker, as Organizations Editor, took charge of the organization and club write-ups, while Lois King, Activities Editor, had charge of hHere and There, music, drama, and publications. Alan Erwin was Photographic Editor, a position which he filled very well. Leonard Dysinger took many of the fine action sports ' photos. Manuel Colpaert had charge of snaps. Whit Cromwell, Sports Editor, furnished some fine material in his section. Louise Soule was the girls ' sports reporter. Matthew Walker, who wrote the class prophecy and will, proved his ability at cleverness in his part. Last, but certainly not least, is Mr. Gilbert O. Goodsell, Staff Advisor. Mr. Goodsell served as a very strong " backbone " for all mennbers of the staff, and his work was greatly appreciated by them. 67 • . FORGE The forge shop is like a blacksmith shop. The boys heat the metal hot and then hammer it out into the desired shapes. Mr. Martin Bullis teaches this course. Some of the interesting things made in this shop are table lamps, foot scrapers, door knockers, door handles, flower pot holders, fire pokers and shovels, and curtain rod holders. WELDING The welding class, taught by Mr. Charles Hart, works with metals of all kinds. Quite a number of stools for use on the campus were made out of metal tubing. The students had quite a large part in helping to make the iron gates and rails by the auditorium and study hall this year. WOOD SHOP The wood shop course is taught by Mr. Martin Bullis. The students learn about different kinds of woods and their uses. Quite a few different types of desks were made this year, and cab- inets and chests were also finished. Some of the boys worked on double- deck beds which are like bunks. MACHINE SHOP Mr. Corbett is the instructor of the machine shop. This attracts " machine- minded " boys. Several three - wheel band saws and quite a number of drill presses were completed this year. The students learn much about many kinds of machines, and quite a few machines around the school are repaired by this class. [68; JEWELRY Students taking jewelry and metals learn the value of precious stones and metals as well as learning the art of making attractive rings, bracelets, pen- dants, and plates. Both elementary and advanced classes are offered under the instruction of Mrs. Mary Y. Hodgdon. An exhibition of the accomplishments of the class is quite interesting. LIBRARY Our high school library is one of our most valuable possessions. Reference books of all sorts, as well as good read- ing books, magazines, and newspapers, can be found here. Mrs. Ethclene Kitch- ing, head librarian, and Miss Nancy Carmichael, librarian, are ready and willing to help students at any time. ART DEPA RTMENT The Art Department of our school is one of the most complete of its kind. Elementary Art, Design, Graphic Art, and Illustration are the courses offered. A student may prepare for almost any kind of art work he has in mind for the future. Miss Lucille Hinkle and Miss Vena B. Loomis are the instructors. POTTERY In the pottery class the students learn to model vases, plates, lamps, tiles, and other articles. Glazing and firing are taught to the advanced students. The exhibition of this work in the spring School Exhibit is a great attraction to the visiting public. Mrs. Mary Hodg- don is the instructor. [69; CLOTHING In clothing courses, girls gain quite a bit of practical knowledge. Sewing processes, color combinations, and qual- ity of nnaterials are a few of the things learned. In first year sewing, the studies are confined to cotton and linen, while the advanced classes work with silks and wools. FOODS For girls interested in learning to cook, the foods classes are offered. Appe- tizing dishes are made, and menus are planned. Well balanced meals, cost of food material, table etiquette, and cleanliness in cooking are ail displayed. Miss hielm and Miss Bush are the teach- ers of this interesting and practical sub- ject. HOT HOUSE The hot house gives the students tak- ing Botany and Biology an opportunity of having the actual experience of soil preparation, planting, transplanting, fer- tilizing, and watering of seeds and plants the classes are studying. Plants which are later set out on our campus to beautify are also grown in this room by the gardener in charge. WEAVING Color schemes, textile qualities, and fundamental weaving processes are a few of the things a student is taught in the weaving and textile classes. Stu- dents obtain orders for certain articles; thus their work becomes profitable as well as entertaining. Scarfs, luncheon sets, materials, and pillows are among some of the articles made. 70 BOOK STORE The book store, located under the study hall, issues all text books to the students. Such supplies as paper, pen- cils, erasers, notebooks, art materials, and tickets for performances in the audi- torium can be purchased here. This enterprise is carried on in an efficient, business-like manner, under able direc- tion. CANDY STORE The candy store moved to new and better quarters this year. It is operated by hi3h school and junior collese boys and is owned by the school. Candies of all kinds, sum, ice cream, pop, and such things are kept on hand. A profit was made this year in the candy store. CAFETERIA The cafeteria, located under the home economics building, is very popu- lar during the noon period. Good food, inexpensively priced, is the attraction. Regular meals, as well as ice cream, candy, sundaes, and such things, can be purchased here. High school and junior college students are employed as waiters, waitresses, and ticket sellers. BANK The bank, the financial center of the school, is very well managed. Individ- ual organizations of the school keep their accounts in it. Banking classes are taught under the direction of Miss Tapp. Deposits for such articles as junior sweaters, annuals, senior rings, and student body tickets are made in the bank. MECHANICAL DR AWIN G Students wishing a foundation for ad- vanced courses in both architecture and engineering choose the mechanical draw- ing course offered. This subject is taught by Mr. R. M. Marsden. Students learn the use of drawing tools and also draw up plans for simple buildings and houses. Tracings, blueprints, and per- spective are also studied. RADIO CLUB In order to retain the license for the radio station in our school, a radio club was formed this year. Mr. Wen- dell Fletcher, a new teacher in the school, was the advisor. The officers were as follows: President, Bill Russell; Vice-President, Crawford Shaw; Secre- tary, Leonard Carroll; and Treasurer, Mr. Fletcher. BUSSES Two new busses were added to our already efficient bus system this year, making a total of 14. These busses pro- vide transportation for students living in outlying ' districts. Junior College boys are hired as drivers. For the conveni- ence of the students, there are two bus runs in the morning and three in the afternoon. FOUNDRY In the foundry course the students melt cast iron or metals and pour in sand to mold. Mr. Charles hiart teaches this subject. Many bookends, interest- ingly designed with such things as Indian heads and ships, were some of the products of this class. All sorts of kitchen utensils were also made. 72 .A T P L A Y 73 74 [75 1 MODERN ADVERTISING METHODS The citrus industry is indebted to the extensive advertising of the California Fruit Growers ' Ex- change for the building up of the consumption of citrus products. In the last five years the per capita consunnption of oranges has increased 31 per cent. The advertising of the California Fruit Growers ' Exchange started in 1907. In the beginning the " appetite " appeal of oranges and orange juice was stressed. As time went on and the public came to know more about nutrition, together with the fact that family budgetting was becoming more popu- lar, something besides the " appetite " appeal had to be stressed. With this in mind, the Exchange for the last nine years has developed its nutritional research. The vitamin content was one of the first definite health values to be attributed to citrus fruits. Later, when the knowledge of vitamins became more ex- tended, a specific substance, vitamin C, was found to be contained in citrus fruits. In 1922, when suf- ficient proof had been established, the fact that citrus fruits contained vitamins was put into the advertising. Due to the fact that citrus fruits have a rather acid taste, the misconception was prevalent that an acid reaction in the body would be the result. However, in 1927 and 1928, findings by clinical research workers were used as the basis of an ad- vertising campaign showing the value of citrus fruits for their alkaline reaction. The most important advertising step yet at- tempted in the citrus industry was the experiment conducted with the children in an institution at Moosehart, 40 miles from Chicago. By feeding some of the children a pint of orange-lemon juice a day along with the ordinary diet, and feeding the rest with the usual diet, many startling facts were discovered. With the Moosehart experiment com- pleted, a 350-word booklet was Issued by the Uni- versity of Chicago, showing the findings made. Over 12,000 copies of this were issued to groups of professional men who were interested. A brief account, written so the average man could under- stand it, was prepar ed for distribution. Copies of r-u this booklet, " The World ' s New Dental Story, " were distributed by doctors and dentists to their patients. The success of the advertising campaigns waged by the Exchange has been due largely to the co- operation of professional men. Their cooperation was secured by the scientific methods employed in proving statements before publication. ,« . V COACHES MR. GLEN LEWIS, who is the head of the Physical Education Department, is the coach for basketball, and second team baseball. Mr. Lewis has the reputation of being able to make a basketball team out of material with which anyone else would not be able to do a thing. DON CRUICKSHANK is the coach of varsity football, B basketball, and var- sity baseball. Coach Cruickshank has the reputation of putting fight into any foot- ball team, and turning out first-class baseball teams. JIMMIE SMITH is the coach for B football, A and B water polo, and A and C swimming. Jimmie has put out three Southern California A and C water polo teams since he has been here, and has never failed to bring forth a first-class swimming team; so we hope he continues his good work in the future. MR. LODGE is the coach for tennis, and if you ask the opinion of the tennis players about his coaching, they will answer that he knows just about all of the tricks of the game. MR. LANG is the coach both for hiigh School and J. C. track. Although he has his hands full, he manages to see that the tracksters get enough coaching to put them in Southern California meets. " ART " NUNN is a J. C. coach for football, basketball, and baseball, and he always manages to produce teams that make any of our neighboring teams worry. SI 1 VARSITY FOOTBALL As we review the football contests of 1934, we all agree that our Varsity needs much praise. Coach Cruickshank says, " This year ' s teann has been a hard-luck team and deserves a world of credit. We shall find it difficult to replace our graduating seniors. " I am sure that most of you will agree that bad " breaks " of the game were the only things that kept our team from being champions, for they tied such teams as Chaffey and Muir Tech, who both finished with championships. There were some fellows on this year ' s team who need a great deal of credit: Co-Captains Connie Ridgeway and Felix Basabe, Howard Lauterborn, John May- field, Leroy Clark, John Raitt, Pershing hlodson, hlayden Chamberlain, Jerry Oswald, Norman Christensen, hHarry Maxwell, Bill Merriam, and Lewis Herbst. The rest of the lettermen also need their share of acclaim: Glen Landreth, Francis LaPoint, Glen Hart, Gordon Donaldson, Lester Evans, and Robert Hitchcock. The School may look forward to some exciting action next year. Coach Cruick- shank says, " We will be shy of experienced players next year, but you can be assured that we will have a good team made up of fellows who really mean business and who are determined to make good. " SCORES Fullerton Muir Tech Fullerton 7.. ...Monrovia 6 Fullerton 7 Compton 6 Fullerton 6 Herbert Hoover 21 Fullerton 12 Chaffee 12 Fullerton Santa Ana 12 Fullerton 6 Riverside Fullerton 0. South Pasadena 6 Fullerton Whittier " B " FOOTBALL Coach Jimmie Smith ' s middleweights started the season off in an impressive manner with easy wins over the strongest teams of the Orange League, but the competition in the Foothill League proved to be exceptionally tough, and in close, hard-fought battles Fullerton lost three of five games played. As our team made more yardage than their opponents, two of the games might have resulted in vic- tories except for " breaks " of the game. Some outstanding members of the team were: " Chinaman " Joe Osborne, chosen all-league halfback because of his hard-charging defensive ability; Charley Hale, the classiest triple-threat man developed at the school in years; " Silent " Stone and " Speed " Covey, two of the toughest tackles in the leauge, both on defense and offense; Captain " Gabby " Trowbridge and " Can-l-Carry-the-Ball " Koontz, who " cleaned house " to make the plays work on the offense at running guard and blocking half, respectively; " Sassy " Halloway, guard; Harold Peake, right end; Jerome Ganong, center; and Laurence Robeson, half. Other lettermen were: Hart, Keith, Juarez, Granger, Marshall, Meisenhiemer, Newcomb, Seuike, Vaughan, Whittemore. RESULTS Fullerton 34 Brea 6 Fullerton 21... Muir Tech 13 Fullerton 14 Huntington Beach Fullerton 13 Monrovia 6 Fullerton 7 . Orange Fullerton Herbert Hoover 14 Fullerton 6 Anaheim 6 Fullerton 0... Santa Ana 7 Fullerton Whittier 18 Fullerton 9... South Pasadena 13 [ 82 83 i Sv Mv.O -vn , ) VARSITY BASKETBALL Under the splendid coaching of Coach Glenn Lewis this year ' s basketball team was a success. Although the team did not begin the season well, it devel- oped into a polished squad. Playing conservative basketball at all times, the varsity won its share of the games, 12 out of 24 in all; however, since there were only two returning lettermen, Captain John Raitt and " Puss " hHodgson, the team was " green, " and lost all five games in the first round of the Foothill League play-offs. In the second round the team came through to win three out of the five games. Captain John Raitt, center and a three-year letterman, was high point man with a total of 165 points, and Captain-Elect ' Ed " Miller was second with over I 50 points. The main upset of the season occurred in the second round of the league competition, when the varsity defeated Whittier, who previously defeated our team by 20 points. In the Santa Ana game, Jay McAulay turned the tide, and we won 24 to 18. Incidentally, this is the seventh consecutive time in the last seven years that we have defeated Santa Ana in basketball. At the end of the season an annual banquet was given by Mr. Lewis for the basketball players in the school cafeteria. " Ed " Miller was chosen Captain- Elect at this time. [ 84 " B " BASKETBALL The class " B " basketball team, inspired by the fine spirit of their coach, Don Cruikshank, made a very 3ood showing in its first year of Foothill League compe- tition, finishing in third place in the League Standing with six victories and four defeats. Early season outlook predicted a championship team, but old man " Flu " played havoc at a critical time. The team was composed of: Robeson, a fast, sharp-shooting forward, who scored 21 I points during the season for an average of over 10 points per game: Fullerton, a newcomer from the mid-west, a very fine mate for Robeson, who scored 127 points and was a fine floor man: Rayburn, a fine passer and a good defensive man, who scored 105 points: Hale, probably the most outstanding guard in the league, a good defensive man as well as an offensive one, who scored 56 points from the guard position: Carmichael, the other guard, a " late starter, " who showed great improvement and developed into a fine defensive player. Sub- stitutes who played a great deal and turned in some fine games were: Stone, guard: Kreiger, guard: Pearson, center: Knight, center; Keith, forward: and Eckles, forward. All but Robeson, Rayburn, and Eckles will return next year as candidates for the varsity. The team played twenty-one games this year, winning fifteen and losing six — of these six, four were league games. 85 VARSITY WATER POLO The varsity water polo team, under the able guidance of Coach Jimmie Smith, finished its 1935 season as the Southern California champions for the fifth con- secutive year. During this time they have not lost a league contest and have won forty-two games without a defeat. In all of the games played this season they outscored their opponents I 15 goals to 34. Felix Basabe, hailed as one of the greatest goal-guards in the United States, and Maxson Foss, guard, made the all-star Southern California team for the second consecutive year. Jack Prizer, forward, also gained first team recognition. Cap- tain Dick Summers, sprint. Bob Sellers, forward, and Kennie Wheeler, guard, were chosen on the second all-star team. The lettermen were: Captain Summers, Newsom, Christensen, Foss, Wheeler, Basabe, Prizer, Sellers, Verington, hlerbst, Byerrum, and Hitchcock. 86 ' ' ' Hflw 9 li ■1 raifawiinuia LIGHTWEIGHT WATER POLO This year ' s lightweight water polo team again won the Southern California championship, a feat which they have accomplished for the last four years. The lightweights have not been defeated or tied in their last 18 league games. Their total number of goals scored was 85 compared to 29 for the opponents. Captain Chapman, star sprint of the league as well as the highest scorer, made the all-star Southern California team for the second consecutive year. Lea Renison, tricky southpaw forward of the papoose squad, Hudspeth, guard, and " Al " hlobbs, goal guard, also made the all-star team. Launer, center back, and Corderman, sprint and forward, gained second-string recognition. The lettermen: Captain Chapman, Corderman, hlobbs, hludspeth, Launer, Renison, Rayburn, Pospisil, Farley, Pumphrey, Steward, Horn, and Hoffman. 87 VARSITY SWIMMING At the time this annual 3oes to press the Fullerton Varsity Swimming Team, already the Foothill League champion, is rated as the outstanding contender for the Southern California championship title. The team is undoubtedly one of the strongest ever developed at our school. The only team which defeated the ' In- dians " this year was the Golden Gate Junior College, a team that previously defeated such strong teams as California and Stanford. The " Indians " won the Los Angeles High School Relays, which was sanctioned by the C. I. F. as a Southern California Championship meet. In winning this meet the Varsity broke three existing state records. The probable lettermen are: Captain Jack Prizer, Basabe, Chapman, Chewn- ing, Christensen, hierbst, Newsom, Sellers, Summers, Taylor, Whitaker, Wickett, and Yerington. Scores: Whittier 6,, Fullerton 76; South Pasadena 3, Fullerton 78; Muir Tech 6, Fullerton 76: Los Angeles 34, Fullerton 64; Los Angeles J. C. 47, Fullerton 58. 88 LIGHTWEIGHT SWIMMING Under the leadership of Captain " Al " h-lobbs and Coach Jimmy Smith the Fullerton Lightweights won the Foothill League championship this year, and are rated as having an outside chance of winning the Southern Calif ornia title. The team is made up at large of inexperienced " paddlers " ; so they are to be con- gratulated for their excellent work so far, regardless of how the outcome of the Southern California meet may be. However, there are some lightweights who possibly will place in the finals, and they should be mentioned at this time; Corder- man in the 220-yard free style: hlobbs in the 50-yard breast stroke; Launer in the 50- and 100-yard free style; and hHaxton in the diving. Possible lettermen: Captain Hobbs, Corderman, Drake, Farley, hHaxton. hHoff- man, Launer, Pospisil, Pumphrey, Renison, Thompson, and Yorba. Scores: Fullerton 50, South Pasadena II; Fullerton 44, Muir Tech 15; Fuller- ton 55, Whittier 9. 89 - P , Ol r$A 7 ' VARSITY BASEBALL A3ain we have a first-class varsity baseball team. At the time this was written, the team was battling with Monrovia and Muir Tech for first place in the league standing. The team had won ten and lost ten, but it was expected to do better in the league competition for the rest of the year. Coach Cruickshank thought that the team had a possible chance of going into the Southern California play-offs if it played its very best baseball for the rest of the season. If the team does not quite make the grade this year, probably next year ' s team will, for most of the first team will return next year. The lettermen will probably be as follows: Robeson, shortstop, Hibbs, first base; Martin, right field; Evans, center field; Tibbs, right field; Hale, catcher; Lynch, pitcher; Hines, pitcher; Merriam, left field; Oswald, third base; and Vaughan, second base. 90 SECOND TEAM BASEBALL Although there are only about twenty-five players in the picture, the second team has about thirty-five players on the squad. The team has scheduled games up until the end of the school year. This gives every member a chance to play some time during the year. The second team has always had members who have gone on to the varsity after getting experience with the second team. It might be said that as the second team of the present goes, so goes the varsity of the future. Although the team started slowly, it rounded into a well-shaped squad as the season advanced. With many of the players looking as if they would be ready to step into the shoes of the seniors who will not be back with the varsity next year, the student body may expect an excellent team next year in the varsity division. Lettermen will be chosen from the following first division squad: Bandel, Connley, Eckles, Ganong, Goodchild, hlarker, Jackson, Mahn, Newcomb, Pearson, Pepper, Rollo, Stone, Stonebrook, Swenson, Oeike, Parker, and Vaughan. 91 ' S ' 9 15 5 ), -yjsy TRACK To prove the caliber of this year ' s track squad all one has to say is that the three divisions broke and tied eight records. Two varsity records fell: 440-yard dash, " Ed " Miller, 51 seconds; 12-pound shot put, John Raitt, 54 ' 4 " . Five " B " records were set: 10-pound shot put, " Bill " Nordheim, 43 ' 3 " ; 70-yard high hurdles, " Ed " Koontz, 13.8 seconds; 1320-yard run, Vanderberg, 3 minutes 39.5 seconds; pole vault, " Bill " McDonald, I I ' 4I 2 " . The varsity this year was not as strong as it was last year, but it has some outstanding individuals in its ranks. John Raitt is rated as one of the best, if not the best, shot-putters in Southern California; Erwin Miller is expected to take first place in ' the league and probably the same in the Southern California meet. The relay team is also expected to be in the " money " in the finals. The B team is expected to take the league championship and will probably place towards the top in the Southern California meet, because it has won all of its meets so far this year with the exception of one tie with Herbert hloover. The C team is too small to place in either the league meet or Southern California meet, but " " Ted " Russell is expected to place in the 8-pound shot put. The lettermen: Class C: Russell, Hals, Lyons, Hartmann, and Thornton. Class B: Chambers, Nordheim, Peake, Gruber, Harris, Peek, Cromwell, Koontz, Vander- burg, Watkins, Ackerman, Warlick, Yett, and Kreiger. Class A: De Jonge, Baker, Chambers, Captain Christensen, Coltrin, Chamberlen, Miller, Talcott, Sopha, Hixon, Haskins, Nash, Solesbee, Raitt, Clever, and McDonald, Chambers, Clever, and McDonald made both A and B letters, so they will get their choice of an A or B letter. 92 TENNIS The tennis team is one which deserves much praise, and yet it gets very little. The rating of the team is third in the Foothill League with South Pasadena and Muir Tech leading. Since most of the team was composed of underclassmen, there will be several returning lettermen next year. The coach of the team is Mr. Lodge; and co-managers, " Bill " Frank and Herbert Foster. The possible lettermen are: " Bill " Frank, who has won 5 matches; Barney Robinson, who has won 4 matches; Herbert Foster, who has won 5 matches; Jay McAuley, who has won 3 matches; Clarence Imm, who has won 5 matches; Joe Bray, who has won 4 matches; Albert Queyrel, who has won I match; and Edwin Conger, who has won 2 matches. RESULTS Fullerton Victories - - I - - Victories Muir Tech ------ 2 Whittier - - South Pasadena Herbert Hoover Monrovia 93 SONG LEADERS AND YELL LEADERS Our song and yell leaders this year were the best we have had for quite some time. The song leaders were Gwen Shook and Margie Eadington, and the yell leaders were " Ritchie " Summers and Bill Wickett. " Hank " Chapman and Joe Bray also helped during the football season. These pep leaders wore attractive red and white outfits. They put great enthusiasm in their directing during football and basketball games. Several new yells were taught to the Student Body by the yell leaders, and the pep songs were certainly backed in a fine way by the song leaders. These leaders also took a very active part in rallies at school and high school assemblies. In the rally and parade before the football game between Santa Ana hligh School and the Fullerton Indians, the song leaders and yell leaders certainly did their part in working up enthusiasm and pep in the Student Body. 94 COACHES MISS RHEAD coaches swimming, hockey, and volleyball. Of these, swim- ming is her favorite, and with her good patience teaches many of us to paddle each year. In the spring her all-star team has remained unbeaten for many sea- sons. To her goes the credit for making the refreshments at Basketball Play-Days a success. MRS. SCOTT coaches hockey and baseball. In addition to coaching hockey, Mrs. Scott is a first-rate hockey referee. She has received the highest refereeing award given on the Pacific Coast by the United States Field hlockey Association. Mrs. Scott, a great favorite, always turns out good teams. MISS LOGAN, called " Logie " by everyone, is our tennis coach. Tennis has kept her too busy to coach any other sport, but she did referee some hockey games. Miss Logan, a top tennis player herself, turned out a very strong team which did her credit. MISS RANDALL, better known as " Bobby, " is the head of the girls ' gym department. In addition to coaching basketball, volleyball, and hockey, she spends much time with her dance club. A good athlete herself, " Bobby " is a great favorite with all the girls. 95) ik1 IT All ( VOLLEYBALL Volleyball season came in the second quarter. After a close battle the juniors were victorious. A very successful play-day was held at Tustin with all the Fuller- ton teams winning over their opponents. Betty Costar was the volleyball manager. Miss Randall coached the juniors; Miss Arroues, the seniors and freshmen; and Miss Rhead coached the sophomores. The captains of the teams were: Seniors Fern Jones Sophomores . - - - Mildred Everitt Juniors Ethel English Freshnnen ----- Evelyn Walker 96 BASEBALL Baseball is the last sport of the year. When this book went to print baseball had just begun. Many girls had turned out and an exciting schedule was antici- pated. The season was to be climaxed by two play-days to be held at Newport Harbor hiigh on May 21 and May 23. Yoshika Dobashi was the nnanager, and Mrs. Scott, the coach, for all the teams. 97 ifl cr. ' Viic ki -.r-»-t ! - -a BASKETBALL Basketball season came in the first quarter. The juniors closed a very suc- cessful season by finishing first. Basketball was climaxed by two very successful play-days held on our own campus, one for the upper division and one for the lower division. Fullerton ' s teams were successful in winning over their opponents. The captains were: Seniors — Dortha Pickens. Juniors — Dorothy Joyce. Sophomores — Christina Yriarte. Freshman — Marge Roll. The basketball manager was Melita Forster. Miss Randall coached the seniors, juniors, and sophomores: Miss Arroues, the freshmen. [ 98 SWIMMING Interclass swimmins was held during the first quarter. It was very successful this year with many girls turning out and the seniors capturing the championship. Three interclass swimming meets were held and the points of each meet added for the final scores. The scores were: Seniors — 85 points. Juniors- — 60 points. Sophomores — 371 2 points. Freshmen — 221 2 points. A swimming play-day was held at Santa Ana with upper and lower divisions. Both the Fuilerton teams swam to an easy victory. Margaret Eadington was swimming manager, and Miss Rhead was the coach. 99 TENNIS This year tennis was practiced all year in so far as it did not interfere with other sports. It attracted twenty-seven 3irls — eight seniors, seven juniors, ten sophonnores, and two freshmen. In the interclass play-offs the seniors were vic- torious. The captains of the class teams were: Seniors ------ Helen Stone Juniors Helen Mondotte Sophomores - - Marguerite McCool Freshmen Ruby McNay In February a ladder was made showing the standings of the girls. A girl could be challenged by the two girls below her. The winner of this contest, which ends in May, will be given a bronze cup. The girls have been practicing for the Orange County League, for which play starts on May 30. The team will consist of four singles and two doubles and will play the following schools: Brea, Orange, Newport hHarbor hiigh. Garden Grove,. Tustin, Anaheim, Santa Ana, and Laguna Beach. In May the girls will be picked for the All-Star Team and the Blatz Trophy play-offs will be held. The Blatz Trophy is a large red and white banner. There are three additional ribbons for the class winners. Jane Bender was the successful manager; and Miss Logan, the coach. [ 100) ' 1 HOCKEY Hockey was probably the major sport of the year, hield durins the third quarter, it attracted more girls than any other sport. Between 96 and 100 girls were on teams, and many more started but did not finish the season. More than 34 games were played. Two fine play-days were held at Huntington Beach. After a hard fight the seniors won the championship. The freshmen and sopho- mores had especially strong teams. For the first time in the school ' s history of hockey the freshmen won over the sophomores. The team ' s standings with the percentages were: Seniors 1000% Juniors 584% Freshmen _ _ .... 250% Sophomores _ 166% The captains were: Seniors Peggy Barth Juniors Theresa Klose Freshmen Ramona Basabe Sophomores Jane Cad we 1 1 Betty Bissett was the hockey manager. Miss Randall coached the seniors; Mrs. Scott, the juniors and freshmen; and Miss Rhead, the sophomores. 101 ORANGES ND OUR SCHOOL alencia is a late orange. That is, it has a e period of maturity. Under climatic conditions existing in California the Valencia ripens through- out the period from April to November. The Va- lencia orange is not quite as round as the navel, is not colored as deeply, and does not have the navel formation at the end. Although the Valencia orange is not entirely without seeds, the small number of seeds that it has is one of its good points. The Valencia orange does not ripen until a year or more after it blos- soms. In the spring both ripe fruit and blossoms may be seen on the tree at the same time. An- other feature of the Valencia orange is the fact that the fruit may be held on the tree for several months after it ripens. Sometimes v hen this is done, the fruit that is left on the tree becomes somewhat green again. Because of the fact that a bright, attractive color is demanded by the market, artificial coloring is sometimes produced. This is done in special coloring rooms in which the at- mospheric conditions may be controlled. Besides the regulation of temperature, humidity, and ven- tilation, the proper concentration of coloring gases must be maintained. This treatment does not af- fect the eating qualities of the orange in any way but merely makes its appearance match its eating quality. In some cases this treatment has raised the value of the oranges on the average of fifty cents a box. Mr. C. C. Chapman, who came to California in 1894, has done much to stimulate tl- e growth of the Valencia orange industry by speaking before farmers ' institutes and fruit growers ' conventions of the valuable qualities of the Valencia orange. The fact that the presence of such a fine high school as Fullerton Union High School in our com- munity is due to the Valencia orange industry is known by all those that realize that such a school is possible only in a prosperous community. Both oil and oranges have contributed to the prosperity of this district, but most of the money put into the school was earned through Valencia oranges. The fact that only one of the members of the board of trustees of our school does not own an orange grove indicates that oranges still take a major part in the upkeep of this institution. SMUQQE POT .== • THE TERCENTENARY OF SECONDARY EDUCATION IN THE UNITED STATES In 1635, only fifteen years after the landing of the Pilgrims at Plymouth Rock, the first high school was established in this country, the Boston Latin School. Three hundred years later, in memory of this event. President Franklin D. Roosevelt said, " I hope that the young people of every high school in the United States will celebrate this three hundredth anniversary. I hope they will celebrate it in a manner which will bring vividly before the parents and fellow townsmen the significance, the con- tributions, and the goals of their schools. " In harmony with this expression of the President, Principal Plummer appointed a committee of three to take charge of the celebration for our high school. On this committee were Mr. John Miano, Miss Minnette Porter, and Mr. H. Lynn Sheller. The celebration for Fullerton Union High School, beginning in April and con- tinuing through the rest of the school year, included these features: I. The jewelry students under the direction of Mrs. Mary Hodgdon prepared ap- proximately fifty art pieces for competition in the Scholastic ' s Tercentenary high school art contest. Of these, nine pieces, by Raymond Berry, Bob Casparie, Henry Chapman, John Keller, Maxine McKinley, Lucille Neiman, Stanley Porter (two), and Louise Soule, were sent to Pittsburgh for the national contest, where fourth place in the United States was awarded to Bob Casparie for his sterling silver ring with a green spiral set. Five other pieces were retained by the Scholastic Awards Art Committee for the National High School Art Exhibit. II. A committee composed of Mrs. Claire Carter, Mr. L. O. Culp, and Mr. Dan Henry made an investigation of comparative costs for education and govern- ment, the report of which was distributed to members of the faculty and placed on file in the high school, junior college, and city libraries of the school district. III. Under the direction of Miss Vena Loomis an exhibit of twenty-four art posters was prepared, featuring historical and current phases of secondary education. These posters were exhibited for about two months in all the towns of the school district. IV. Under the direction of the various department heads there was written a series of twenty-four four-hundred-word articles explanatory of the " significance and contributions " of various subjects and fields of school work. Through the fine courtesy of the Fullerton Daily News Tribune, these articles were made available to the public in consecutive issues of that paper from April 29 to May 24, 1935. V. In the early part of June, at the suggestion of the committee in charge of the celebration, the ministers of various churches of the district featured in a Sunday service the vital importance of free secondary education to a demo- cratic form of government. VI. Finally the high school commencement was so planned that its motif was the tercentenary of secondary education. Thus through all these avenues the activities and purpose of the high school were brought to the attention of many people, and a large and varied group par- ticipated either directly or indirectly in the celebration. [ 107] Charles Edward Pyeatte, the young animal trainer, with his dog. Barbara Hedden on the sidewalk. They all get more dignified when they be- come seniors. Gwen Shook Is all dressed up with no place to go. Loyce (Lois to you) (Mc- Elhany with her pedigreed Lithuanian cheese hound. Wes and Lucille Rollo as they were in the good old days! This picture was talten at the time they wvere freshmen at F.H.S. Grace Gleason with " Dot- tle. This charming picture of what the well dressed young man used to wear was obtained for this annual only with the greatest difficulty. You shoulo have no trouble In recognizing the smiling face of that bouncing baby boy from Oklahoma, Rex Connley. The candid camera catches the sophistication and charm of this bathing beauty who Is none other than Kathryn McHenry wearing her stylish new beach ensemble. Fashions of 1922? Aleda Franklin before she met Maxson. Some of the smart younger set at one of Southern California ' s fash- ionable beaches; they are, from left to right: DeLois Ridgeway, Arnold Solesbee, Clarabelle Sloesbee, Con- nie Ridgeway and Dot Solesbee, [ 108 109 SENIOR WILL I, Dorothy Campbell, will my bashful admirers to anyone who wants them. We, Pearl and Virginia Gipple, will to Dick Chewning, our rowdiness. I, Tony Padilla, will not will my position of best-dressed-man. We, Eleanor Elizalde, Dorothy Shores, Elaine Koch, Adria Baiter, Naomi Mitchell, and Marion Wright, will our scientific knowledge to Edna Felkner, Ida Mae Fowler, and Norma hlolmes. I, Louise Lopp, will my talent for writing poetry to hiarlowe Fox. I, Carl Newcomb, will my necessity of " polishing the history apple " to some other unfortunate. We, Denisia Bastanchury, Barbara Bastady, Ola Mae Parker, Nadine McKinley, Bar- bara Koch, and Ruth Mackey, will to the Weekly Pleiades our date books, which should provide quite a little scandal. 1, Herbert Ford, will my knowledge of slot machines to the Dillinger gang. I, Wanda Espy, will my dramatic successes to any aspiring actress. I, Howard Lauterborn, will my virility to Tarzan. We, Margaret Wangrud, Mildred Stagg, and Joyce Jamison, will our " schoolgirl complexions " to Max Factor. I, Alan Erwin, will my scientific deleriums to Milo Keith. We, Jerry Oswald, Eugene Tanquary, Lorean Wooley, John Mayfield, Leonard Carroll, and Leon Mahn, will our gullibility to Jimmy Conner, Dick Harrison, and Frank Hibbs. We, Hugh Butler, Walt Clark, Albert Oueyrel, Robert Weaver, and Billy Frank, will our honorable intentions to the College Inn. We, Ruth Beatty, Phyllis Mahoney, Mildred Hull, and Betty Lou Clayton, will our bad results to Lucile Tanner and Mary Primrose. I, Lucile Rollo, will a few of my charms to Velma Woolpert. I, Bill Burchit, will my jazz band to Don Clark. I, Sarah Albee, will my Willys to Kathryn. We, Ronald Batchman and Forest Taylor, will our long standing record as " women- haters " to Bob Hitchcock and Harry Maxwell. I, Maxson Foss, will my ability to go steady to any " scrub " that wants it — if he has a girl. We, Ernest Graves, and Jack Bowne, will our self assurance to the Lane Brothers. 1, Nina Jensen, will my " old lady " parts in plays to a would-be dramatic junior. We, Gladys Spencer, Margie Rodgers, and Dortha Pickens, will our " J. C. " boy friends to no one. I, Winnie McCool, will my presidency of the Girl ' s League to some junior. NO I, Norman Christensen, will my warm spot on the football bench to " Leapin. " We, Richard Summers, Mildred Sutton, Lawrence Robeson, John Raitt, Crit Taylor, Robert Thomas, Marguerite Smith, Philip Porter, June Weide, Kathryn Mchlenry, and Marjoris Bradley, will our fondness for interesting beach parties to the Junior College. I, Genevieve Townsend, will my ability as a pianist to William hfampton. I, Omar McKim, will my intuition in solid geometry to Richard Griffin. I, June Moody, will my host of " admirers " to " Marge " Dryden. We, Clara Golaspy, Mary Ellen Gordon, Marjorie Marks, Maxine Parman, and Clarabelle Solesbee, will our fondness for civics to Pauline Mann, and Jessie Price. I, Francelle Fickel, will my admiration of Kenny Eckles to Kate Allbee. I, Dan O ' Hanlon, absolutely refuse to will my small-boy parts in plays to Dick Werner. X e Whit Cromwell and Paul Hildebrand, will our weakness for " scrub " girls to Jack Cadman and James Dryden. I, Eldon Rodieck, will my self respect to Charles hHeinze. I, Lex Riggan, will my " horsey " dialect to Joe Terrell. I, Betty Zuver, will my underclass boy friends to Velma Nay. 0( 6, Marian Shuck, Sylvia Swain, hielen Whitaker, Bill Yerington, Wayne Nash, and Clara March, will our ability to impress freshmen to the Class of ' 37. We, Max Nohr, Glen Wilfley, Ella Mae Story, Stanley Porter, Gladys Walthall, and hforace Yett, will our ambitions for a drug store tan to the cosmetic people to be disposed of at will. We Celia Conrow, Norma Cook, Grace Gleason, Nadine hieartfield. Alma Lee Liv- ingston, Bonnie Miller, and Marie Newman, will our meritorious conduct on busses to Mr. Boddy. Ve, Bob Clark, Frances Fogle, Arlene Hallam, Marguerite Harwood, Agnes Larsen, Ruth Mennes, and Lucille Nelson, will our passion for badly sunburned shoulders to the life-saving class. X e, Mildred Morton, Dannie McKinley, Evelyn McFadden, Barbara Hedden, Dorothy Gulick, hiazel Dragoman, Connie Blose, and Edmund White, will our regard for study hall silence to Mr. Douglas. We, Gwen Shook, Wilbur Williams, Dorothea Stewart, Frances Sanbury, Milton Munoz, Antionette Johnson, and Geraldine Yeager, will to the administration office our ability to believe any story told. We, Margie Eadington, Kathleen McCoy, Woodrow Smith, Joe Sheridan, and Gudrun Petterson, will our lackadaisical manner to members of the " Bull Ring. " We, Eugene McCloud, Lewis hierbst, Jim Snyder, Kenneth Hixon, Louise Holdsworth, Margie Rodgers, Matthew Walker, and hlerbert Warren, will our intuitive ability to sit in the gutter at noon to " the boys. " I.Willard Zinn, will my roguishness to John Brewer. We, Dorothy Watson, Elizabeth Rapp, Blanche Wagner, Louise Soule, Pauline Ivie, and Pearl Foiles, leave to the Girls ' League our excellent list of excuses for ditching meetings. I, Manuel Colpaert, will my assumed leadership to Carl hieitzman. I, Arthur Coltrin, will my tactics as a " lady-killer " to hiarold Horn. I, Rex Connley, will my understanding of geometry to Phil Twombly. We, Evelyn Keedy, Frances Muhic, Eileen Nelson, Lucille Lotze, and Annette Leimer, ■ " our mathematical ability to Marjorie Byers, Corene Fletcher, and Margie will Pattison. We, Hazel Banks, Ina Cunningham, Betty Moosman, Iva Schrepel, and Agneeta Wat- son, will our mistakes to Betty Bissitt, Shirley Cloer, and Edna Felkner. We, Laurence Keniston, John Keller, Pillis Hoskins, Ray Bandel, and Keith Kavanagh, will our book entitled, " Ditching — How and Why, " to Paul Chamlee and Wilbur Francis. I, Kenneth Wheeler, will my contempt for physics tests to Mr. Wheatley. We, Jay McAuley and Lloyd Lewis, will our taciturnity to Billy Irwin. We, Mary Neely, Clara Gardner, Marguerite Henthorn, Dorcas May, and Marian Neal, will our overworked feelings to June Holston and Eileen Edwardson. Earl Harris, will my stoicism to the robins. Francis La Point, will my sleepiness in geometry to Morpheus. Lois King, will my fondness for arguments to Mr. Sheller. Connie Ridgeway, will my plenitude of sophomore girl friends to Paul. Priscilla Jones, will my ambitions to be an old maid to Betty. We, Lois McElhany, Loyse Jane Maxwell, Audrey Hollingsworth, Peggy Barth, Kath- erine Watson, and Louise Ferguson, will our vermilion fingernails to the majority of the freshman class. I, Jack Prizer, will my " under-water antics " to Bob Hitchcock. I, John Hermsdorf, will my bashfulness to Ted Turner. I, Nellie Scofield, will my artistic talent to Albert Allec. We, Dickey Cox, Norman Foss, Gerald Rayburn, John Cook, and Edgar Tice, will our reputations to the office. 1, Robert Scott, will my spectacular behavious to Robert Lane. I, Kathryn Dull, will my disposition to the Los Angeles .Museum. I, Bill Merriam, will my " schnozzle " to Jimmy Durante. I, Willis Newsom, am forbidden to will my girl friend. We, Fern Jones, Margaret Norswing, Rose Ann Partch, and Virginia Wygal, will our " school-girl complexions " to the four Mills Bros. I, Erwin Miller, will my record breaking speed to Paul Fallert so that he can get to class on time. 1 12 ] We, James Bland, Mary Jane Mulligan, Johnnie McCamish, Osee Lynch, John Glenn, Meryl Miller, Evelyn Dean, and Priscilla Spalding, will our collective ability to get out of detention to the Pleiads. We, L.ucile Buckmaster, Dean Fisher, Betty Mae Hall, Juanita Johnson, Ezra Krauss, Charlotte Mennes, and Willian Mount, will our ambition to sit in the " Bull Ring " to next year ' s seniors. I, Paul Vollmer, will my special seat in detention to " Davy " Griffith. I, Glen Landreth, will my disillusionment to any poor swain. We, Jane Bender and Rosser Williams will our " fights " in study hall to — oh, anyone. I, " Whitey " Martin, will my " aft banner " to Dick Werner. I, Felix Basabe, will my ability as a " goalie " to Bob hiitchcock. I, Buryl Battelle, will my " kayo punch " to Arnold Solesbee. I, Lola Benninger, will my daily spats with a senior to Verdis Trammell. I, Bob Casparie, will my self assurance to Laerance Fickle. I, Virginia Chandler, will my red hair to Bobbie Steelman. I, Hank Chapman, will my " nose for scandal " to Charles Wuerz. I, Ellen Coil, will my ability to get my picture in Scholastic to Norma Holmes. I, Claude Snider, will my ardent feminine admirers to Lester Evans. I, Betty Hatch, will all of the puns about my name to Ray This. I, Lucille Neiman, will my quaint sense of humor to Doris Stoy. I, Paul Crist, will my record of automobile accidents to Frank Day. I, Henry Harms, will my " light fantastic toe " to Tom demons. I, Charles Pyeatte, will not inflict my curse of asking questions on anyone. I, Edgar Hudspeth, will my " flat-footed boxing " to Frank Hamilton. I, Eunice Launer, will my host of admirers to Betty Bissitt. I, Betty Wood, will my fifty-seven varieties of boy friends (one a week) to Clara Jane Lemke. I, Helen Stone, will my J. C. thiete to whoever likes to go home early of an evening. We, Jeanne Tracy, Louise Steele, Ida Mae Hartman, and Virginia Middleton, will our personalities to Imogene Underwood and Leah Queyrel. I, Burton Sande rs, will my kayak championships to Lee Renison. 1, Aleda Franklin, refuse to will Maxson to anyone. I, Wes Rollo, will my four best girls to anyone who thinks that he is fast enough to catch them. I, Roderick Royer, will my delusions as to my charms to Frances Hencey. We, Lorena Smith, Bernice Matthew, Helen Grier, and Gudrun Nelson, will our ability to be perpetual " man-haters " to Geraldine McComber and Agnes Marzo. I, Buck Barbre, will my quiet carelessness to F ' -anklin Hoover. I, Joe Bastanchury, will my practical jokes to whoever thinks they are funny. I, Jack Coleman, will my egotistical philosophy to Ray Bandel. 1 13 SENIOR ASPIRATIONS 6. 9. 10. I I. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 1. Felix Basabe 2. Norman Christensen 3. Arthur Coltrin 4. Rex Connley 5. Celia Fay Conrow Maxson Foss Leona Gregor Nadine Hartfield Ezra Krauss Alma Lee Livington Omar McKim Dorcas May Barbara Bastady Robert Clark John Cook Walt Clark Norman Foss Helen Grier Barbara Hedden 20. Louise Lopp 21. Kathryn McHenry 22. John Mayfield 23. Denisia Bastanchury 24. Betty Lou Clayton 25. Norma Cook Bill Frank Dorothy Gulick Bernadette Heinz Lucille Lotze Dannie McKinley Charlotte Mennes 32. Joe Bastanchury 33. Ella Mae Story 34. Harold Courtney 35. Marguerite Henthorn 36. Osee Lynch Nadine McKinley Ruth Mennes Ronald Batchman Jack Coleman Dorthea Stewart Helen Stone 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 13. professional football 15. a Turkish sultan 18. an opera star 16. postman 14. windjammer skipper 28. Governor of the Phillipines 23. movie star 17. traffic cop in Orangethorpe 27. voice teacher 35. orchestra leader 21. fan dancer 20. Miss America 32. private in the French foreign legion 25. flag pole sitter 19. purveyor to the King of Egypt 22 ' . Department of Commerce officer 2. ichthyologist 26. painter 6. artistic painter 5. inventor 1. navigatmg officer 31. bum 4. groceryman 18. modiste 7. palmist 40. second Bill Tilden 30. Ford salesman 8. to be wise 12. astrologer 10. author 29. critic 9. agitator 3. sandwich man 36. milkman 42. fisherman 33. good fisherman 39. honest fisherman 34. teacher 77. beauty expert 38. golddigger 25. history teacher 16. to play the organ I 14 1 . Crit Taylor 2. Helen Whitaker 3. Paul Vollmer 4. Bill Verinston 5. Ray Bandel 6. Leonard Carroll 7. Kathryn Dull 8. Eleanor Elizalda 9. Francelle Fickel 10. Grace Gleason 1 1. Henry Harms 12. Nina Jensen 13. John Keller 14. Agnes Larsen 15. Eugene McCloud 16. Phyllis Mahoney 17. Marian Neal 18. Tony Padilla 19. Elizabeth Rapp 20. Iva Schrepel 21. Woodrow Smith 23. Betty Zuver 22. Forrest Taylor 24. D. R. Barnes 25. Henry Chapman 26. Pearl Foiles 27. John Good 28. Marguerite Harwood 29. Fern Jones 30. Barbara Koch 31. Annette Leimer 32. Lois McElhany 33. Bernic Matthews 34. Peggy Barth 35. Harold Wrigley 36. Herbert Ford 37. Mary Ellen Gordon 8. Betty Hatch 39. Priscilla Jones 40. Lorean Wooley 41. Marian Wright 5. baseball star 6. radio serviceman 19. chef at the Astor 38. astronomer 13. hod carrier 12. hermit 35. coast guardsman 3. picture hanger 27. Roman soldier 4. dog catcher 39. crack marksman 29. writer 18. adult 41. immigration officer 2. poor 26. marine engineer 40. camel driver 15. French Ambassador 1 1. Clark Gable 20. patent medicine quack 28. dramatist 14. truck driver 7. realtor 25. automobile salesman 24. school principal 31. mathematician 10. baker 30. butcher 16. candlestick maker 8. farmer 32. agriculturist 21. senator 34. weaver 36. yachtsman 17. melon grower 22. tailor 33. valet 37. singer 1. sergeant major 9. district attorney ■3. printer 15 ] ' . James Bland 2. Ellen Coil 3. Margie Eadington 4. Charles Feemster 5. Pearl Gipple 6. Betty Mae Hall 7. Pauline Ivle 8. Keith Kavanagh 9. Glen Landreth 10. Jay McAulay I I. Ruth Mackey 12. Milton Munoz 13. Dan O ' Hanlon 14. Albert Queyrel 1 5. Francis Sanbury ! 6. Lorena Smith 17. Eugene Tanquary " . Robert Vail 19. Kenneth Wheeler 20. Geraldine Yeager 21. Sarah Allbee 22. Dorothy Campbell 2 ' 3. Evelyn Dean 24. Adria Baker 25. Clara Cardner 26. Hazel Dragoman 27. Kenneth Eckels 28. Louise Ferguson 29. Virginia Gipple 0. Arlene Hallam 3 I . Joyce Jamison 32. Evelyn Keedy 33. Francis La Point 34. Johnny McCamish 35. Leon Mahn 36. Wayne Nash 37. Jerry Oswald 38. John Roitt 39. Burton Sanders 40. Marguerite Smith 41. Richard Summers 42. Mildred Sutton 39. gigilo 27. to do nothing 34. minister 39. chaperon 33. poet 42. director of a stock company 36. actor 25. gymnast 9. stenographer 29. leisure 10. opera star 12. longshoreman 8. to sleep 30. congresswoman 1 8. dairyman 40. dancer 7. sculptor ' s model 2. trained nurse 4. street sweeper 3 I . dressmaker I . scenario writer 5. writer 6. doctor 1 3. chauffeur 1 5. book agent 18. musician ?3. president 14. Sunday School teacher 28. dancing master 1 6. champion boxer 71. champion wrestler ' ' 7. famous ' " . double for Mickey Mouse ' 7. to be loved O to love 32. engineer 25. fireman 3. chief of police 19. college " prof " 22. to own a beach cottage 42. artist ' h. toe dancer 1 16 1. Meryl Miller 2. Willis Hoskins 3. Naomi Mitchell 4. Connie Blose 5. Edgar Hudspeth 6. June Moody 7. Jack Bowne 8. Mildred Hull 9. Betty Moosman 10. Marjorie Bradley 1 1. Lucille Morgan 12. Bill Burchit 13. High Butler 14. Mildred Morton 15. William Mount 16. Frances Muhic 17. Mary Jane Mulligan 18. Eileene Nelson i9. Rose Ann Partch 20. Lex Riggan 21. Joe Sheridan 22. Clarabelle Solesbee 23. Genevieve Townsend 24. Herbert Warren 25. Wilbur Williams 26. Gudrun Nelson 27. Elton Pepper 28. Lawrence Robeson 29. Madeline Sherwood 30. Louise Soule 31. Jeanne Tracy 43. Dorothy Watson 33. Glen Winfrey 34. Lucille Nelson 35. Margie Rogers 36. Max Sherwood 37. Priscilla Spalding 38. Katherine Watson 39. Robert Weaver 40. June Weide 41. Virginia Wygal 42. Gladys Spencer 43. Sylvia Swain 15. goldminer 13. oil magnate 18. highway engineer 23. state senator 14. lobbyist 28. cynic 16. deep-sea diver 21. waiter 27. juggler 35. airplane mechanic 17. penmanship expert 20. private detective 32. organist 24. job printer 3. preacher 19. hardware dealer 22. cosmetic expert 2. ballet dancer 26. newspaper editor 6. dress designer 5. illustrator 1. political boss 31. vaudeville performer 4. orator IB. floorwalker 7. sporting manufacturer 40. pianist 43. landlord 30. interior decorator 8. columnist 12. to be happy 10. photographer 29. actor 9. typist 25. coal miner 36. music critic 42. to " come a cropper " 33. auto racer 39. to be handsome 34. officer 27. Alcatraz 38. West Point 1 1. medium I 17 1. Gladys Walthall 2. Horace Yett 3. Hazel Banks 4. Bob Casparie 5. Alan Erwin 6. Dean Fisher 7. John Glenn 8. Earl Harris 9. Antionette Johnson 10. Laurence Keniston 1 1. Eunice Launer 12. Winifred McCool 13. Marjorie Marks 14. Mary Neely 15. Ola Mae Parker 16. Gerald Rayburn 17. Nellie Scofield 18. Claude Snider 19. Robert Thomas 20. Matthew Walker 21. Willard Zinn 22. Bob Barbre 23. Vir3inia Chandler 24. Wanda Espy 25. Frances Fogle 26. Clara Golaspy 27. Ida Mae Hartman 28. Juanita Johnson 29. Lois King 30. Howard Lauterborn 31. Kathleen McCoy 32. Albert Martin 33. Lucille Neiman 34. Maxine Parman 35. Connie Ridgeway 36. Robert Scott 37. Jim Snyder 38. Edgar Tice 39. Clara Warch 40. Rosser Williams 41. Mildred Stagg 42. Eleanor Stedman 43. Louise Steele 13. 15. 18. 23. 14. 28. 16. 21. 27. 35. 17. 20. 32. 24. 3. 19. 22. 2. 26. 6. 5. I. 31. 4. 9. 7. 40. 43. 30. 8. 12. 10. 29. 18. 25. 36. 42. 33. 39. 34. 38. I I. 41. kindergarten teacher second " Babe Didrikson street car dispatcher physiology teacher manager of orphans ' home optician to be clever brick layer deaconess traffic cop aviatrix Queen of Siam teacher dentist Chinese torturer playwright soldier-of-fortune cowboy author manicurist to grow up President of Ireland famous singer keeper of a lion farm rich bus driver doctor psychiatrist to graduate to be graceful chiropodist surveyor bum president of a bank tetotaler soldier soldier ' s wife landscape gardener prohibitionist to marry owner of a Chop Suey joint telephone operator witer of prologues y [118] 1. Elaine Koch 2. Lloyd Lewis 3. Evelyn McFadden 4. Lois Jane Maxwell 5. Dicky Cox 6. Aleda Franklin 7. Lewis Herbst 8. Bill Merriam 9. Buryl Battelle 10. Manuel Colpaert 1 1. Paul Crist 12. Donna Frost 13. John Hermsdorf 14. Virginia Middleton 15. Ruth Beatty 16. Whit Cromwell 17. Kenneth hiixon 18. Bonnie Miller !9. Jane Bender 20. Ina Cunningham 21. Louise Holdsworth 22. Erwin Miller 23. Lola Benninger 24. Audrey hlollingsworth 25. Betty Wood 26. Eldon Rodieck 27. Carl Newcomb 28. Lucille Nelson 29. Gudrun Petterson 30. Dortha Pickens 31. Philip Porter 32. Lucille Rollo 33. Roderick Royer 34. Kinu Shiotani 35. Gwen Shook 36. Marian Shuck 37. Dorothy Shores 38. Wes Rollo 39. Marie Newman 40. Jack Prizer 41. Charles Pyeatte 42. Willis Newsom 43. Max Nohr 44. Margaret Norswlng 8. expert swordsman 31. editorial writer 16. motor boat racer 43. violinist 44. deaconess 7. window cleaner 30. bank clerk 15. ten-cent-store clerk 42. captain of a freighter 24. song writer 40. 1. fireman to be glamorous 37. to be funny 29. movie actor 6. bell ringer 28. archaeologist 28. pictoral advertiser 39. tennis star 9. small business man 10. large business man 22. selectman 38. taxi driver 5. town clerk 21. dentist 32. actress 12. hair dresser 17. plasterer 27. flag-pole sitter 21. strike-breaker 18. literary agent 36. radio operator 14. famous 26. magician 1 1. bubble dancer 41. cooking teacher 19. bride 4. milkmaid 33. proprietor of a book shop 25. apple vender 13. chimney sweep 34. elephant driver 3. tiger hunter 20. " gold-digger " 35. bun-boat woman [ 119] « . « »« rti« rt4»» » K » -4p ' 4j ' " 5 ' 5fe ' ' «r ' ™ ri ii T i f i i ff ifii 1 I ' M l ? " ' 1 7 liiiTti 1 -mm i mm I ' l Oi ' n i m wK WW vvw w WW v«w wm vw vviv w vvH m » f • f H f - . »»• f • • » » • ♦ » f - • ♦» ♦ • K» » We are indebted to the following for their help in making our annual a success: for engraving LOS ANGELES ENGRAVING CO. for covers BABCOCK COVER CO. for printing and binding WM. B. STRAUBE PRINTING CO. for photography JARRETT PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS for art work MISS LUCILLE B. HINKLE ' S ILLUSTRATION CLASS and to all of our many friends for their help and co-operation. I tft r t t Im « A» » » t » t ' -Tiiiiiu uuiur ns " ' i xujj. 1 i TTh tt rm? ni7n tfany n i m ' B l ln . ' WW WW WJW VW WW WW WW WW WJ WW WW VMW • fi» •rtV- ♦ • • ♦» f ' •i • ♦ • • ' • ♦ • • 120 (


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Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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