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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 140


Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1937 Edition, Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1937 volume:

% V s V ' it ' ' ' ts 0 A- ' . ' 5 ' U iSi -- ■i " ' ? -u ) w U % i J 4ii ' Crt IN MEMORIUM EUGENE MINTON A loss sincerely felt by all who knew him a X. ADES Published By THE STUDENT BODY FULLERTON UNION HIGH SCHOOL FULLERTON, CALIF. NINETEEN-THIRTY-SEVEN Sign Annuals . . . Turn pages . . . Look avidly for pictures of yourself and friends . . . Draw cartoons . . . Ask for signatures . . . Write letters that say much, but mean nothing . . . hlurry, sign Annuals, turn pages, look for pictures . . . hlurry, hurry . . . Pandemonium . . . Lay the book aside as a memory . . . And then there is silence. V a p , . Vr V TO CALIFORNIA ' i£ You are my home, State of the golden poppy and grizzly bear. I love you For your spray-flung shores, For your vast, sage-clad deserts, For yourverdant valleys and cloud-tipped crests. I love you For your beauty and romance ' And for the security you give me In being a part Of America. m BOOK ONE School BOOK TWO Classes BOOK THREE Forum BOOK FOUR Field BOOK FIVE Campus U-1 o TO THE SCHOOL The beauty of your campus surrounds us We -feel your throbbing beating echoes as students pass through your halls We recognize your stateliness and majesty Even when you are deserted And still. You have revealed to us the highways and byways of learning And you have a ' so touched our emotions With the sheer beauty of your myriad arches Your tall tower casting dark shadows Protectingly. CD O : O O OOL o J. W. SCHILLER HAROLD HALE CLAUDE RIDGWAY FRED JOHNSON L. B. STEWARD TRUSTEES RECORD of our year ' s activities is no! complete without the recognition of the fine services that are given to us by our Board of Trustees. Because most of our activities are subject to their approval, v e have them to thank for many of our social privileges and athletic opportunities. The board, which consists of five members, is elected at large from the district, each district which is served by Fullerton Union hiigh School being represented. H The members of the board are: Fred Johnson, president: Harold hiale, clerk: L. B. Steward: J. W. Schiller: and Claude Ridgway. Mr. Johnson is an orange rancher in Yorba Linda: Mr. Schiller is a merchant residing in Buena Park; Mr. hIale and Mr. Steward are ranchers living in Fullerton; and Mr. Ridgeway operates an orange and avocado ranch in La Habra. SUPERINTENDENT GLIMPSE of Southern California, with Its mountains and sea, its islands, orchards, and homes, is prophetic of what life may be here. All we need to contribute is appreciation for things that are beautiful and an enthusiasm characteristic of youth that makes us seize upon this beauty for ourselves. V It is in keeping with this favor from nature that beautiful schools should be erected, that pupils and teachers ■ n together to make four or six years of real living here contribute to a rich iite .n the years to follow. Let us make the most of our r -•. - ' — ment that there may grow up inside us a beauty of thought and expression • .1 n keeping with our lovely surroundings. LOUIS E. PLUMMER. 17 A. S. REDFERN Dean and adviser to the boys. For his services and his understanding we wish to extend to him our most grateful thanks. EMMA J. KAST Our dean of girls. So much may be said, and yet it all means that she is the grandest dean we will ever know. -r COMMERCE AND SCIENCE LODGE, Commerce SNYDER, Commerce VON GRUENIGEN. Science DIETRICH, Science RUBY, Commerce WORSLEY, Head of Physical Science RUMSEY, Science CULTRA, Commerce SPALDING. Science WALLACE. Science TRACY. Head of Nafural Science [ Not included CULP, Commerce (Not included ART AND MUSIC WALBERG, Music NASHOLD, Head of Music Dept. LOOMIS, Art TILTON. Music HODGDON. Art HINKLE. Head of Art Dept. CHARLSON MILLER GOODSELL MOODY LINDE BORST, Head of Dep FRENCH NEWTON SHELLER Not included) 20 ' HOME ECONOMICS WALKER TAYLOR LONG HELM, Head of Dept GARRETT DUNN (Not included) LANGUAGE KELLY MYERS JEFFERS SHARPE, Dept. KLAHN TURNER EHLEN Head of MANUAL ARTS HILDEBRAND BRITTAIN CORBETT VAN DANIKER y ' ' • AW Li MARSDEN. Head of Dept. BULLIS NELSON DES GRANGES 21] PHYSICAL EDUCATION SMITH LEWIS, Head of Dept NUNN CRUICKSHANK PRIEBE RANDALL SCOTT RHEAD WRIGHT LOGAN U; ' MATHEMATICS CARTER SHEPHARDSON ERNSBERGER REYNOLDS, Head of Dept. MIANO HANSEN SOCIAL SCIENCE KITCHING, Library DIETRICH JONES DRYER DYSINGER BINKLEY, Library ARNOLD, Head of Dept. KAST REDFERN CARMICHAEL, Library (Not Included) 22 o RUTH GILMORE DON ADAMS J EXECUTIVE BOARD RUTH GILMORE _._ _ _. President DONALD ADAMS Vice-President VIVIAN FORSTER Secretary LEROY CLARK _. ..Treasurer JANE CADWELL Girls ' Athletic Manager BEN JOHNSON Boys ' Athletic Manager DAVID DAY Forensics Manager 1. O THE Executive Board we owe our thanks for the interesting calendar we had this year. Under the guidance of Mr. Redfern, they headed the numerous school activities, giving us many enjoyable assemblies and dances. During the second semester Don Adams acted as president in addition to his duties as vice-president, because Ruth Gilmcre moved away. %Mg ; ' ' LeROY CLARK DAVID DAY BEN JOHNSON JANE CADWELL VIVIAN FORSTER 24 t COURTESY-— DONALDSON STUDIO. BANNING ASSES o " t " " " T " " ' ' . - " - ' ■ f f ' ' CLASS ' OF IP " ,o SENIOR PLAQUE £ ,VER since the first graduating class in 1896, which consisted of two students, Fulierton hiigh School has kept a record of its graduates under the bronze senior plaques that are embedded in the tile corridor. In June the forty-second senior class of about two hundred seventy students will receive diplomas. H The school was started on the grounds of the East Wilshire Elementary School in the red brick building which was recently torn down. High school was held in this building from 1893 to 1906. In 1906 an imposing building was erected and occupied on the present site of the West Commonwealth Park. That building was destroyed in 1911 by fire, and shortly afterwards a large site was bought in the two hundred block on East Chapman Avenue. Buildings were added to the campus from time to time until at the present time the buildings and grounds represent an invest- ment of over two million dollars. Tj The bronze plaque is not the only remembrance the graduating class leaves to its school. Each year the senior class makes a gift to the student body. One class helped to buy the clock in the tower: another gave the sun dial; others planted trees. This year our class is donating money for the furnishings of a student body room, which will be acquired later on. T] We all wonder what will happen to the senior plaques when the corridors are filled. Maybe they ' ll start a row on the outer edges of the tiles, or maybe they ' ll build more corridors. 30 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS J. HE class of ' 37 have left behind them a record of which they may be proud. When they were freshmen they published a newspaper, " Papoose C hatter. " That year they elected the following officers: Law- rence Fickle, president; Jack McDavld, vice-president; Helen Meyers, secretary; and Vivian Forster, treasurer. During their second year they presented " Growing Pains, " a play whose date was an important event on the student body calendar. Officers were as follows: Charles Hale, president; Rosemary Kraemer, vice-president; Ruth Gllmore, secretary: and Don Adams, treasurer. When they were juniors, the officers were: Bill Wickett, president; Severen Byerrum, vice-president; Marguerite McCool, secretary; and Mae Nye, treasurer. Their class sweaters were of sport weave in the class co ' ors, red and white. The prom they presented to the Seniors had a Southern Colonial theme. Their class rings were plain silver with the Fullerton Union High School crest. The numerals 1937 were in an Indian design on either side of the crest. The Senior play, " Bridal Chorus, " was a great success. Almost every part was double-cast so that a large number of seniors participated. The officers for the last year were: Severen Byerrum, president; Bonnie Jean Wardman, vice-president; Jane Long, secre- tary; Glen Anderson, treasurer. [31] PATRICIA ACKERMAN DONALD j» J BETTY JUNE ALL EDITH ALLEN JUANITA ALLEN GLEN ANDERSO MARGARET BAKER w RAYMOND BALDWIN NORMAN BANDEL CLETA banks; JOE BENFAni MARIE BENSON BARBARA BERSETJ BONNIE BILLINSSLEY ROBERT BRAY I I DON C. CRUICKSHA " JOYCE " ' ' CAMPBELL MILDRED CAMPBELL EDWIN CONGER JIMMY CONNER NADINE CONNLEY CLAIR COOKE REX CORDERMAN BILL CORNETT WINFRED COULTRUP II BETTY ANN CRAISE DOROTHY MLESSI JEANNE riAVlS ROBERT DES GRANGES DONALD H. DIETRICH f aJ EARL S. DYSINGER JOHN DAVID DRAGOMAN DANIEL DRAKE JUNE DUER HAZEl DURHAM DOLORES DYCKMAN FLORENCE DYER MARJORIE EARLEY DAVID EDMISTON EDWINA FEEMSTER LAWRENCE FICKLE VIVIAN " y FORSTER JEAN FREEK HIDEO FUKUDA 2,jL e MARIE GAGE IVA B. ERNSBERGER ' =.-1 ' ' 3.(8 J I) « dt 4-1 1 GILBbRT U. GOODSELL MILDRED GAGE i JEROME GANGING RUSSELL GRANGER V 7 RICHARD GRIFFIN PATRICIA HADEWIG CHARLES HALE DORA MAE HALE W ALBERTA HAMMER NORMA JOY HAMPTON MARTINE HANSEN DWAPD HARKER ELWYN HARRIS L PHILLIP HARRISON DORTHA HAYDEN JANE HENRY GROVER HERMES S ' 7 f fm... jae I . 1 II HARIETT HERR VERNON HERRMANN " I- A PAULINE HICKS WANDA HIDER RODNEY HUBERT TONY HINES ASTRID HANSEN - V l §0 R % 1 %M LUCILE B. HINKLE Hl flV ' v RALPH HOLl INGSWORTH MARION HOLT MARIE HOWSLEY CLAYTON HUDSPETH MARY LOUISE HUGHES WESLEY HUNGERFORD EMMA JANE HUNT LELAND JACKSON NINA JOHNSON STANLEj; JOHNSON MAURICE JUAREZ VERLA KELLAR STANLEY K ELTON MODELL KENNEY MORRIS KERCHMAN ETHELYN KINNEY FREEMAN KINNEY CATHERINE KIRKER MARGARET KNIGHT 4 FILLMORE KOENIG MARY Y. HODGDON INI ETHELENE M KITCHING ROSEMAR KRAEME ROBERT KROH RUTHMARIE I.AUNER MILDRED LEDBEHER CLARA JANE LEMKE VIRGINIA LYDICK BILL MecDONALD JOAN MAHN BETTE MANUEL JUNE McCAMISH DORIS McCLOUD MARGUERITE McCOOL le. . R. A. MARSDEN ARTHUR MOORE JANE MOORE MARY CATHERINE MORGAN SAM MOSES K: ROBERT NEISWANGER . MILDRED NOHR GEORGE NUGENT C JOHN PEEK H. DUDLEY NASHOLD Ml LILLIAN REGAN DOROTHY RENO RICHARD SCHOFIELD LAMONTE SCOFIELD SHIRLEY SELLON KATHERINE SHERIDEN JEAN SHERMAN l L- T -T-L II « ■»« ANNETTE SHERWOOD ALLEN SHOOK DOROTHY SHOOK JEAN SKINNER JOHN W. SMITH NELLIE A. RUMSEY II EDNA A, SPALDING HELEN SNAVLEY ■ ck " SouJcl CHARLES STANFOR JOHN STARBUCK ELEANOR STEDMAN ,t- ;» J . BARBARA STEELMAN LILLIAN SULLIVAN G0RD0N WALKER GORDAN TAGGART GRACE TAYLOR CATHERINE V AITS i BONNIE JEAN ' -i ) WARDMAN ' ' yT CHARLES WARREN AAi » iJ BEHY WELLS DOROTHY WEST r 4 -»» »« ..A SUE JANE WHITFIELD M I WILLIAM WICKETT ALICE WILFLEY MARY SUE WORLEY SUE WORSLEY m O m B JUNIORS OFFICERS Upperclassmen at last, the class of ' 38 elected officers as follows: Bob Vaughan, president: Paul Thornton, vice-presi- dent; Virginia Rogers, secretary; and Bruce Butler, treasurer. Their sweaters were blue and white plain weave. They were advised by Mrs. Long and Mr. Von Gruenigan. FIRST ROW— E. Carter, J. Berry, G. Allen, J. Allen, L. Baldwin. SECOND ROV — E. Bertoti, J. Backman, E. Bar- ber, J. Adams, F. Apalategui, E. Augustus. THIRD ROW- - P. Adams, R. Basabe, L. Anderson, I. Brown, O. Boyd, G. Barber, G. Adams. 52 ' JUNIORS FIRST ROW— J. Catherwood, B. Butler, R, Chamlee, F. Childress, J. Bailey. SECOND ROW— D. Buls, J. Bray, V. Copeland, M. Claybourn, K. Caldwell, B. Breckenrldge. THIRD ROW— D. demons, M. Chapman, D. Collins, M. Cariker, V. Brown, M. Clarke. FIRST ROW— F. Haxton, H. Hevener, J. Herrmann, R. Hasiam, H. Hartman, R. Heinz, L. Hains. SECOND ROW— B. Hawkins, J. Jacobsen, M. Hodson, D. Jenkins, L. Hosken, Haslam, M. Hartman, B. Heinz, L Hains. SECOND ROW— L. Hodge, M. Hart, W. Holbrook, R. Holland. 53 FIRST ROW— J. Drake. M. Daniels, K. Cooney, W. Choate, M. Cain, H. Copeland. SECOND ROW— F. Dukes, M. J. Cummins, M. Dean, L. Curtis, V. Ehrle, G. Ellis. THIRD ROW— K. Eddy, P. Crocker, C. Duncan. E. Christ. L. Cris- man, J. Dragoman, L. Deist, R. Dick. FIRST ROW— S. Foster, R. Gobar, J. Gallagher, B. Garrett, B. Goodchlld. J. Fullinwider. P. Flynn. SECOND ROW— K. Kelkner. R. Gerjets. C. Griggs. K. Gilliian, M. Folles. F. Fuilerton, D. Finch. THIRD ROW— M. French, M. Green, F. Hamilton, B. Harpster, M. Grunwald, M. Fujii, O. Farren, W. Friend. 54 ' JUNIORS FIRST ROW— E. Hoffman, C. Huddleston, L. R. Jones, R. Jackson, B. Johnson, G. Holser, R. Hyde. SECOND ROW— R. Jamison, H. Horn, L. Johnson, V. Long, I. Lucas, B. Humphreys, B. Holve. ThIIRD ROW— P. Kratz, J. Launer, E. Lewis, R. McBridge, D. Loucks, B. Lippe, E. Livingston, G. Kobashi. FIRST ROW— L. Lovering, M. Kariya, W. Lamb, G. Mc- Comber, N. Jones, O. Lovering. SECOND ROW— L. Lyon, D. Knowiton, A. Mlnton, G. Nelson. J. Morgan, L. Kennan W. Loitz. THIRD PnvV— D. Nash, T. McKenzle, D. McKen- zle, E. Marxen, f. ' ' K.Mlyaya, R.McNay, F.Nishimura. 55] d ' v) I FIRST ROW— G. McMahan, A. Michaeli, F. Murphy, E. Morris, C. Middleton, E. Miles, B. McHenry. SECOND ROW— E. Needham, M. Ouigley, P. Price, C. Porter, M. Rainbolt, K. Nelsess, J. Nishizu. THIRD ROW— V. Preston, F. Renneker, S. Oba, D. Palmer, H, Patton, G. Pepper, E. Reeves. FIRST ROW— R. Rivers, C. Shipman, G. H. Sattler, O. Scott, R. Siebe, B. Sattler, J. Patton, A. Seaman. SECOND ROW— T. Russell, C. Sauer, J. R. Smith, R. Vanwey, D. Summons, C. Tinker, H. Plummer, A. Robison. THIRD ROW — L. Sweeney, A. Sutherland, A. Stemple, W. This, B. Strength, W. Stedman, E. Smith, W. Stambaugh, J. Schu- macher, J. Sterrett. [56] wt«t ffuZ) , fvC « ■ JUNIORS FIRST ROW — L. Petterson, T. Rayburn, B. McGraw, B. Nordheim. B. Pearson, C. Keller, H. Pumphrey, P. Pyeatte, R. Plummer. SECOND ROW— G. Powell, C. Patterson, N. Riemer, A. Robinson, M. Rlemer, E. Rickett, S. Olson, F. Prough. THIRD ROW— M. Roll, D. Schuiz, N. Rutherford, J. Smalley, D. Sherman, V. Renneker, V. Riley, G. Salzmann, V. Rogers. FIRST ROW— J. Watklns, R. Sautella, R. Stono, J. Zeller, W. Tracy, B. Wardrip, H. Wilson. SECOND ROW— L. Sterling, R. Brown, R. Wheeler, O. Witt, J. WIndnagel, B. Young, P. Thornton, B. Vaughan. THIRD ROW— Z. Yorba, O. Warsh, M. Wood. E. L. Walker, E. E. Walker, E. Webber, A. Young, A. Watkins, M. Vernon. [57 1 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS The members of the class of ' 40 began by electing the fol- lowing officers: Sam Collins, president; Gordon hloizgrafe, vice-president; Kathleen Griffen, secretary; and Joe Nishi- mura, treasurer. They have been advised by Miss Shepard- scr,, Mrs. French and Mr. Miano. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS The class of ' 39 elected the following officers: Bernardo Yorba, president; Don Simpson, vice-president; Marthe Star- buck, secretary; and Dick Hammond, treasurer. They pre- sented in assembly a play entitled, " Three ' s a Crowd. " Ad- visors were Mrs. Wa ' lace, Mrs. Kelly and Miss Dryer. [58 : O O II COURTESY DONALDSON SIUUIO. BANNlNo DRUM .7) A,t f ■ .1 . b " r X,f u MAE NYE GLEN ANDERSON ANNETTE SHERWOOD BARBARA BERGEN PHiLL TWOMBLY CONNIE DUNCAN MrRA WEST DAVID EVERETT ANNUAL PLEIADES THE STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ------------- Mae Nye ASSISTANT EDITOR - - - - Annette Sherwood PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR ---------- Phlll Twombly SOCIETY EDITOR ------------ Connie Duncan ART EDITOR -------------- Myra West GIRLS ' SPORTS EDITOR . . . - Barbara Bergen BOYS ' SPORTS EDITOR ---------- Glen Anderson EDITOR OF NEWSPAPER ----- David Everett The creating of this annual was an all-year task. At the end of the preceding school year the staff was chosen. In the fall, plans were made for the theme and arrangement. Copy was assigned to the editors, who were expected to hand in their work on time, that it might be sent to the printer. With hopeful hearts we sent our first write up and picture away. We experienced a thrill when our first page was completed. Then came the task of proof-reading, after which the printer was signaled to go ahead. When he shipped the books to us, they were given to you, our finished product. We owe our thanks to Mr. Goodsell, our adviser. 64 ' SECOND ROW: Eddy, Lyon, Harris, Newman, Clay, Buttles, Olson. Herrmann. FIRST ROW: Oas, Kirker, Pepper, Hart, Quiqiey, Rodger, Morgan, LaRue, Steelman. WEEKLY PLEIADES THE STAFF NEWS EDITOR ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR ASSISTANT SOCIETY EDITOR ASSISTANT FEATURE EDITOR ASSISTANT STAFF ARTIST " ZCr . - Bill Hawkins Mary Catherine Morgan Vernon Herrmann Barbara Steeiman Catherine Kirker Margaret Ralnbolt Eugene Newman Marllen Hart Ddbert Booth I I BUSINESS MANAGER - i -- ■ - - ' 4 ASSISTANT CIRCULATION MANAGER Robert Marzo Stanley O ' son The Weekly lelades was published each Thursday. ' ' News reporters were Harold Buttles, Josephine La Rue, Clifford Shaw, and Billy Clay; sports reporters were Eiwin Harris, Howard Eddy, Mary Alma Rodger and Jean Parker- feature reporters were Emllie Oas, Glenda Pepper, and Margaret Qulg ' ey. The adviser was Mr. Nelson. 65 ' GIRLS ' LEAGUE PLAY The annual Girls ' League play, " Remember the Day " was presented on December third and fourth. It was ably directed by Miss Newton. The first act took place in the lobby of a large hotel of Washington, D. C, where Miss Trinell was waiting to see Senator Dewey Roberts, whom she had taught when he was in the eighth grade. The secnd act took us back to those eighth grade days of which she was thinking while waiting in the lobby for Dewey. The third act was the n eeting,of Dewey Roberts, the man, and Miss Trinell, and it showed the change a few years can bring. They " remembered the day " together. CAST NORA TRINELL Mildred Gage DEWEY ROBERTS. Joe Bray, Dick Skeen DAN HOPKINS Lawrer Fickle 5 ? 6n. J. Little, G. Walker, ' ' JohnsSn. J. Little, . v»aiKei, F Murphy, M. McCool, H. Eddy, . P ' - H. Buttles. P. Redman, R. A. (L McBride, W. Lamb, L. Packard, V . , , j. R Launer. L. Lyons, D. Boyce, P. " " f J ' Adams, M. Jones J. Launer, D West. D. ' DaVT ' ' i ygal, M. Hart B. Bergen 66 ■ I CAST HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS W. Dryden, G. Walker. J. Meek JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENTS R. Went!. B. Mackay. A. Coltrin 8. Hamlin. E. Allison. H. Ebel ing. C. Watkins, E. Collins. M F355. C. Williams, F. McC ' eary A, McDouqal W. Rollo. G. Land reth, M. Hapwood " The Other Wise Man " v as presented three times during the week previous to Christmas vacation. It has been said that this play is the most beautiful of the Christmas cycle because of its picturesque setting. Under the direction of Mrs. Litchfield and with the cooperation of Mr. Dyslngcr. the students of the high school and junior college presented this beautiful pageant. It Is the story of four wise men starting to Bethlehem to see the Christ Child. One of these stopped by the wayside to help a man in need. One of the lovelier scenes was that of the three wise men presenting their gifts to the child, singing as they came dov n the aisle " We Three Kings of Orient Are " . 67 PASADENA PLAY The drama students of the Fullerton Union High School entered " The Clod " , a one act tragedy, written by Lewis Beach and directed by Dorothy Newton, in the Senior High School Division of the Pasadena One Act Play Tournament for Secondary Schools. The play won the preliminaries at Santa Ana on March 22. The Cast then went to Pasadena and presented the play at the Community Playhouse on April 12. The action of " The Clod " takes p ' ace in the kitchen of a farmhouse on the border- line between the Northern and Southern States during the Civil War. The time is September, ten o ' clock 1863. the evening, CAST THADDEUS TRASK William Wickett MARY TRASK Emilie Oas NORTHEERN PRIVATE Lawrence Fickle SOUTHEERN SERGEANT Stanley Johnson SOUTHERN PRIVATE Robert Pratt STAGE CREW Fred Hallen WallyTeed PROPERTY MISTRESS Katherine Luehm [68 SENIOR PLAY The senior class presented " The Bridal Chorus " on April twenty-second and twenty- third. Miss Newton was the director. The play was a modern comedy in three acts which took place in a sleepy southern town. " In the first act elaborate p ' ans were being made for the wedding of Martha Jane Perry to Ellis Bradley, a northerner. The job was bossed by Georgia Davis, the maid of honor, who had Martha Jane ' s brother, J. R., for her faithful follower. ' In the second act the groom-to-be arrived and disliked the formal wedding plans. He re- fused to be married " in front of all those people " . ] In the third act Mrs. Perry and Georgia both marry. CAST GEORGIA DAVIS E ilie Oas, Norma Joy Hampton J. R. PERRY Dave Everett MARTHA JANE PERRY Catherine KIrker B. Bergen J. Little, M, Saville, M. West. B. J. Wardman, K. Luehm, B. McDavid. C. J. Lemlce. Steelman V. Smithson, G, Anderson W. Wickett E. Harris. J. McDavid, N. Zuvor. C. Cooke, B. JoHnson. S. Johnson • IIIIIIIMf I 69 BAND Under the capable direction of Mr. Nashold the band played at the home football games, the Santa Ana game, and at rallies. This year they were provided with new red and white uniforms which they wore for the first time at the Armistice Day parade. ORCHESTRA Under the able direction of Mr. Walberg, the High School Orchestra played at many school and outside functions. Among these appearances were included playing at the Christmas pageant, the Senior Play, and the Girls ' League Play. 70 ' 30YS ' GLEE CLUB The Boys ' Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Tilton, participated in many school activities. During the year they sang at several assembles. The nnusic of the quartet, J. Purkiss, A. Shook, B. Dryden and R. Chamlee, was also enjoyed at school functions and outside activities. A CAPPELLA The A Cappella Choir directed by Miss Tilton Is a third year group composed of both boys and girls who sing without accompaniment. The choir as a whole, and small groups from it, have given much pleasure to their audiences. 71] FRESHMAN CHORUS This chorus consists chiefly of freshmen. It serves as a stepping stone to membership in the advanced Glee Clubs and is under the direction of Miss Tliton. It appeared at the annua! Glee Club assembly and the spring music concert. GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB The Girls ' Glee Club took part in many activities. Under the direction of Miss Tilton they sang for several programs on and off the campus, and they were much appreciated by their audiences. The Glee Club is composed of second year music students. 72 : t?4 o ' n tpf J • ( n AX 1 .0 - M - - ' oL 67 n o O ' -L- CC , _ Uhm , ' 0- a " T . a cJUi Cl 9c ci- _t o yfyi . - fK. - U y • ?; y. 1 ■. ' .T t-. •i ■-•l|Wjrj, v . C. S. F. Those who obtained membership to the C. S. F. were Mae Nye, Annette Sherwood, Ruth Gllmore, and Barbara Bergen. To become a member one must have been a Pleiad six semesters, one of which was in the senior year. FORENSICS The members of the Forensics Club entered several contests this year. David Day, forensics manager, won the Consti- tutional essay and oratory contest sponsored by the Ameri- can Legion. The adviser was Miss Newton. 74 ' Hl-Y The Hi-Y took part In many activities this year. One of the most important events on their calendar was the football banquet they sponsored. Bill Wickett was the president of the organization. C. A. A. The G. A. A. is an organization of all girls who go out for afterschool sports during the year. The officers were the following: Jane Cadwell, president; Mildred Everett, secre- tary, and Clarabelle Griggs, treasurer. 75 CIRLS ' LEAGUE Girls ' League officers were: president, Ruthmarle Launer; vice-president, Jean Wheat; secretary, Marge Roll; treas- urer, Connie Duncan; and representatives, Jean Launer, Doris McKenzie, Jean Little, Catherine KIrker and Jean Parker. GIRL RESERVES Officers were: Marguerite McCool, president; Mildred Gage, vice-pres.; Ruth Anne McBride, secretary; Jeanne Langford, treasurer; group presidents, Dorothy Dalessi, Pa- tricia Adams, Geraldine Newsonn, Marion hlolbrook. [761 :; ,5,mQUETTE CLUB The tique+te Club was divided into three groups. Their presidents were the following: Mildred Gage, junior-senior: Jean Hemnnerling, sophonnore. and Louise Whittemore, freshman. They were advised by Miss Newton and Miss Linda. INDIAN SERVICE CLUB Indian Service Club members were in charge of decorating the gymnasium and acting as hosts for the school dances. Officers were the following: Elwyn Harris, president: LeRoy Lyon, vice-president, and David Day, secretary-treasurer. 77 THE UNIFORM DRESS BOARD The Uniform Dress Board met regularly to check uniforms. They also aided in the Girls ' League welfare work. The chairman of the board for the first semester was Frances Nelson — for the second, Bonnie Jean Wardman. BIG F To be a member of the Big F, each gir! must have 1000 points. The president this year was Barbara Bergen. The Big F played a big part in the supervision of girls ' Athletics, and they acted as ushers at the Varsity athletic contests. 781 JAPANESE CLUB The officers of the Japanese Club for this year were the following: Tomomi Nomura, president: Teruko Fujii, vice- president; Masanni Miyaya, secretary: Susie Oba, treasurer: and Masashi Kariya, member at large. I ALCYONIANS The Alcyonian Society is a chapter of the National Honor Society. Membership is based on scholarship, character, leadership, and service. The members are elected from the senior c ass by the faculty. 79 % ' EL DORAD O CLUB The El Dorado Club was formed last year by the Spanish- speaking students. Officers this year were the following: Felix Castro, president; Maurice Juarez, vice-president, and Aberdeen Rubidoux, secretary-treasurer. SPANISH CLUB The Spanish Club is composed of students taking their fourth year of Spanish. Their officers were; Bill Tobey, president; Eddie Yorba, vice-president; Myra West, secretary, and Chester hiart, treasurer. Their adviser was Miss Klahn. 80 i aXtljn KAYAK CLUB The Kayak Ciub Is one of the largest of its kind in the world. The officers of the high school squadron are G. H. Sattler, captain, and Bill Holve, lieutenant. Mr. Marsden is the com- modore of the fleet. FRENCH CLUB Officers were: first semester — Emilie Oas, pres.; Jeanne Werner, vice-pres.; Mae Nye, sec; Paul Egeler, treas. Second semester — Jack Shaw, pres.: Phyllis Gunby, vice-pres.: Mar- garet Marcy, sec: June Schumacker, treas. The adviser was Mr. Myers. [81] y y PLEIAD SOCIETY Officers were: First semester, Joe Bray, president; LeRoy Lyon, vice-pres.; Mae Nye, secretary; Paul Egeler, treasurer. Second semester: LeRoy Lyon, president; Lisle Baldwin, vice- pres.; Mildred Gage, secretary; Dan Drake, treasurer. LATIN CLUB The Latin Club officers were the following: Joe Bray, consul; Billy Nordheim, vice-counsul; Roger Jamison, praeter; LeRoy Lyon, quaestor, and Kenneth Cooney, aedile. The annual banquet was held in the cafeteria in April. 82 STAGECRAFT Under the direction of Mr. Dysinger, the stagecraft class arranged the stage sets for the plays held in the auditorium. They also were the stage managers of the programs given for organizations. REDMEN The Redmen Cub is an athletic honor association. The officers were: Charles Hale, president: Wallie Johnson, vice-president: Ben Johnson, secretary-treasurer; and Ralph Pyron, sergeant-at-arms. The adviser is Mr. Cruickshank. [83 1 DANCE CLUB During fhe first semester the Dance Club studied and gave a program on creative dancing. The second semester work was mainly group studies, and work on the dance recital, which was given May 8. Miss Randall is the adviser. DANCES Once a month a school dance was held in the Girls ' gym. Among the most outstanding were the barn dance, the gingham-cord dance, and the girl date dance. There were several afternoon dances. Don Adams was in charge of planning the dances. [841 o o o COURTESY DONALDSON STUD.O. BANNING ELD l o o „ — SCORES Woodrow Wilson 19 — Fullerton Glendale 27 — Fullerton Whlttler 19— Fullerton 12 Herbert Hoover 12 — Fullerton 13 MuirTech 13 — Fullerton South Pasadena 19 — Fullerton Covina — Fullerton 14 Huntington Beach — Fullerton 32 Santa Ana — Fullerton 14 v o Y :90j VARSITY FOOTBALL From four returning lettermen and a squad of forty, Coach Cruickshank molded a team that succeeded In tying for fourth place in the Foothill League. H The team this year was powerful and heavy, ou. seemed to lack the " old fire " that the Varsity Indians usually have. The boys were very inexperienced, and the Glendale game was the first real taste of Varsity football for most of them. However the team succeeded in winning four out of the nine games p ' ayed. The season was climaxed by scalping the Saints 14 to on their own turf. H Quarterback Charlie Hale was elected captain before the Santa Ana game. The following players also deserve much credit: Ralph Pyron, Bud Allen, Jerry Ganong, Bill Goodchild, Bill Pearson, John Purkiss, " Fruitcake " Rhea, Carl Earl, Ray Stone, John Peek, and Mark Fisher. The other lettermen were: V ally Johnson, Maurice Juarez, Stanley Kelton, Fillmore Koenig, Don Stonebrook, Winifred Coultrup, Clarence Scott, Lester Levering, Ken Cooney, and Paul Stern. Next year ' s team looks very promising with plenty of speed in the backfield and weight in the line. Coach will have ten returning lettermen and plenty of material from the Bee ' s. HThe annual football banquet sponsored by the Hi-Y was held in the cafeteria December 8. The Delta Sigma fraternity presented a trophy to Captain Hale, who was chosen the most valuable player on the team. ' ' The manager was Robert des Granges, assisted by Bernard Rospisil. Their duties were to take care of the football gear, to check roll, and generally to see that things went smoothly. Coach Cruickshank was assist- ed by Paul Farmer who supervised the back- field blocking. 91 CLASS " B " FOOTBALL The Indian Bees this year had a very perplexing season. Coach Art Nunn was faced with the problem of making a football team from two returning lettermen and a squad of forty inexperienced boys. The team succeeded in winning only two of the nine games played, f They opened the season with two victories — Brea, 6-Fu ' lerton 24, and Anaheim — Fullerton 19. Then the tide changed, and the next seven were lost with the following scores: Woodrow Wilson 17 — Fullerton 0; Glendale 18 — Fullerton 0; Whittier 25 — Fullerton 0; Herbert Hoover 7 — Fullerton 0; Muir Tech 6 — Fullerton 0; South Pasadena 13 — Ful erton 0; and Covina 6 — Fullerton 2. ' I Chet Hart was elected captain. The lettermen were the following: Roswald Barton (LE). Ed Conger (RE), Bud Dawson (C), Dan Drake (Q), Rob t Elmers (SG), Dick Ganong (LT), Robert Cobar (RT). Robert Griffith (RT), Chet Hart (LH), John Hermann (LE), Hal Hevener (RG), Rodney Hllbert (RH), Bill Holve (SG), Harold Horn (RH), Ben Johnson (FB), Roger Jamison (C), Eugene Needham (SG), Arthur Pryor (Q), Ted Russell (RG), Don Simpson (FB), LaMonte Schofield (RE), Charles Wilson (Q). The team was capably managed by Bill Stilleans, who supervised the football equipment. The Bee team was also spon- sored and introduced at the Annual HI-Y banquet held In the cafeteria December 8. CLASS T " FOOTBALL Coach Jimmy Smith ' s lightweight Cees played Inspired football all season and tied for the league championship. With a strong line and a speedy backfield the team won seven straight games and received a forfeit. Kenneth Fowler was elected captain. The other outstanding players were Floyd Haxton (F), Darle Hale (Q), Bob Schott (LT), Lewis Solesbee (LH), Billy Clay (E), David Brewer (LG), Chet Omokundro (C), Buster Parks (LE), Lawrence Roberts (RH), Charles Smith (RT), and Arthur Swoap (RE). The other lettermen were Woodrow Gibson (RE), Edgar Fisher (Q), Robert Eraser (LE), Grady Gage (G), John Drake (RG), and Eugene Webber (LT), Howard Eddy took care of the equipment and managed the team. The results were as follows: Brea 0, Fullerton 6: Anaheim 6, Fullerton 7; Orange 0, Fullerton 40: Herbert Hoover 7, Fullerton 13: Garden Grove 0, Fullerton 33: Whittier I, Fullerton (forfeit): Covina 6, Fullerton 28: and Excelslon 6, Fullerton 7. | The annual Cee football banquet was held in the cafeteria about three weeks after the season closed. Moving pictures of the U. S. C. -Illinois game were shown. Next year ' s team should be very good, because many of the lettermen are returning. ' 92 ' . p r s N li - :s4ji «.i -C ■ ' •. i Mi -■ ' -m p, (? ( P ! P " ' » ' «! = 93 , -, : kP- -iiL s ; — ' VARSITY BASKETBALL Getting off to what appeared to be a season of victory, the Varsity basketball squad won all of Its practice games by large margins. On the seventeenth of December the team entered the Huntington Beach Invitational Tournament. They were defeated by Woodrow Wilson of Long Beach by a score of 27 to 23. During Christmas vacation the squad beat a team of alumni, 24-19. After vacation, the Foothill League season opened. Two days before the first game with Glendale, Ed h arl er, tall center around whom the offense had been built, broke his foot in a practice scrimmage. As might be expected, the morale of the team was dealt a terrific b ' ow and In spite of the efforts of Captain Percy Fullerton and the rest of the team, Glendale won, 24-21. Whittler won the second game, 50-29. By the Herbert Hoover game. Coach Lewis had developed his team Into one which worked well together. Pearson and Butler alternated at center, each turning in good performances. The Indians downed the Hoover team 22-21, but lost the next six games: Mulr Tech 22-33, South Pasadena 33-38, Glendale 15-33; Second round: Whittier 35-38, Herbert Hoover 15-35, Mulr Tech 29-32. These defeats were partly atoned for by the defeat of Ful ' erton ' s traditional rival, Santa Ana, by a score of 27- 1 3. [941 After hobbling around in a cast for four weeks, Marker made an appearance in the Covina ganne for ten minutes. He scored fourteen points. That game was won by Fullerton 49-22. Fullerton won the last two games by large margins with the team c ' icking in early season form: South Pasadena 47-21, and Covina 41-19. Bud Allen, guard on this year ' s team, was elected captain of the 1937-38 quintet. scoring of lettermen (!t )n . . . .188 ison . . . .102 rker .... 96 Pearson .... 65 Stono Goodchlld ... 30 Hale 34 Allen 19 But ' er 26 . . 4 f ? ? f ? ' " ' • ' ' " " B " BASKETBALL Coach Cruickshank ' s " B " team had a rather unsuccessful season, winning but four of their league encounters and finishing in fifth place. The first game was a victory over Glendale 20-19; the next three were lost — hierbert hloover 13-23, Muir Tech 16-32, and South Pasadena 14-42. The second round began with a win over Glendale 14-12. Whittier, hloover, and Muir Tech were losses again by scores of 20-50, 9-29. and 17-45 respectively. Fullerton ended the season with two wins — Covina 23-17 and 23-13 (2nd game) — and a defeat by South Pasadena 25-41. H Lettermen for the season were: hHerrman, Stoy, Swisher, Dawson, Vaughn, Peek, Kennan, Parks, Schofield, and Simpson. Nine of these lettermen will be back next year as candidates for the varsity and should prove valuable assets. 96 I iH I J " C " " D " BASKETBALL Roy Priebe was coach for the " C " and " D " basketball squads. Most of the light- weights are freshmen and during this first year the foundation for future " A " teams is laid. The players learned the fundamentals of the game and played a regular schedule. 11 " C " Lettermen: Brewer, Fisher, Fowler, Gibson, Kelly, Lotze (C), and Smith. " D " Lettermen: Dobashi, James Drake, Greenwood, hHumberf, Nishimura, Riggan, V right, Luzar, Negus, and Howard. " C " SCORES " D " SCORES Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton 7: 33; 18; 12; 14: Glendale - - - Valencia - V hittler - - - Herbert Hoover Muir Tech 26 13 17 10 15 Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton 6: 14; 12; 15; Glendale - - - Valencia - - - Whlttier - - - Muir Tech - - 36 6 49 13 Fullerton 26: Downey 10 Fullerton 10; Downey - - - 20 Fullerton 8; Covina - - 1 1 Fullerton 17; Covina 10 Fullerton 19; South Pasadena - 27 Fullerton 19; Soufh Pasadena - 20 [97; VARSITY WATER POLO Coach Jimmy Smith ' s water paddlers started out this year with the same old pep. They won every game easily until they were defeated by Los Angeles hiigh. They out- scored all other teams 93 to 20. The lettermen were Kenneth Cooney, Rex Corder- man, Bill Dauser, Dan Drake, Roy Funnell, Clayton hludspeth. Fred Krause, Arthur Pryor, Ray Stewart, Charles Whitaker, Bill Wickett, and Severn Byerrum. Fullerton 10, Huntington Beach 4 Fullerton 7, Huntington Beach 2 Fullerton 7, Huntington Beach Fullerton 5, Inglewood 3 Fullerton 6, Compton J. C. 5 Fullerton 14, Compton High School I Fullerton 10, Whittler 2 Fullerton 9, Huntington Beach 2 Fullerton 16, Huntington Beach Fullerton I , Los Angeles 8 Fullerton 9, Muir Tech 1 98 LIGHTWEIGHT WATER POLO Under the capable coaching of Jimmy Smith the lightweight water polo team was very successful. They succeeded in winning all seven of the games played. They out- scored their opponents 51 to 18. The lettermen were Charles Childress, Billy Clay, Jack Earll, Floyd Haxton, Elbert hHoffman, Charles Hudd ' eston, William Nott, Sam Collins, Otis Scott, George Viebeck, Victor Walberg, and hiarry Wilson. Fullerton 9, Huntington Beach 2 Fulerton 8, Inglewood Fullerton 5, Huntington Beach Fullerton I I , Whittier 2 Fullerton 8, Huntington Beach 5 Fullerton 7, Huntington Park 6 Fullerton 6, Los Angeles High 2 I 99 1 rn« .. •«aS«nK-7TSS ;»« l«t ® s! . ' 3 ' !B ' ' VARSITY SWIMMING The Indian varsity swimming team finished the 1936 season by winning the Southern California championship at lng!ewood for the second successive year. Fullerton scored 571 2 points, Long Beach 48I 2, Whittier 9. Needles 8, Beverly hHills 3, Santa Maria 2, South Pasadena 2, Redondo 2, Inglewood 0. With all but two of last season ' s cham- pions graduated, the 1937 team faced a tough assignment in maintaining the record of the past few years. They won the Foothill League championship for the third con- secutive year. Lettermen were Cooney, D. Drake, Egeler, Funnel!, Hudspeth, Jones, B. Johnson, A. Pryor, Pumphry, Parks, Scott, Stewart. Fullerton 68, Woodrow Wilson 14 Fullerton 68, Beverly hiills 14 Fullerton 52, Redondo 29 Fullerton 65, Chaffey 6 Fullerton 47, hlollywood 35 Fullerton 72, Herbert Hoover 10 Fullerton 75, Inglewood 18 Fullerton 40, L. A. High 42 Fullerton 75, South Pasadena 7 Fullerton 79, Huntington Beach 37 Compton 14 Fullerton 79, MuirTech 3 Fullerton 571 2, Whittier 23 2 100 ' LIGHTWEIGHT SWIMMING The little Indian swimming team pu ' led the unexpected and swam stroke for stroke with their big brothers on the varsity to win the 1936 Southern California champion- ship in the lightweight division. Scores: Fullerton 38, Redondo 18, Santa Monica 14, Long Beach II. Inglewood 6, Whittier 3, Santa Monica 3, Woodrow Wilson 3, Muir Tech 0. The lightweights finished the season with 12 successive dual-meet victories and with the Foothill League Championships. According to Coach Smith, the freshmen were particularly outstand- mg, and a future championship varsity is quite possible. Lettermen were: Chi ' dress, J. Drake, Earll, Hllbert, Hoffman, O. Hudspeth, Huddle- ston, Omokundro, Robison, Scott, Walberg, Wilson, and Clay. " " " ' " " ' ' Woodrow Wilson 25 Fullerton 44. Inglewood 40 63, Redondo I Fullerton 34, L. A. High 30 Fullerton 5 I , Chaffey 8 Fullerton 53, South Pasadena I I Fullerton : " ' .. :- Fullertc ' tington Beach 1 7 ■ " ' er+or ..,r6 Fuilertor _.,:.:,., Tech 3 1 101 VARSITY BASEBALL The varsity baseball team under Don Crulckshank consisted for the most part of experi- enced players. The team had a less than average season with their losses. Tony Hmes in his third year of pitching showed his usual fine form. Pyron and Stonebrook shared the pitching duties. They were supported by Charlie Hale, catching his fourth year for the varsity. In the infield were Ed Marker at first, Bud Dawson, a sophomore, at second: Wally Johnson shortstop. Bill Goodchild third, Pearson, Stone, and Richard- son fielders. The team was led in batting by Ralph Pyron, while Louis Richardson and Bill Pearson came close behind. Fullerton - I; Glendale - - - 2 Fullerton Fullerton - 2; Whittler - - - - 8 Fullerton Fullerton -II; Herbert Hoover - 4 Fullerton Fullerton - 4: Muir Tech - - - 8 Fullerton Fullerton - 4; South Pasadena - 2 Fullerton 0; Glendale - - - - 4 2; Whittler - - - - 6 0; Herbert Hoover - 2 5: Muir Tech . - - 6 4; South Pasadena - 102 JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL The Second Team or Junior Varsity, coached by Mr. Lewis, consisted for the most part of freshmen and sophomores with some of the positions filled by upperclassmen. The team played a long schedule, winning eleven out of sixteen games. Don Simpson and Dick Ganong alternated at catcher with Glenn Buckmaster, Claude Harper, Jack Smith and Bernardo Yorba sharing the hurling duties. Dale Mendenhall turned in a very creditable performance at first and his work was a contributing factor In the winnmg of many games. There was an unusually large squad this year and the reserves saw a lot of action. Fullerton I , Brea 7 Fullerton I, Anaheim 8 Fullerton 5, Corona 4 Fullerton 6, All Stars I Fullerton 4, Corona 4 Fullerton 13, Brea 13 Fullerton 13, Excelsior 6 Fullerton 6, South Pasadena 4 Fullerton 6, Brea I Fullerton 13, Valencia 3 Fullerton 9, Lathrop Fullerton 6, Brea I Fullerton 5, Valencia 3 Fullerton 0, Whlttler 2 Fullerton 1 3, Lathrop 5 Fullerton 15, Covina 2 103 - ' ■ ' -?;»?, ; ' ' ' - VARSITY TRACK Coach Roy Priebe had charge of the track team this year. Although a new coach, he succeeded in turning out a fair team. Many of the school records were shattered. New records were established for broad-jump, pole-vau ' t and 120 high hurdles. Al- though Coach Priebe ' s team did not go to Carpenteria to compete, they brought home third place. John Peek was high point man at the meet. The lettermen were: Norman Davis, Cameron Sopha, Fred Bacon, Fred Murphy, John Herman, Larry Fickle, Earl Miles, John Peek, Marvin hiartman, Bill Nordheim, Darwin Buls, J. R. Smith, Vic Chambers, Charles Childress, MasashI Kariya, Ray Stone, Bill McDonald, Paul Gothard, Paul Thornton and Manager Bob Breckenridge. Scores: Fu ' lerton 45, FHerbert Hoover 68 Fullerton 43, Muir Tech 75 Fulierton 74, South Pasadena 48 Fullerton 86, Covina 27 Fullerton 69, Whittler, 44 Fullerton I7I 2, Taft 21, Los Angeles 741 7 104 " B " " C TRACK The little Indian tracksters were also coached by Roy Priebe. They had a fairly suc- cessfu ' season although many of the Bee ' s filled in the weak positions on the varsity. The Cee ' s were quite successful and show many possibilities for future year. The " B " lettermen were: Tomomi Nomura, Kenneth Caldwell, James Cox, James Peek, Phil Twombly, Bill Holve, Benner Starbuck, Robert Stroscheim, Jack Earll, Ed Bertoti, Johnnie Blair, and Teddy Russe ' l. The " C " lettermen were: James Drake. William Mllhouse, Kenny Fowler, Larry Kinney, Arthur Swoop, Billy RIggan, Robert Fraser, Junior Walker, Kenneth Felkner, hiarrel Chancellor, Lester Hamilton, Woodrow Gibson, Joe DobashI, Leroy Lyon, Lawrence Roberts, and Walter Hodson. " B " SCORES Fullerton 2 I , hHerbert Hoover 74 Fulierton 42. Muir Tech 52 Fullerton 30, Covlna 60 Fullerton 36, South Pasadena 59 Fullerton 45, Valencia 50 Fullerton 18, Los Angeies 34, Taft 34 " C " SCORES Fullerton 24, Herbert Hoover 53 Fullerton 45, Muir Tech 41 Fu ' lerton 45, Covina 49 Fullerton 58, South Pasadena 19 Fullerton 37, Valencia 41 Fullerton I41 2, Los Angeles 231 2, Taft 39 [ 105 -li. TENNIS Although theer were quite a few fellows out for tennis this season, they faced the league schedule with a team which was somewhat undermanned. Weaknesses in many different places caused them to lose many of their matches. The tennis team plays the same schedule of games as the baseball team and usually accompanies the baseball team on trips. For a while the team played in all different positions but finally lined up as follows: singles — Herb Foster, first; Roger Hope, second; Harold Plummer, third; Franz Kruse, fourth; doubles — Joe Bray and Edwin Conger, first; Bob Stevenson and Horton Sherwood, second. Oakley Waite and Bobby Dellop were substitutes. Only five members of this year ' s squad will return; but there are many good prospects. Returning members are Joe Bray, Harold Plummer, Bob Stevenson, Horton Sherwood, and Ookley Waite. Probable lettermen are Herb Foster, Joe Bray, Harold Plummer, Edwin Conger, Roger Hope, Bob Stevenson, Horton Sherwood, Franz Kruse, and Oakley Waite. The team was supervised by Mr. Gerald Boege. 106 ' o o BASKETBALL Basketball offered very close competition for about ninety girls this year. Jean Parker was the capable manager. Miss Randall coached the seniors, juniors and freshmen, and Miss Wright coached the sophomores. Because of the large number of players second teams were formed. These teams played the same number of games as the first teams and held a play day at Orange High School. H The seniors, the cham- pionship team of last year, again won the same honors, but not without closely contested games with the juniors and the sophomores, who took second and third places respectlve ' y. Alice Wllfley served as captain for the seniors; Ruby McNay, for the juniors; Nelle Johnson, for the sophomores; and Virginia Crlsman, for the freshmen, f Playday was held in our own gymnasium. The G. A. A. was In charge of the decorations, food, and entertainment, and members of the Big F Society acted as hostesses to the referees, coaches, and guest schools. 108 Z ?t— x,. -. ' 62 INTERCLASS SWIMMING Under the management of Ramona Basabe and the coaching of Miss Rhead approxi- mately thirty-eight girls turned out for the swimming competition this year. Three Inter-class meets were held. The juniors, placing first In most of the events, won the championship with the large total of 105 I 3 points. The sophomores placed second with 631 2 points: the seniors third with 45 points, and the freshmen fourth with 4 1,3 points. H The seniors were captained by Ruth Gllmore; the juniors by Fern Renneker; the sophomores by Mary Alice Whltaker: and the freshmen by Dorothy Delop. 11 The play day was held at the Tustin hHlgh School. Those schools which attended were Fullerton, Santa Ana, Laguna Beach, Huntington Beach, and Tustin. The teams were divided into an upper class division and a lower class division. Fullerton placed first in the upper one with 42 points, and placed first also In the lower division with 34 points. I I 109 rwi VOLLEYBALL Volleyball offered the strongest competition of all the sports this year, although the weather conditions greatly interferred with practices and games. Alice Wilfley was the manager. Miss Randall coached the seniors and sophomores; Mrs. Scott, the juniors; and Miss Wright, the freshmen. H Because of the large number of girls who turned out for this sport and the almost equal ability of all, each class had two first teams. These were named for the class colors, f The seniors, Reds; the juniors. Blacks; and the sophomores. Greens, tied for first place. In the playoffs the senior team won from the other two, thus winning the championship, fl The captains of the teams were: Beryl Weaver, Senior Reds; Jean Wheat, Senior Blues; Willodean Ivie. Junior Blacks; Clarabelle Griggs, Junior Whites; Eva Mae Swoffer, Sophomore Greens; Evelyn Redfern, Sophomore Whites; Louise Whittemore, Freshmen. Ij Play Day was held at Santa Ana hiigh School. 110 ' INTERCLASS TENNIS Interclass tennis was ably managed by Jane Long and expertly coached by Miss Logan this year. Keen enthusiasm and much interest was shown by all the girls who reported tor practice on the courts. Some excellent material for the varsity tennis team was found and developed. The juniors took first place in the interclass playoffs for the championship under the captainship of Aileen Sutherland. The seniors, with Annette Sherwood as captain, and the sophomores under Mina Snavley tied for second place. Katheryn King was captain of the freshman team. A unique system of individual rating was worked out by the manager and Miss Logan. Fern Renneker, a junior, was ranked as first; Ruby McNay, also a junior, was rated as second, and Bertha Johnson, a freshman, as third. A playday was held at Anaheim Union hiigh School. Ful ' erton entered two full teams and received the highest number of points. I] a I w ■ HOCKEY Hockey Is the favorite sport among most of the girls, drawing out the largest numbers for the keen competition which it offers. Because the game is new and different to all high school girls, they enter into it with much interest and enthusiasm. This year Marge Roll served capably as the manager. Miss Randall coached the seniors, Mrs. Scott the juniors and freshmen, and Miss Rhead the sophomores. After very closely contested games the juniors won the championship of both the first and second teams. They were captained by Fern Renneker and Justine Smalley. The senior captain was Annette Sherwood, and the freshman captain was Norma Petterson. On account of the large number and equal ability of the sophomores, two first teams were chosen. The whites were captained by Vivian MacDonald and the green by Gwyn Wardman. Playday was held at hluntlngton Beach Union High School. I 12 4. Si V--.—., " .- .4 r-- INTERCLASS BASEBALL Because baseball is the last sport of the year, the annual goes to press before the season really gets under way. At the end of the first week over one hundred girls have reported for active practice. This is probably the largest number which has entered into any athletic activity this year. The seniors and juniors practice on Mon- days and Wednesdays and the sophomores and freshmen on Tuesdays and Thursdays. This year Mrs. Scott has the huge task of coaching the tennis teams of all four classes. She is being ably assisted by the manager, Evelyn Walker, who also has to make the schedule for the games. The batting averages of each girl are posted in the girls ' gym. and when the games are finished the girl with the highest percent will be honored. A playday for the first teams will be held at Newport Harbor High School. 113 6,« SWIMMING AND LIFE SAVING Life saving proved to be so popular, profitable, and successful last year, that it has been added to the regular instruction in diving and advanced swimming this year. During the first week of work-outs about twenty girls enrolled. The first part of each practice is devoted to life saving instruction and to diving for those who desire it. During the last part speed and perfection of strokes are concentrated upon. Two life saving tests are given — a junior one for those under seventeen years and a senior one for those over seventeen. Miss Rhead, the coach, is authorized by the National Red Cross to give these tests. One hundred points will be awarded to those who pass the test or have passed it and fifty to those who do not. A series of invitational meets with Santa Ana, Tustin, hHuntlngton Beach, and Whittler are being scheduled by Ramona Basabe, the manager. ALL STAR TENNIS This year the all-star tennis team is very strong and successful. Thus far all the outside matches have been won, and it is most likely that they v ill win the remaining matches. In the Orange County Tennis Teams ' Schedule, Fullerton, Tustin, Orange, Santa Ana, Anaheim, and Huntington Beach are included. All the players on this year ' s team are strong and experienced. As a result of their hard practice they have the best team in this county. Aileen Sutherland plays first singles and Jane Cadwell plays second singles, as they did last year. They are followed by Ruby McNay In third rank, Patricia Hadewig fourth, Mary Alice Whitaker fifth, Margaret Rainbolt sixth, and Jean hlem- merling seventh. Fern and Viola Renneker play first doubles, and Annette Sherwood and Dorothy Dalessi play second doubles. Frances Lake has served faithfully as an official referee. Miss Logan is coach, and Jane Long is manager. 115 SONG AND YELL LEADERS The song leaders and the yell leaders have done much to create a greater amount of school spirit this year than has been shown in previous years. The song leaders were Ramona Basabe and Betty Lou Porter. The yell leaders were Joe Bray and Floyd Haxton. This four had the task of stimulating the student body with peppy songs and new and different ye!ls. At the high school assemblies and at the pep rallies held before several of the games they showed much enthusiasm. During the half of each football game they led the rooting section of the opposing team in yells for the two schools. At the basketball games the ye I leaders pepped up both the team and the spectators by leading rousing yells. They succeeded in getting the support of the whole student body. This year the four wore snappy red sweaters. The girls wore white skirts and the boys, white trousers. V kM[ S — I- V o o K " -- f f» C5f ■7 ' •• , COURTESY DONALDSON STUDIO. BANNING AMPUS r ' ,J f-u i jC t- ' ik " i y . - _ JL WX ' ' 1. Hm-m-m- ' . 2. Age of Insolence. 3. J. Wheat ' s back again. 4. Watch where this It tie bull is going. 5. Grandstand 6. Little BO-Well:er! 7. Sal Hepatica will cure that, Jane. Smile purty, gals! 9. " Rubber legs " Channbers. 0. Happy " daze " . I I. Bashful — oh yeah? 12. ' Smatter, Pot? 1 3. Pow-wow. l- r ' O I. Ben Johnson; 2. Mae Nye; 3. Ruth Gilnnore; 4. Harvard, 4A; 5. Gilbert Proud; 6. Ford, 1925; 7. Annette and Madeline Sherwood: 8. Don Adanns; 9. Phill Twombly; 10. Pat Hadewig; II. Clara Jane Lemke; 12. Doris McCloud: 13. David Everett; 14. Jean Wheat; 15. Betty and Jack McDavid; 16. Glen Anderson; 17. Alberta Hammer. f 1261 GUTTER GAZETTE Vol. 001 June 13, 1950 No. 1 ¥4 G-MEN CAPTURE SPY QUEEN Population Increase Shown By Latest Census After many months of stu- pendous labor. Secretary of Commerce Ruth Gilmore, an- nounced the final results of the latest census. The population of the United States is now about 148 million as compared with 133 million in 1940. The increase is due to a 1 per cent increase in birth rate and 4io per cent decrease in the death rate. " The increase in births, " Sec- retary Gilmore stated, " is prob- ably due to the birth of so many sets of quintuplets in Califor- nia; while the decrease in death is due to the recent establish- ment of law and order among the mountain boys in the Oz- arks. " Just after the work was com- pleted. Secretary Gilmore came down with the mumps. When kidded about it she chortled and said she had looked at so many figrures and whistled so many times her cheeks just nat- urally puffed out. She is con- fined to her bed by Dr. . M. Forster and Nurse Jean Wheat, Secretary Gilmore says the main disadvantage is that she is unable to have her daily ration of peanuts until she gets well. City Employees | in Annual Banquet The city employees of Fuller- ton held their annual banquet at the Bean Steak House on Spadra Road. Don Stonebrook, street cleaner elect, acted as toastmaster of the evening. Mayor Sam Moses spoke on the improvement in the city in the past ten years. Councilman Ba- con told of the great betterment in garbage collection conditions since Ed Conger took over the reins of the garbage wagon. The banquet was turned into a riot, when the singing waiter, Eugene Nev inan, spilled soup on Ruthmarie Launer, the coun- ty nurse; and a potato throw- ing war was started. Dot West sang " You Turned the Tables on Me. " Those present were: Mayor Moses, Raymond Bald- win, Norman Bandel, Re.x Cor- derman, Franz Kruse, Katherine Sheridan, Councilmen; Emma Jane Hunt and Lillian Sullivan, stenographers: Gordon Taggart, court clerk; Roy Lindahl, road department. Don Adams Leads Hunf The notorious Emile Oas, fam- ous queen of the most tricky gang of spies ever known, was captured today in the shady community of Yorba Linda, which is located about 9 miles east of Fullerton, Calif. She was trailed by those famous arms of the law, Dan Drake and Jack ; McDavid, who, led by that blood hound of the G-men, X-7 Adams, have run down many criminals in the past four years. The for- mer queen is in the Fullerton City Jail. Her only comment was, " I have been a spy ever since I was a reporter on the ' Weekly Pleiades, ' a school pa- per. My capture proves the old adage, ' Crime does not pay! ' " Winners of Baby Contest Announced Beginning Next Week " My Diary " By MVRA U EST Edited by Harriet Herr Ulustrations by Bette Manuel Dancers Tour West Coming directly from a com- mand performance to the King i of Ringland, the famous danc- ! ing team, Frances Lake and Bill Jefters open for a week ' s engagement at the Tracadero in Los Angeles. In an exclusive in- terview with your reporters, Mary Sue Worley and Shizue Nishimura, Lake and Jeffers credited all their success to their manager. George Nugent. ' The Hale-Tuombly baby con- test sponsored by the Hale- Twombly diaper laundry of Ful- lerton, came to a smashing close at 12 P. M. last night. June 12, 1950. The first prize of $10,000 for the most children born after June 1, 1931, was won by Mrs. Lillian Regan Whitaker. Mrs. Whitaker brought into this fair world, after that date, thirteen bundles of joy ( ? . When asked what she would do with the prize money, she smiled and said she would build each of the smaller children a soimd proof (Continued on Page 4) 4 [128] EDITOR David Everett Assistant Editor Bill Jeffers Reporters: Ann Drake, Annette Sherw-ood Editorial At the last weekly primping bee (just in case a tramp should come to the door, or a burglar should accidentally be hiding under the bed I, the old ladies of the community decided that they should oganize a L.S.F.P. W.T.» To make it " legal li ke " , they elected Widow Wardman, presant of the society, because she was the first one on the " party " line in this section. The president immediately put her program into action by appoint- ing a committee of seven to take care of the tramps who lived " sub ponte " . They were: J. Campbell, N. Connley, H. Durham, M. Hughes, R. Sharpe, M. Campbell, S. Sellon. 01d Ladies Society for Preven- tion of Wrongdoing to Tramps. Ambassador Bergen Returns From Soviet Russia Miss Barbara Bergen, ambas- sadoriss to U.S.S.R., returned to her native land via kayak yes- terday. Miss Bergen was born in the United States some time ago. She dabbled in politics while she was in school. As her school was one of the old-fash- ioned type, what education she has was gained by her own ef- fort. She leads a double life. The first and most important to her is her family life. Although she retains her maiden name, she is married and has two little girls, Simon and Simone. She stated that the reason she returned from U.S.S.R. was that the So- viets were Russian her. Her husband, David Flvcrett, met her at the boat and carried her triumphantly home. Mountain Dog Bred By Professor A new breed of dog was re- ently created by Professor Richard Cole and the caninol- ogy class of University of O.C. located in FuUerton. The dog is a cross between a Great Dane and Pekinese. The dog has short front legs and long hind legs. This enables the dog to be on the level while walking up hill. The members of the class who helped with this experiment were Russel Granger, St inley Kelton, Juanita Allen, Doris Season, Charles Stanford, Bay Trammel!, Dorothy Shook, Jean Little, Marjorie Earley, Francis Monnig, Neoma Travis, Elsie Bowles, Pauline Hicks, Frances Prindle, and Alice Wilfley, The class is now working on a dog that will make a noise like a nut, so it can catch squirrels. Typewriter Improved By Inventor Josephine I ;i Kue, local inven- tor has added a simple but val- uable gadget to our most useful mGchine, the typewriter. This gadget is merely the addition of a key to the typewriter that helps persons who can ' t spell. The key is a combination of e, a, and o. If a person doesn ' t know what the letter is that he should use, he merely presses the new key which can be mis- taken for any letter. Schools and colleges all over the United States are adopting this inven- tion. Miss Josephine La Rue, the inventor, was recently em- ployed in a Sewing Machine Factory, but quit when her in- vention was successful. Miss Emma June Hunt, manager of the factory, and her assistant, Bonnie Billingsley think the in- vention will speed up the pro- duction of sewing machines. Animal Hospital To Be Donated An elaborate hospital for our canine friends is being donated to the growing city of Fullerton by Everett Summervllle, who is a partner in the Summerville- Coultrup Oil Co. The hospital will be of the most modern ar- chitecture. A homelike atmos- phere will prevail. The sleeping quarters and operating rooms are to be painted white, but the cheerfulness of the doctor and nurses will make it seem like a home. One of the main features is a recreation room done in rich colors, where lazy, overfed cats may lie on pillows before the fire, where ambitious kit- tens may play with rubber mice; each animal will have represented there is favorite pastime. The architect. Bill Tobey, has made this plan to increase the comfort of sick animals. The hospital is being built by the Stein, Johnson Johnson Construction Co. Our local press reporter, Marie Housley, said that the building will be finished in a month. Doctor Clair Cooke will run the hospi- tal with a staff of nurses — Jane, Cadwell, Kate Leidke, and Ver- la Kellar, who graduated from the Fullerton Union High School in 1937. BEAR CAT CAFE Delicious Dishes: " Scorpion Cocktale " " I ' ickled Creosote Buds " ' Brai ,ed Burro Tongue " " l-islihooU Ca )us Salad " " Sand Dime Tarts " " Panther .Sweat " " Arsenic Water " Canned Cow Is Free Waiters: I ' uUuda, Fulton in Sheuc-.Meyers BUIg. B. McDavid, Prop. 129 Child is Saved From Drowning Dana Point was the scene of a near tragedy last night when Mrs. Beatrice Ashford Harrison rescued her nine year old daughter, Marjorie.from drown- ing in the ocean. Mrs. Harrison, who is president of the Dana Point shell collecting society, and her daughter are devoted enthusiasts of abalone hunting They admitted that Mr. Ben- fatti. the lighthouse keeper, had warned them of dangerous rip tides and undertow, but it was such a low tide they couldn ' t resist the temptation to look for bigger and tenderer abalone. Marjorie slipped from the rocks and fell into the water and was carried out to sea by the tide. Her mother, who was a few steps ahead, was unaware of the child ' s plight till she heard a scream. She plunged in after Marjorie. The ocean tried to swirl her under, but she gamely struggled to reach her child. She was forced to use life-saving me- thods on the terrified girl and was barely able to drag the child to the beach. She worked over ner daughter for about an hour before she was able to get help. She could not leave the girl to die from suffocation. She suddenly heard voices on the beach; her cries brought to her aid Jean Davis, Dorothy Rowley, June Duer, and Juanita Miller, who had been strolling on the sand. One of the girls went to the home of Mrs. Eleanor St dman Haines and telephoned fire chief, Robert DesGranges, who soon arrived on the scene with a puUmotor. He was accompanied by fire- man. Dale Cardner, and nurse .AJice McKinley. Meanwhile, the other girls replaced the tired mother, while the others mas- saged the limp body of the vic- tim. When the pulmotor arrived and she had been revived suffi- ciently she was taken to the Dana Point hospital. Where she is attended by a special nurse, Frances Nelson. Her doctor. Al- berta Hammer said that if further complications did not arise, the girl would recover. Mayor Conner has hinted that a medal of honor might be given to the courageous mother. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY Will trade Great Dane for Piano or ? — See M. Saville. Lost — 1 pair white, good egg laying, homing pigeons. — Notify Brady Brown, Bak- er, Chinese Restaurant. Going! Going! Gone! Does this apply to your hair? If so, be sure to use Peek Hope Hair Oil. Here is a letter from one of our satisfied customers. Dear Sirs: Always before when winter came, I would catch a cold be- cause of my bald head. I put three drops of Peek Hope Hair Oil on my head, and now I furnish hair for the Harker- Herrniann Upholstery Com- pany. Yours truly, Allen Shook HUNGERFORD THEATER LAST TIMES TONIGHT " MARTINS vs. " TWO ALONE McCOYS " TOGETHER " with Lola Packard Starring Dot Reno Malcolm Spencer ond Edith Allen Fillmore Koenig Verle Smithson Cartoon Those Two Romantic Screen Lovers Charles Hale - Rosemary Kraemer in " OUR AFRICAN INTERLUDE " With Mildred Gage - Helen Meyers Gretchen Sandburg - Elva Welch - Jean Sherman Katherine Waits and others. Robert Neiswanger presents " MARGUERITA McCOOL - CLAYTON HUDSPETH " GIRL FROM BORNEO " With Esther Araiza - Edwina Feemster Also — John Smith ' s Color Oddify " Wicked Wickett Wins Again " NEWS iQjDc SPECIAL ATTRACTION JOHN SOWDEN. Magician Knows All Shows Nothing 130- Missionaries Return From Africa Reverend and Mrs. Elwj-n Harris, missionaries returning from Angola. Africa, were met on the dock of the Starbuck Steamship Lines on their arri- val, by the Presic!ent of the Lines. It was the first time Mr. Starbuck had seen the Reverend and his wife, (formerly Barbara S ' .eelniani, since their wedding. The couple will give a series of lectures lasting for two weeks at the Erwin, Everitt, Evans Hotel. Dr. Harris stated that the subject of the lectures will be " The Advancement of Afri- can Natives under the Teaching of the Missionary Society. " He said the natives of Angola raise large crops of beans under the supervision of Bill Cornett and his able assistant, Miss Irene .lager, who are agricultural missionaries in the same prov- ince. After their lectures the Har- rises will spend two months va- cation at the Lake Tahoe Camp, which is owned by Mi-s. Model! Kinney Sharp, an old school friend of theirs. They plan to tour the country giving lec- tures. Eventually they hope to return to Africa. (Cont ' d from Page 1) playhouse and would buy bicy- cles for each of the older; the bicycles would make a family physician necessary. Other prize winners were as follows: Mr s. Jerry Ganong (Pat Hadcwig), S. " )000. and Mrs. }eo. Rainc (.Mary . lma Ilodgers), $3000. The Hale-Twombly baby laun- dry thought at one time that the contest would help their business. The contest was a boomerang, however, because the winners have so many chil- liron that they employed maide, who Uo all the washing. Gadabout to be Caged The outstanding social event of the year was the wedding of Harriette Sm.th and Ralph Hol- lingsworth, noted physici.st. at the new La Habra community church. Most elaborate prepara- tions were made, which resulted in a wedding no one will forget for a long time. The church was decorated with masses of white flowers, accented by tall baskets of blue and white delphinium. The pro- cession marched into Bortz ' s Wedding march. It was led by the ushers and bridesmaids. Jack Farle.v v as the best man; the ushers were Percy Fuller- ton, ( " hpster Hart, Roy Funnell, Bill Burnip, and Richard Grif- fin. Both they and the groom wore tails. The six bridesmaids wore pastel lace dresses design- ed in the Gi-ecian style. The maid of honor, Catherine Kirk- ?r, was in baby blue. The others were Clara Jane Leinke, Ph.vllis Thompson, Jean Price, Dortha Hayden, and Jane Henr.v. They carried bouquets of white apple blossoms. Suzy and Bobby, three year old twins of Mrs. Billy Fo. (formerly Jane Long) strewed the aisle with rose pe- tals; they nearly stole the show with their baby smiles. The lovely bride was led down the aisle by her father. Her gown was white satin with a lace veil and train, and she car- ried gardenias and lilies-of-the- valley. The sacred rites were per- formed by the honorable Charles Pryor. The organ music was rendered by Jean Freek, and a duet was sung by Walter Hastings and Dorothy Dalessi. The bride ' s bouquet was caught by usher Chester Hart, who on bended knee presented it to Clara Jane Leinke. Following the service there was a reception at the home of the bride ' s parents. The cake was a magnificent three-tiered creation baked by the Black- burn, Boyd, and Brewster Bak- ery. Coffee, sandwiches, and ice cream were also served. The couple are spending their honeymoon at Hillcrest auto camp. They will make their home in La Habra, where their bungalow has just been com- pleted. Johnsons To Bring Back fvory Nina and Waldo Johnson, ex- plorers, of Fullerton, Califor- nia, will leave tomorrow for Ni- geria, Africa. They are going to make arrangements for the exportation of elephant tusks discovered in the secret ele- phant graveyard in the African Alps. The graveyard was dis- covered on their last expedition by their animal trapper, " Bring ' Em Back Alive Jackson, " who discovered the cache while run- ning from a wild monkey. The monkey turned out to be Harold Buttles, who was going to a masquerade party. The Watson-Warren-Walker Tug Boat Company will haul the ivory back to the States where they will be made into various articles by the Yorba Yorba Manufacturing Company who have a contract to receive the precious goods. GRAND OPENING GIGLIO-TOS BKAITV SHOP Let Our Iiiexeprieneed )p ' rat( rs Practice on Voiir Hair New (lirls Under Our Employment: M Mn W A K. KINNEY . HUH AKDSON PerniaiKiit a s Half-Oil 131 Women ' s Club Meets The FuUerton Women ' s Club met last night at the home of Mrs. Norma Joy Hampton Bur- gess at 16 N. Woods, in Ful- lerton. The president, ..Mrs. Wanda Hidcr Dodge, called the meeting to order. An inspira- tional reading was given by Mrs. EveljTi Pope Enyart. The minutes were read by secretary Jeanne Langford and approved. Bills and communications were read, they consisted of a letter from Mrs. Delores DyUman Oel- ke. State President of the Cal- ifornia Women ' s Club, concern- ing a convention to be held in November. The officers for the following year were installed by the outgoing president, who was helped by the County Pres- ident, Mrs. Betty Wells McNay. The new officers are the fol- lowing; president, Mrs. Beryl Weaver Mclnt.vre; vice presi- dent, Mrs. Helen Snavely Kin- ney; 2nd vice president, Mrs. Doris McCloud Kroh; recording secretary, Mrs. Joan Mahn Moore; corresponding secretary, Mrs. LaRue Harper Pyron; federation secretary, Mrs. Cleta Banks Dragoman ; treasurer, Dorothy Miles; and parliamen- tarian, Mrs. Mary Catherine Morgan Shaffer. ENG. ' VtiE THE ANVIL CHORUS To Sing at Your Dinner Party, Club Dance, etc. Those Well-Known Warblers J. Bemis B. Craige J. Moore P. Ponteprino S. Whitfield M. Holt M. I edbetter F. Dyer M. Benson B. Purdy N. Carney B. Billingsly Low Prices — Inquire KERCHMAN, AIELBOURNE, ORIFKITH Entertainment .Agency CLASSIFIED ADS FOR SALE — Small, used, round table, 5 feet square. — Blaine- Bland Second Hand Store. FOR LET — One large dog house — big enough to crawl under. Running water in every room — See Lawrence Fickle. FOR SALE — Smoke shovel — 10 yrs. old. Slightly used. Inquire Juarez-Venevuela Blacksmith Shop. DANCING! If you can walk on two feet, you can dance. Guar- anteed in 5 lessons by mail. New Taylor-Taylor Method. DRIVE IT VOl ' RSELF— One slightly used 1919 model-T Ford In constant use. Runs very little. Never registered. See Bill Fox. DOGS FOR SAI E — Combination of Pekinese and Great Dane Very reasonable. Inquire at Hansen, Hanson Hanson Swedish Kennels. WANT TO GET M.ARRIED ' ? — A ring, call, or post card will send one of our agents to the rescue. Byerrum Wham Shot- gun Marriage Agency. Phone oo-OO. HOUSE FOR RENT — by man — With bay window and big front porch. See David Griffith. Mrs. Johnson Hur ' t While Bicycling A freakish accident yesterday afternoon caused Mrs. De Lois Ridgeway Johnson to be con- fined to her bed by Dr. Sher- wood, who said her condition was serious. Yesterday after- noon about 3 p. m., Mrs. John- son was riding her bicycle along 101 Highway between here and Zuvor Park (the exclusive dis- trict named for .Mr. Nelson Zu- vor) enjoying the beauties of nature, when her eye collided with the thumb of a hitch-hiker who had nearly gone to sleep on the job. She fell from her bicycle and lay in a heap screaming for the police. The uncouth ruffian. Raymond Stew- art, was taken in by Police Of- ficer Jack Reeve on chai ' ge of sleeping on a main thorough- fare. Mrs. Johnson suffered a very black " shiner " and a brok- en shoelace, was minus the seat of her slacks, and was badly shocked. She was taken to the General Hospital, where Spe- cial Nurses June .MeCaniish and Marie Gage, will attend her. Sleep Some More Dr. .Alvin Stevenson, noted brain and nerve specialist, has discovered a non-habit forming drug called " Rest Well, " which induces peaceful sleep, and elim- inates the necessity of counting sheep. Before placing his article on the market, he performed ex- periments on Rodney Hilbert, James Jones, Billy MacDonald, and Dave Edmiston, loafers who roamed the streets at night. His experiment worked so well that soon all the benches in the parks were filled. Next he tried it on Robert Hedden and Grover Her- mes, young Romeos about town who could not sleep after get- ting in at a late hour; they now sleep, but they still dream about their " affairs-de-cour. " The final test was performed on a love- sick man. Wayne Foss who could not sleep because he worried. He discovered that Foss was losing sleep because his girl. Mildred Nohr, was angry with him. It even worked miraculously in this extreme case. " Rest Well " can now be bought for $1.00 at your local druggist. 132 Our annual work has been made easier through the close cooperation of the -following: JARRETT PHOTOGRAPHIC STUDIOS EARL DYSINGER FRED SMITH Los Angles Engraving Co. DON STEANS Kellaway-lde Printing Co. ROBERT L. McGRATH Weber-McCrea Cover Co. ( •T- 4 l f t L Li f -6

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

Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.