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

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 124


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1939 volume:

XjLJl Xm { omJJl) _ W t 6 L anno m aaaa w I aaaoa aaa aaaaa Dnaa tA_» L M« A 1_|£feyi LdU - w ODD an ODD f r v o aaaaaaa QQ QQ Q m Q Q I m?« ' II ::n □an f0- V Jjjjjgggp .1 Dfc]y .i_A I fine r ' U -- s ., I. i £ «: ? • ID 1 3? f ijf £ ;jWB- " °t4 »y L .: 51 if innnnnDH- -It j y ;y l} T) I 1 1 h Qf T bl %£VuZf _J- -eJ ul ■ - : t oa. yL 7 Jf w Wfl FULLERTON UNION HIGH SCHOOL t ANNUAL STUDENT PUBLICATION J ■ cJier- J h XXj .-TvX-A. IF Neither earth in all its beauty, the constellations in their heav- grandeur, nor the pleasure of a happy friendly smile could play upon the mind to bring brightness to the soul were it not for light reflected from it. Yet all these things are physical and iat capable of human understanding. Surely such a won- derful and potent element as light in the finite world has a much more glorious counterpart in the realm of the infinite. Within our limited ability to draw such comparisons it seems logical to be- lieve that as finite light is reflected from things physical to the intangible human heart, so infinite Light could be reflected to the still more intangible heart of God from the simplicity of the human soul. As any object on earth can reflect light if it only faces in the ■ direction, so any mortal with heart open to catch the light can reflect it to gladden the hearts of others and of God. If only the materials in this book had that power! It is only hoped that the coming pages might carry to their readers some happy ray of pleasure or some enjoyable remem- brance of the unrecallable days of work and fun that have graced our campus in the year that has gone and reflect some beams of joy that your friends have spread. 4 — As Light and Truth are close companions, every ray of Light reveals some grain of Truth, and Truth without Light is hidden. To those who by their way of life brighten lives of friends and in so doing sow seeds of Truth and Understanding in a world y with ignorance and mistrust, this book is humbly dedicated. Jesus said: " I am the light of the world: he that followeth me shall not -.calk in darkness but shall have the light of life. " — John 8:12. EMORJA r- " 0 Death! We thank thee for the light that thou wilt shed upon our ignorance- ■ — Boussuet. Regretfully we recall the passing of Miss Dorothy Shaw of the school bank. CONTEN Beacon Lights Administration Limelights Classes Highlights Departments Reflections Calendar Sportlights Sports — 6 — y rv- s j v s V Xj V V ' ' J V « W 8 " Jirt «.-! . ■■■- - y f,«i« eiw i .- ( + - - •»■■ ' 4Va»nM ™ .• ' •-.■ ■ ■ ■• • • vV ' TV Ja V t ' L. B. Steward Mrs. S. Chapman J. Schiller C. Ridgway H. Hale BOARD OIF TRUSTEES The " C ' s " in our realm of sports ma y play a winning game, but the Board of Trustees earns its " C " letters in administration by gaining confidence and cooperation. No group can long be successful in determining policies which concern many without their confidence; nor can it well satisfy those whom it represents without cooperat- ing with them. The student body and the district keenly appreciate the value of a Board of Trustees which de- serves and has the confidence and cooperation of those with whom it deals. — 11 L To all true students of the Fullerton Union High School the Annual Pleiades eventually ceases to be a temporary influence but rather takes on that con- stancy implied by Job when he said, " Canst thou bind the sweet influences of the Pleiades . . . ? " The answer now, as in Job ' s time, must be, " No, they are with us always. " —LOUIS E. PLUMMER U IP E it IF It is only natural for the students of any institution to draw conclusions as to the kindliness and character of its admini- strators. Such impressions are received most vividly when one comes in personal contact with these people. We students take pleasure in expressing here our appreciation of the fact that students are always received with the most kindly courtesy by our superintendent, Mr. Plummer. Visitors leave with a friendly feeling of respect for his deserved authority. 12 — Our high school days spent here should have developed a recognition and an appreciation of values; they should have made possible a fuller and more enriched life; they should have helped to lay the foundation for service. This annual will serve as a reminder of those days and cause us to reflect upon the values received here. —A. S. REDFERN c D A Continually assisting the boys of Fullerton High in the many phases of school activity is our Principal. Sitting every week with the student Executive Board, he is known and appreciated for his understanding and democratic spirit. Anyone in his position is constantly criticized by students who lack appreciation of character and respect for authority; yet those who know him frankly express a liking for his friendly tact and willing coopera- tion. Mr. Redfern ' s efficient service is and deserves to be appre- ciated by all the students and faculty. 13 IE A N IF Friendliness, tact, and understanding are so neces- sary to one in Miss Kast ' s position. Her possession of these qualities is shown in the readiness with which the girls frequent her office for advice and discussion. As pricipal adviser of the Girl ' s League, she is thorougly conversant with the girls ' activities and constantly familiar with their relationship to this institution as an organized group. Just as the Pleiades are fixed among the constel- lations of the sky, so the Annual Pleiades has its place in our school. It brings us pleasure, not only today, but makes each tomorrow happier. Friends and thoughts of school days make us glad we are alive. May the future bring happiness to each of you! Cordially, -EMMA J. KAST 14 — c Ul N S E L Accepting the newly-created position of Student Counselor, Mr. Lewis, also head of the physical education depart- ment, has had many students avail themselves of his friendly and efficient services. He is aiding many in discov- ering their new interests as soon as possible and in planning their future education. To all students of the Fullerton Union High School, and particular- ly to those of you who will be entering or re- turning in September, allow me to offer the service and facilities of the Counselor ' s Office. Feel free to call on me whenever I can be of help and be assured you are always welcome. —GLENN H. LEWIS IF IF II CZ IE SECRETAIRE Edith Morgan Gossie F : Enid Scribner Lorain Raupe Ida Middleton Elizabeth Bailey ■15- IE C U E A 4f Alldlw Meeting every week with Mr. Redfern, the eight members of the Executive Board transact the student affairs of the school. One of their most important duties is to plan and arrange all the school dances. This year ' s officers included: Bernardo Yorba, president; Bud Dawson, vice-president; Nelle Johnson, secretary; Fred Krause, treasurer; Howard Eddy, Boys ' Athletic Manager; Dorothy Brown, Girls ' Athletic Manager; Frank Cooley, Forensic Manager; and DeWitt Lyon, Editor-in-Chief of the An nual Pleiades. rnardo Yorba dent Body President Bud Dawson Vice-President elle Johnson Fred Krause Treasurer Dorothy Brown Girls ' Athletic Manager Howard Eddy Boys ' Athletic Manager Frank Cooley Forensic Manager DeWitt Lyon Annua! Pleiades Editor 16 — D E IP A Ml IE N T HI E A ID S Selected on the basis of service and experience, the Department Heads have undertaken their indi- vidual responsibilities with much success. Those heading the various departments were: J. Shailer Arnold, social science; R. W. Borst, English; L. O. Culp, commerce; Henrietta Helm, home economics; Lucille Hinkle, art; Ethelene Kitching, library; R. A. Marsden, manual training; Lena E. Reynolds, math- ematics; Mabel L. Sharpe, language; H. H. Tracy, natural science; C. A. Worsley, physical science; and Glenn H. Lewis, physical education. l. o. CULP Commerce J. SHAILER ARNOLD Social Science R. A. MARSDEN Manual Arts R. W. BORST English H. H. TRACY Natural Science C A. WORSLEY Physical Science GLENN H.LEWIS Physical Education MRS. ETHELENE KITCHING Library MABEL L. SHARPE Language LENA E. REYNOLDS Mathematics HENRIETTA S. HELM Home Economics IF A C Ul IL 1 KATHLEEN BARTLETT Home Economics MARY BELL Home Economics UilLLIAM L. DAVIES i ' N. ' a S ALLAN DORLAN , S Social Science MES BRITTAIN Arts L. R. BROOKHART terce HELEN DRYER English ELEANOR M. DUNN Home Economics MARTIN N. BULLIS Manual Arts :Y LEE CARMICHAEL Library f EARL S. DYSINGER Stagecraft 1VA B. ERNSBERGER Mathematics MRS CLAIRE CARTER Mathem ■ VESTWOOD W. CASE Manual Arts MISCHA H. FAYER Language MRS. MARJORIE T. FRENCH English DAVID COLLINS Mathematics ETHEL C. COOLEY Physical Education H HJA GERRITT Home Economics GILBERT O. GOODSELL English 5 DON C. CRUICKSHANK Physical Education CARRIE CULTRA Commerce — 18 — IF A C U EDITH H. LOGAN Physical Education MRS. ESTHER T. LONG Home Economics ASTRID HAN Mathen MRS MARY Y. HODGDON Art VENA B. LOOMIS Art C. ROBERT McCORMICK Manual Arts FLORINE HOPKINS English f JOHN C. HOSER jmatics MARY McGILL Art ANNA MARIE MARTIN Science MABEL JEFFERS Language Winifred m. jones Social Science JOHN N. MIANO Mathematics GRACE GRAY MILLER English EMMA I. KAST Social Science MRS. ARLETTA KELLY Language RUTH M. MOODY English BERTHA R. MOORE Home Economics MYRTLE KLAHN Language. VALBORG M. LINDE English MERWIN L. MURPHY English LAWRENCE A. MYERS Language — 19- IF A ,C U ■ ' Manual Arts DOROTHY NEWTON ilish DAVISON L. STIVERS Music ROBERT G. STRANGE Social Science ARTHUR L. NUNN Physical Education ENDELL L. PICKENS Physical Education E. ALVA STRAW Commerce RUTH TILTO! Music FLORENCE C. RANDALL Physical Edi. A. S. REDFERN Social Science WILLIAM L. TODD Manuc. Arts DORCAS TURNER Language FIAMETTA RHEAD Physical Education ;ellie a. rumsey Science HAROLD E. WALBERG Music FRANK WILLIAMSON Physical Education MRS. RUTH L. SCOTT Physical Education ANITA A. SHEPAF: Mathematics MARGARET WILSOr- Library RAY E. WINTER Science JAMES R. SMITH Physical Education EDNA A. SPAULDING Science — 20 ssai« ' ' - CLASSES HONOR ORGANIZATIONS W. De Witt Lyon Valedictorian hIa Stoy Sheets Wardman Sutton E N In the fall of 1935 we entered F. U. H. S. as " scrubs. " The goal we wished to attain — graduation — lay in the distance. With all our ambitions we started our freshman year under the leadership of Fred Krause. As sophomores we excelled in scholarship and athletics. We presented in assembly a play en- titled " Three ' s a Crowd. " The Hallowe ' en party held in the gym proved to be one of the successful events of the year. The class elected Bernardo Yorba Prexy. Our junior year held much for us. The thought of being upperclass- men, our sweaters, the Prom, etc., helped make this year a successful one in our high school career. Bud Dawson was the class president. During our senior year we successfully produced " The Rafferty Racket. " The receiving of our senior rings, the Prom, and class day exercises, were a few of the many senior activities. Glenn Sutton presided over the class of ' 39. -25 Girl Reserv Etiquette Club 1—4 7:c6£ Fresh. G.R. 1 Arl Commitl BETH BARTON Gnl Reserves 1 Tumor Play Etiquette Clul ROGER ALLEC HIDEO AOKI Football 4 mus 3, 4 Japanese Club 4 Science Club Sec. 4 Varsity Club 4 Pleiad 4 IBas ' MARY ARSLANIAN Dance Club, 3, 4 Latin Club 2 Press Club 4 Etiquette Club 1 WALTER BEARD Latin Club 2, 3 Football 2, 3, 4 seball 2. 3, 4 and 1. 2 JUNE BAIRD Band 1, 2, 3 Dance Club 4 Forensic Club 4 Girl Reserves 1, 2 RUTH BALDWIN C S F Pleiad 1, 2, 3. 4 Uniform Dress Bd. 4 Girl Reserves, 1, 3, 4 LYDIA BALLMAN ' Girls ' Glee Clul G. A. A. 1 . MARIORIE BEATY GERALD BEDELL Girls ' Leaaue Play 4 Baseball Forensic Club 4 Football Band 3 Basketball G A. A, 2, 3, 4 Boxing . DOROTHY BELYEA Girl Reserves 3, 4 Etiquette Club 4 JOHN BLAIR Track 2, 3 FREDA BOWLES Latin Club 2, 3, 4 G A A 1, 2, 3, 4 DOROTHY BREWSTER Girls ' League Cab. 4 A Capella 3 G A. A. 1, 2, 3 Christmas Play 1, 2, 3 DOROTHY BROWN G A A. President 4 Alcyonian 4 Vice-Pres. Forensics Hockey Manager 3 HELEN BELTZ Latin Club 2, Girl Reserves G A A. 4 Etiquette Club CAROL BEMIS G. A A. 1, 2 RALPH BODFISH DUDLEY BOYCE Pres. Indian Service Hi-Y Circle 1-4 Class Vice-Pres. 3 Alcyonian 4 BILL BRITTON DORIS BULMER uv sl J C )RED BURBANK anish Club 4 chestra 2, 3 ee Club 1. 2. 4 HOW FELIX CASTRO C. S. F 4 Alcyoman -4 Pleiad 1, 2. 3. El Dorado Pres. |OHN chilto:: Hi-Y Officer 4 Band 1. 2, 3, 4 Latin Club 2 Soon. Yell Leader d. chron:. ' Girls ' League Cab. 4 Spanish Club 4 Etiquette Club . BILLY CLAY Swimming . - Water Pol JOAN CODY S. B. Song Leader 4 Junior Son Leader Weekly ?le:ades 4 Big F A BURDICK DON BURt A CaDella 4 BasketbaM Glee Club 1. 2, 3 Pasadena Play 4 Etiauette Club 1. 2, 3 Hi-Y 1, 2. 3. 4 R eserves 1 Kayak Club 1. : •RNIP Girl Reserves Pres. 4 G A A. 1 Spanish Club Sec. 4 A Capella 4 Play 4 Alcyoman 4 Pasadena PI Y CAGLE VIVIAN CAIL: rensic Club 4 Dance Club 3, 4 rl Reserves 3 French Club 3, 4 A A. 2 Press Club 4 nee Committee 1, 2 Girl Reserves 3 ALMA CALOWELL A 2, 3, 4 Reserves 4 MARY ANN CA ' RY CAREY Girls ' League Treas. 4 Spanish Club Treas. 4 G. A. A. 1, : G.: ' . Reserve Big F. ?rves 1, 2, 3 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Press C everett car:.:: ;hael doris cai Girl Reserves Mq V- u - CHARLES CHILDRESS Swimming 1, 2, 3 Water Polo 1 Sooh. Yell Leader 2 I Pleiad I 4 Hi-Y 3. 4 Indian Servi Science Clul OTIS IEAN CODY S. 3. Song Leader -4 Junior Song Le i Big 7 ! Sec. 4 ETHELYN COLBURN " 3ir] Reserves 1, 2 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4 _ 2 m . • ■A. t I BILL COOK Glee Club 1. 2, 3 A Capella 3. 4 Basketball 1 FRANCES DALESSI G A. A. 1, 2. 3. Treas. G. A. A. 4 Big F. 4 Spanish Club 4 BILL DAUSER Hi-Y 1. 2. 3. 4 V aler Polo 1, 2, 3, 4 Baseball 3, 4 Varsity Club 2, 3. 4 HAROLD COPELAND Latin Club 2, 3, 4 Fcotball 2 NORMAN DAVIS Track 1, 2, 3, 4 JAMES COUGHRAN cr 28- JAMES COX Football 1, 2. 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 IEAN DAWSON Girl Reserves 4 Etiquette Club 4 r « IEAN CRADDOCK ROBERT CROMWEI Alcyonian 4 Latin Club 2, 3, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Band 2, 3, 4 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4 Christmas Play 4 Girls ' League Play 4 Tennis 3, 4 ;HARLES de MOSS Latin Club 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y Club 2. 3, 4 Indian Service 2—4 Science Club 4 JOE DOBASHI Latin Club 2 Japanese Club 1 Track 2, 3, 4 ARNOLD DOMINGUEZ Latin Club 2, 3, 4 Latin Club Aedile 3 Pleiad 3 VIVIAN DUNPHY Latin Club 2, 3, 4 Girl Reserves 3, 4 Etiquette Club 1 — 4 Pleiads 2 BETTY EDWARDS G. A. A. 2, 3, 4 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Latin Club 3 le Club 1, 2, 3 MYRTLE ENOLTT Alcyonian 4 Asst. Ed. Pleiades Latin Club 2, 3, 4 Pleiad 3 DORIS FARREN Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 DON DRIESBACK Latin Club 3 HOWARD EDDY Water Polo 2 Swimming Mgr. 2, 3 Boys ' Athletic Mgr. 4 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 PAUL EGELER Alcyonian 4 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Swimming 1, 2. 3, 4 Water Polo 1, 2, 3, 4 BROWNE ERWIN Band 1, 2, 3 Latin Club 4 LORETTA FLANIGAN G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3 Weekly Pleiades 4 Dance Club 2, 4 I S ' ROBERT FOIST Football 4 Baseball 4 DICK GANONG Football 1, 2, 3. 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 3 STEVE FOSTER CHARLES GERJETS KENNETH FOWLER Football 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3 Varsity Club 4 GORDON GIBB Senior Play 4 Girls ' League Play 4 Pasadena Play i Alcyonian 4 BOB FRASER DALE GILFRY Football 1 HELEN FRITTS Glee Club 1. 2 Girl Reserves 4 Etiquette Club 4 Dance Club 3 NORMA GORDON G. A. A. 3. 4 Girl Reserves 3, 4 Forensic Club 4 JOHN FUNNELL Pleiad 1, 2, 3 Latin Club 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Indian Service 2, 3, 4 NORVAL GRANZ Cheer Leader 4 Weekly Pleiades 1—4 C Football Mgr. 1 Indian Service 1, 2 ' T JEANNE GREENAWALT Girl Reserves 1 , 2 Etiquette Club 3. 4 Dance Club 3, 4 G. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4 W. G. GUINN DARLE HALE Football 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2 Track 1, 2 BOB HAMPTON MARY SUE HARFER 1AMES GRIFFEN Band 4 PHYLLIS GUNBY Jumor Play 3 Senior Play 4 Alcyonian 4 Pleiads 2, 3, 4 RICHARD HAMMOND Pleiad 1, 2, 3 Class Treas. 2 Latin Club 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4 CLAUDE HARPER BETTE HARRIS Girl Reserves 1 — 4 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3 Etiquette Club 2, 3, 4 Dance Club 4 29 — A t U Y HARTMAN ROBERT HICKS ib 2 JACK HUBERT Swimming 2, 3. Basketball 2, 3 Latin Club 2 Forensic Club 4 BETTY HASS Spanish Club 4 Girl Reserves 4 Etiquette Club 1 [ACK HILI MARY HILZINGER Latin Club 2, 3 4 Etiquette Club 1 in Club ROBERT HEIDEN Pleiads 3 Press Club 3 Hi-Y 2, 3 KENNETH HOFFMAN Latin Club 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Band Swimming JEAN HEMMERLING C. S. F. 4 Pleiad 1, 2, 3, 4 Latin Club 2, 3, 4 Etiquette Club 1, 2 NORMAN HOLVE LOIS HOLT Girl Reserves 2. 3, Etiquette Club 1 2 % CHARLES HORTON Football 1 1 Track 2, 3 Basketball Mgr. 4 Varsity Club 4 ORAL HUDSPETH Water Polo 2, 3, 4 Swimming 2, 3, 4 Varsity Club 4 Press Club 4 PATRICIA ISBELL G A A 1 2, 3, 4 Girls ' League Cab. 1 French Club 4 Science Club 4 STELLA JABERG G. A. A. 1, 2 Girl Reserves 3, 4 tte Club 1 RACHEL lACKSON Etiquette Club 1 G A A 1 : Girl Reserves 4 VERLE JACKSON Pleiad 4 Girl Reserves Pres. 3 Span. C. Vice-Pres. 4 P:?iades 4 p N JACKSON - French Club 3, 4 ELWYN JOHNSON • 2, 3 DICK JOHNSON Track Indian S 4 Hi-Y 4 NADENE JOHNSON Girl Reserves 1 — 4 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Spanish Club 4 Ite Club 1—4 4y J.E MAE JOHNSON OWEN JOHNSON lcyonian 4 tudent Body Sec. 4 atin Club Sec. 3 A. A. Treas. 3 Football 2, 3. 4 HERBERT JOH BOB ;: 1A JOSEPH -ette Club 1 4 G. A ' :e Club 3. 4 LOIS ELLA JOUR:. " Bio F 3, 4 G. A. A. 1 G:rl Re = - 3 KAUB ' orensic Club 3, 4 atin Club 3 eekly Pleiades 4 iris ' League Play 4 RUDY KAUBLE Tennis 3, 4 Baseball 2, 3 Science C • EELE F -serves 1, 2. 3 I 3 • LARRY I Track 2, 3 TED KINNEY Baseball 2 CAROLYN KNIGHT G. A. A. 1, 2. 3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Girl Reserves 2 Tennis 1 S. KOHLENBERGER G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4 Press Club 4 Etiquette Club 1, 2, 4 A Capella Club 3 4 FRED KRAUSE Student Body Treas. 4 Class President 1 Alcyonian 4 Swimming 2, 3, 4 JIM LAUNER Swimming I I - :.: .-::;owlton Annual Slfiti 4 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4 Tennis Manager 4 Orchestra 1 , 3 beverly ;:rae:.:er Girls League Pres. 4 G. L. Play 3 4 Latin Club 2, 3, 4 Alcycr.-dr. 4 ecy: LAK: HELEN LEDBETTER Giee Club 1. 2, 3, 4 G. A. A. 1, 2 -31 — RHEA Biq i ■ A. 1, 2, 3, 4 tte Club 1 MARli CHARLES LEWIS • £s B$a7d4 Hi-Y 1, 2. 3. 4 M4lv ' 4 Basketball 1, 2 serveVJU. 2, 3 Pleiad 1 PleiaS 1 NELLIE LOITZ Band 1, 2, 3, 4 4 Tennis 2 Band 2, 3, 4 W. DeWITT LYON Editor 1939 Pleiades Valedictorian, C. S. F. Pres. Pleiads, Latin C Alcyonian 4 -TOWARD McCLINTOCK ELEANOR McCLOUD Band 3, 4 Spanish Ciub 4 Orchestra 3. 4 Etiquette Club I Glee Club 2 RUTH LONG IRVIN LOTZE Alcyonian 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Uniform Dress Bd, 3, 4 G. A. A, I, 2, 3, 4 Biq F 3, 4 C. M. McKENZIE MARGARET MARCY Alcyonian 4 C. S. F 4 Girls ' Leaque Play 4 Asst.Ed. 1938 Pleiades ROBERT MARZO Indian Service Club 4 Track 4 Latin Club 2 Pie ad 2 DALE MENDENHALL Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2 Science Club 1 i US MERRITT Pleiad 2, 4 Forensic Club 4 Latin Club 3 Etiquette Club 1, 2, 3 GERRY NEWSOM Biq F President 4 Swimmmq Mqr 3 Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, . G. A, A. 1, 2, 3, 4 — 32 JEAN LUDY Etiquette Club VIVIAN MACDONALD G. L. Vice-Pres. 4 Forensic Club Sec. 4 Pleiad Sec. 4 Junior Class Sec. 3 DELORES MARTIN Spanish Club 4 Etiquette Club 1 M. E. MEDLAND Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3 CHARLOTTE MERRILL Girl Reserves 1 G. A. A. 1, 2 Christmas Play 3, 4 LORNA MUELLER SHIGETO NISHIO Japanese Club 4 Class Council 1, 2, lOMI NOR eiad 1, 2, 3, Icyonian 4 S. F. 4 otball 1, 3 :r OTTO innis 1, 2, 3, 4 ench Club 3, 4 ess Club 4 iquelte Club 3 AIMEE NOUGUE Glee Club 2, 3 French Club 3, 4 A Capella 4 Etiquette Club 2, 3 MARY OXARART JIMMIE PEEK Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Football 3. 4 Varsity Club 4 ROSALIE PHILLIPS Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3 Etiquette Club 1, 2, 3 Glee Club 1 BERKLAND OLSEN MILDRED PHOENIX Girl Reserves 2, 3, Etiquette Club 2, 3 ROBERT OSBORNE JIMMIE POORE Football 1, 2, 3, Baseball 2 JEAN OSBURN Girl Reserves 4 Etiquette Club 4 BETTY LOU PORTER Dance Club 3, 4 Pres. Dance Club 4 S. B. Song Leader 2. 3 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 CARROLL POTTER ALFRED PRIDDIS Basketball 1 GILBERT PROUD JUNE PROUGH Dance Club 3, 4 Etiquette Club 4 Girl Reserves 4 ARTHUR PRYOR Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Water Polo 1, 2, 3, 4 Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4 Varsity Club 4 ESTHER PURDY G. A. A. 1, 2, 3 Dance Club 4 Girl Reserves 4 Etiquette Club 4 LA VERNE RAGLE VIRGINIA RAWDING Etiquette Club 1, 4 Girl Reserves 4 Dance Club 4 Glee Club 1 EVELYN REDFEBN G. A. A. 1, 2, 4 Girl Reserve 1, 2 Etiquette Club 1, 2 Press Club 4 PATTY REDMAN Alcyonian 4 Annual Staff 3, 4 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4 Latin Club 2, 3, 4 33 EED . 2. 3 es 2, 3, 4 3, 4 LOIS MAE ROGERS Ar.o: School G. A. A. 2 Hub 2 FLOYD RHEA Football 1, Basebal Wrestling 3, 4 BETTY LOU SAUER Alcyonian 4 Girls ' Leaque Cab. 4 Uniform Dress Board 4 Pleiad 3, 4 G. L. RICHARDSON L. RICHARDSON BETTY RILEY JACK ROBERTS Baseba!. , ■ Girls ' League Cab. 4 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Football ! Senior Class Play 4 Basketball 4 Basketba Dance Club 4 Water Polo 2 lb 4 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4 Varsity Club 4 DOROTHY RODIECK Fr. CI. Vice-Pres. 1 Girls ' League Cab. 4] Uniform Dress Bd. 4 Spanish Club 4 MARGARET SCHAFER BERNETTE SCHROEDER BERNICE SCHROEDER WILLIAM J. SCHWEISS CLARENCE SCOTT G. A. A. 1, 2. 3, Etiquette Club 1 G. A A 1 I fy f ■ JA b£± -34 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4 Etiquette Club 4 BETTY SCUDDER Girl Reserves 2, 3. 4 Girl Reserves Sec 4 Latin Club 2 Etiquette Club 1, 3 ;lifford SHAW C. S. F. 4 Pleiads 1 Science Club 3, 4 I ELLA SHEETS Alcyonian 4 Freshman Play 1 Girl Reserve Pres. 1 Uniform Dress Board 3 DOROTHY SMITH Alcvonian 4 Pleiad 2, 3, 4 Girl Reserves 4 It • Club Pres. 4 RICHARD SMITH Indian Service 3, 4 Weekly Pleiades 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 ■ !ub 1, 2 Varsity Club 4 Football 2, 3, 4 Swimming 2 H.-Y 3, 4 BILL SPENCER SHAW Alcyonian 4 French Club 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 3 SIMPSON Football Captain 3 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Baseball 1, 2 3, 4 OLENA SMITH . " •Danish 4 Stagecraft 4 GLADYS SPOHN Latin Club 2, 3. 4 Girl Reserves 3, 4 G. A. A. 4 ' j UJWV NER STARBUCK otball 1, 3, 4 ack 2, 3 Y 1. 2, 3, 4 Icyonian 4 SUTHERLAND ince Club 4 A. A. 1. 2 iquette Club 1 MARTHA STARBUCK Alcyoman 4 C. S. F. 4 Class Secretaiv 2 Girl Reserves 2, 3, BOB STEVENSON Tennis 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Senior Plav 4 Press Clul NEWTON ST! Ple.-jd 4 Forens BILL S OQKS I iti Club 2 4 Fortntfic Club 4 Piess Club 4 Weekly Pleiades 4 GLENN SUTTON ELTTY S ' . I ' Senior Cla»s Pres. 4 G. A. A. 1, 2 ■ ' , ' Jass Treas. 3 4 1, 2, 3, 4 ELVA MAE SWCFFER ART SWOAP Big F 3, 4 Basketball 1.3.4 G. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4 Football 2, 3. 4 Baseball Mqi. 3 Track 2, 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3. 4 Band 4 DON STOY ROBERT STROSCHni.1 Senior Class Treas. 4 Varsity Clul ' 4 V.-Pres. Varsity CI. 4 Football 4 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 2, 4 BasketbaW 1, 2 3, 4 Hl-Y 3, 4 FRED TAYLOR CLARK TERRILL Hi-Y 2. 3. 4 Indian Service 1, Latin Club 2 Science Club 4 SHERWOOD TRC Senicr Class Play 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 Indian Service Z Freshman Play 1 DON VANCE Football 3, 4 Swimming 2. 3, 4 Water Pole i : - Latin Club 2 ALICE VANDERBURG Uniform Dress Board G. A. A. 1 : Girl Reserves 3, 4 Christmas Play 1 2, 4 VERDELL VETTER Etiquette Club Girl Reserves 1, 2 Glee Club 1 Stagecraft 4 NOMA THUET A Capella 4 Glee Club 4 Girl Reserves 4 RAYMC kRGZ?. W. VANDENBERG Uniform Dress E Latin C Etiquette C G. A. A ■ -i DONNALEEYAN FLEET GEORGE VIEBECK Swimming 1 2. 2 Basketball 2 -35 A ft f) n± %,« $. HARRY WAER ing 1, 4 ?ofo 1 EARL WALLER Basketball 4 Band 1 -4 WERNER CLARA WHEELER Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Girl Reserves 1, 3 Etiquette Club 1,4 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4 French CI. V.-Pres. 2 Alcyonian 4 RAYMOND WALLING MARY WH1TAKER G. A. A. 1, 2. 3. 4 Latin Club 2 Forensic Club 4 BETTY JANE WARD Senior Class Play 4 Girls ' League Play 4 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4 Dance Club 4 GWYN WARDMAN V.-Pres. Senior CI. 4 Big F 4 Dance Club 3, 4 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4 HAZEL WATMER Etiquette Club 4 I. D. WHITTENBERG MARY WILSON Glee Club 1 2, 3 LLOYD WISE Football 2 EMERSON WYGAL Football 3, 4 BERNARDO YORBA Pres. Student Body 4 Class President 3 Forensic Pres 3 Football 3 B. J. WINDNAGEL Science Club 3, 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3 Dance Club 3. 4 Etiquette Club 3, 4 MARJORIE WOOD Etiquette Club 1, 2, 3 Girl Reserves 1, 2 Freshman Chorus 1 Stagecraft 4 SADAKO YAMACHIKA Japanese Club 1-4 Girl Reserves I, 2 Etiquette Club 1, 2 G.A.A. 2 SOY ZELLER ALICE L. WATTS Glee Club 1 1AY WINTER Pres. Science Club 4 Alcyonian 4 Band 4 Orchestra 2 36 1. DeWitt Lyon 2. " Gus " Yorba 3. Charles de Moss 4. Dorothy Brown 5. Kenneth Fowler 6. Myrtle Enoltt 7. Dudley Boyce — 37 — TOP ROW: Boyce. Egeler, Ailec, Lewis, Jones, Sutton, Nomura, Starbuck, Cromwell, Krause. MIDDLE ROW: Gibb, Shaw, Craddock, Sheets, Smith, Gunby, Enoltt, Vardmah, Winter, Lyon, Castro. 3M ROW: Marcy, Sauer, Redman, Werner, Newsom, Kraemer, Ma ddnald J 5hnson, Cadman, Brown, Long, Burnip. Lyon Nomura Shaw Hemmerling Baldwin Star: ■ Castro ALCYONIANS Alcyonians, members of the Na- tional Honor Society, are elected each year from the senior class by the faculty. Membership is based on scholarship, character, leader- ship, and service. Thirty-four mem- bers were chosen to represent this year ' s senior class. c. Life membership in the Cali- fornia Scholarship Federation re- quires a high scholarship record — Pleiad membership for six semes- ters, one of which must be in the senior year. This year ' s members were: Jean Hemmerling, Felix Cas- tro, Martha Starbuck, DeWitt Lyon, Margaret Marcy, Clifford Shaw, Ruth Baldwin and Tomomi Nom- ura. — 38- . JUNIORS During their Freshman year, the Class of " 40 " elected the following officers: Sam Collins, presi- dent; Gordon Holzgrafe, vice-president; Kathleen Griffen, secretary; and Joe Nishimura, treasurer. As sophomores they presented the play, " Cleaned and Pressed, " in which Charles Hart took the lead. Roy Schumacher led the class with the help of the other officers, including Janet Koch, Lillian Funnell, Shir- ley Johnson, Eldon Knaus and Marion Holbrook. This year they were proud to be referred to as upperclassmen. During the first of the second se- mester they held a ' Gingham and Cord Party " in the gym. In June they were in charge of the annual Junior-Senior Prom, which was considered a great success. Freddie Robison was the class president. Other officers included: Windfield Rainbolt, vice- president; Velma Blackburn, secretary; and Otis Scott, treasurer. — 39- i_ a a B. Adams J. Adams N. Aldrete C. Allin G. Alvarez I. Arias J. Barney M. Bastanchury J. Baycroft T. Bellomy D. Benson V. Blackburn C. Blakesley B. Bland J. Bogoshion C. Bowne D. Brittain D. Brown J. Brown M. Brown ■ B. Burns J. Buoy M. Byers G. Buckmaster R. Caillaud B. Calkins W. Cariker N. Carnes J. Chapman S. Collins M. Coltrin R. Conger H. Connley F. Cooley E. Copeland M. S. Cornett C. Cox — 40 — sh vik JUlH C. Davis E. DeWitt F. Dutton R. Eimers G. Feltner J. Ford A. Fuller E. Granger F. Delano W. Dieckman I. Earll S. Ellis D. Finley W. Fowler L. Funnell G. Guthrie D. Delop L. Dillow M. Easton Z. I. Elson M. Finley G. Framplon F. Gallagher F. Halm Ft. Delop A. Dryden M. Echeto B. J. Enyart O. Fitzgerald J. Franklin Ft. Gobar H. Hamblin C. DePauw R. Dukes G. Eckels H. L. Everett L. Flynn M. Fredette M. E. Grady H. Hardisty — 41 — 0i 0 " ft E tan C. Hart H. Hart E. Hartmann P. H I. Heinz R. Hering E. Hodge brook A. Holden F. Hollowav F. Holmes B. Hope M. Householder W. Houseworth L. Houston I. Hunter T. Itano D. Jager S. Johnson J. Johnson C. Jones T. Karl C. Kavanagh C. King M. King ' -hell E. Knaus J. Koch D. Hatch W. Hodson G. Holzgrafe F. Howard B. Jarred M. Jones B. Kinsman M. Koch ■42 F. Koontz B. La Porte D. Larson J. Leander G Lee R.Lee C. Lemke J. Liedtke P. Lippe M. Lowery E. Lucas N. L. McDowell D. McGregor M. McHenry S. McKinley G. McWhorter G. Marley ' . ' .. Varir: I. Merritt K. Miles M. Milhous : Millet B. L. Minton L. Mitchell M. Molino G. Montgomery G. Moreno I. Mueller L. Murao S. Navarro A. Naylor J. Naylor C. Negus W. N=iman K. Nelson R. Neveux L. V. Newcomb J. Nishimura H ;. ' :shizu — 43- ££. I. W. Nixon : " Nugenl L. Oliver M Oxandaboure K. Page B. Parks J. Phillips C. Potts H. Pride H. Pride L. Oueyrel W. Rainbolt M. Ratliff P. Redman H. Reese B. L. Renken B. Reott L. Reott D. Rhyne F. Richardson D. Rickett L. V. Riecke D. Roberts L. Roberts F. Robison B. Rodieck M. Roed E. Rogers A. Sarrail W. Sawhill D. Schmoker L. Schofield A. Schroeder R Schumacher O. Scott A. Shaxpe H. Sherwood I. Smith W. Smith L. Solesbee — 44 • I A l A 2 B. Soza J. Steele B. Sterrett A. Stevenson L. Steward W. Stillians A. Stone C. Summers R. Swan B. Swisher E. Tanner E. E. Tindill H. Vail L. Van Gompel M. Vincent K. Vorce V. Walberg A. Walker H. Walling V. Warden J. Warton E. Webber J. Welch L. Wham C. White . Whitelock L. Whittemore M. Williams R. Winter P. Withers G. Wright I. Wright R. Wrigley W. Zigler •45 J P L IE IADS rLeR D ' SOClCT ' Membership in the Pleiad Society is based entirely on scholarship. Eighty-one students attained the required grades during the sec- ond semester. The officers by semesters were: Malcolm Jones and DeWitt Lyon, presidents; Lillian Funnell and Tomomi Nomura, vice- presidents; Dorothy Smith and Vivian Mac- donald, secretaries; Margaret Marcy and Vic- tor Walberg, treasurers; and DeWitt Lyon and Bob Jones, sergeants-at-arms. Miss Hansen, Miss McGill, and Miss Cooley advised the onoanization. TOP CUT: Top Row — Johnson, Schweiss, Cooley, Brashears, Jones, Christlieb, Allec, Hammond, Gibb. Second Row — Harri- son, Hart, Burnip, Gunby, Craddcck, Macdonald, Marcy, Arncd, Kohlenberger, Milhous, Hodson. Third Row — Lewis, Fletcher, LeBrecht, Elson, Conger, Murray, Holve, Nordheim, Adams Hcwell, Hansen,. Fourth Row — Egler, Baldwin, Minton, Alvarez, Everett.Anderson, Krogsrud, Hemmerling, Jackson, Merritt. Fifth Row — Lane, Leimer, Humphreys, Irwin, Funnell, Day, Mc- Manis, Felton, Luff, Holbrook. BOTTOM CUT: Top Row — Bergen, Miller, Jones, Porter, Negus, Richey, Fujimoto, Shaw. Second Row — Langford, Shaw, Schumacher, Steward, Walberg, Lyon, Nomura, Steward, Roberson. Third Row — Roberts, Starbuck, Queyrel, Rogers, Reese, Wolfe, Oxandaboure, Porter, Seamans, Pearcy, Welch, Strickiand. Fourth Row — Castro, Steward, Echeto, Schandoney, Self- ridge, Warton, Zinn, Pepper, Werner, Klein. Fifth Row — Sharp?, Smith, Rodgers, Bray, Redman, Sauer, Strain, Riggan, Veron. 46 D OMORES Werner. Holbrook. Hacke As freshmen the Class of " 41 " elected Jean Royer for their president. The other officers were: Charles Hertzler, Donald Richey, Jack Rogers, Doris Ann Bray, Marion Frazer and Jack Lee. During their sophomore year this class presented the one-act comedy, " Who Gets the Car Tonight, " by Chris Sergei. John Daniels, Wanda Roberson, Jack Rogers, Charlene Egeler and Robert Burnip comprised the cast. The Sophomore officers were: Tom Werner, presi- dent; Jack Yorba, vice-president; Betty Mae Lewis, secretary; Marjorie Nord- heim, treasurer; Jack Rogers, yell leader; and Doris Bray, Harriet Hacker, and Jean Holbrook, song leaders. FIRST ROW: Vernjm CjArpenter, Robert Burnip, Roger Anderson. Leland Boucher, Harry Ballman, Lee Benson, George Balmer. SECOND MCMl Charles Collins, lack Barnett, Warren Bowen, Lola Barney, Dorothy Bell, Doris Ann Bray, Bill Brashears, Jimoiy BjsoJEa, Dick Billingsley. THIRD ROW: Juani.a Blake, Dorothy Baumstark, Dorothy Austin, Beth Anderson, Henrietta BarrAda.Aanell Bishop, Doris Benson, Marianna Apalategui, Betty Beaty, Lora Carey. FIRST ROW-Xl eo Coda, Earle Corcoran, Paul Coffman, Elwood Crow, Walter Counts, Lee Carson, Eugeij SECOND ROW: Marcelia Comini, Virginia Carroll, Ernest Ca-michael, Bob Cochran, Keith Cameron, John Daniel Clark. THIR ' ROW: Betty M. Calkins, Mary (Catherine Cressy, Dorothy Cassidy, Maxine Coffman, Nora Mae Cfiok, F David, Doijjthy Day, Elinor Dalessi, Allene Christlieb. . it FIRST ROW: Lee Eckels, Paul Foss, Lloyd Friend, Robert Erickson, Carl DfSk ' e, Maurice Ford, Lorenz Fowler, Fumio Fujimoto. SECOND ROW: Betty Delaney, Helen Dukes, Fred Dunn, Ernest Dohner, Wallace Freeland, Paul Eadington, Uhlmon Donaldson, Richard Foiles, Inez Felkner. THIRD ROW: Cleo Endicott, Alma Eads, Doris Everett, Charlene Egeler, Patricia Francis, Ramona Franklin, Laura Foster, Dorothy Felton, Marian Fraser. FIRST ROW: Charles Herron, Charles Hertzler, Pat Hardy, Donovan Holve, Verne Gagnon, Billy Gallagher, Bob Good. SECOND ROW: Millard Houston, Robert Heyer, Dorothy Gough, Joyce Harrison, Gloria Ganong, Clarice Grobe, Oran Haseltine. THIRD ROW: Harriet Hacker, Jean Holbrook, Corinne Hill, Julia Guglielmana, Helen Garrett, Ann Hatch, Jane Grady, Beulah Haseltine, Lorraine Holve. FIRST ROW: Norman Johnson, Dan Jackson, Clarence Judd, Jerry Hungerford, Robert Houghton, Owen Johnson, Hubert Isley, Aaron Hudson. SECOND ROW: Jack Higgins, Dorcas Jacobson, Maxine Kauffman, Virginia Illsley, Julie Iverson, Myrtle Hudson, Bunny Jones, Russell Johnson. THIRD ROW: Murrell Hastings, Maxine Howard, Eleanor Houts, Margie Hyams, Betty Hopewell, Virginia Humborg, Marilyn Johnson, Kathryn Johnson, Eddie Joseph. ■48- FIRST ROW: Waller Lester, Lee Loumagne, Kenneth McCoy, Bernard Kersting, Earl Kirby, John Langiord, Marshall Knisley, Bob Kewish. SECOND ROW: Roy Lae, Robert Moore, Bettie Lewis, Nellie Launders, Claire Lombard, Jean Kramer, Daniel Klein, Harold Kelley, Bob Lochmilier. THIRD ROW: Jack Lee, Virginia Luff, Trixie Lemons, Inanelle Kelley, Heidi Krogsrud, Edna Luetje, Gladys Koger, Betty Kohlenberger, Kenneth Lae. FIRST ROW: Tony Mancebo, Clement Miyaya, Bright Morgan, Don Moore, Theodore Navarro, Henry Morimoto, Tom Nakase. SECOND ROW: Freddie McKenzie, Haruko Mayemura, Pat Magee, Doris Miller, Audrey Martin, Nadine Maqill, Catherine Mueller, lack Marshall. THIRD ROW: Agnes Manassero, Julia Lee Murray, Charlotte Marvin, Nancy McManis, Angeline Mancebo, Chizuki Nakashima, Celia Molina, Ethel Munoz, Barbara Mathews. FIRST ROW: Bill Phillips, Jim Eichler, Jim Osborne, Jerry Niquette, Lee Porter, Charles Pryor, Gerald Prindle, Norman Peak, Otto Palm. SECOND ROW: Masami Ogata, Gloria Peterson, June Porter, Edpa Perry, Margery Needham, Dorothy Olson, Thomas O ' Hanlon, Raymond Pothe. THIRD ROW: Thelma Price, MarjajjeNordheim, Sibyl Rae Payne, Pauline Pattison, Jacqueline Pollock, Lucille Noel, Doris Petterson, Francis Naylor, Iojephine Oxandaboure, Hatsue Okabe. jr FRESHMAN OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Oliver Reimann, Charles Schulz, Bill Salzmann, Ray Rodabauqh, Calvin Queyrel, Don Richey, Jean Royer, Kenneth Pratt, Jack Rogers. SECOND ROW: Robert Rodabauqh, Helen Selfridge, Rosetta Redman, Nelle Morlan, Martha Rowland, Lorraine Schandoney, V anda Roberson, Alvin Rogers, Stewart Reed. THIRD ROW: Lillian Sellers, Gloria Renfro, Edith M. Roed, Melba Reese, Col- leen Pride, La Verne Pyron, Evelyn Schneider, Mary Purbeck, Laura Rittenhouse, Barbara lean Rogers. FIRST ROW: Clarence Sly, Ray Trail, Bob Stevens, Herb Sherman, Jack Schweiss, Don Stevens, Bill Spencer, Dick Starbuck, Perry Shaffer. SECOND ROW: George Stephenson, Ernie Zoeter, Mary Shu- maker, Grace Smith, Dorothy Strain, Virginia Steward, Afton Spurlock, Glenn Savage, Salvador Torres. THIRD ROW: Betty Jean Smith, Ruth Zuver, Evelyn Triplett, Shirley Zoeter, Hope Talcott, Marilynn Tanner, Doris This, Joy Thurston, Mary Alice Smith, Normalee Shaw. FIRST ROW: Herbert Sherman, Junior Wilson, Chester Watson, James Vetter, Robert Troeller, Lee Vandenberg, Willard Wilson, Jack Yorba, Gareth Wiley. SECOND ROW: Bob Waits, Glenn Savage, Arthur Yarbrough, Tom Werner, Dick Wright, Jack Wees, Delbert Woods, Katsui Yanagitani, Dorothy White. THIRD ROW: Pat Twombly, Jean Yale, Mary Tromley, Nita Worsham, Jean Vetter, Betty Waller, Rachel Wolfe, Betty Wardrip, Maxine Willhite, Beverly Wilson. Maxwell Larsen Srr;i ' h, Hoben, Riley, Hous. 50 — •■■ 4 ' t fi. I? 4 U f L - ' t y L 4ucl ' V l v , Z _ . - P W Mf saadb A S«5I» ' W«»K.ViS5J» ' - ' - . " ' ■. y- ' .-i-rU ' tf " - A DEPARTMENTS ORGANIZATIONS A N U A L E I A ID IE S STAFF DeWitt Lyon Editor-in-Chief Myrtle Enoltt Assistant Editor Malcolm Jones .... Photography Editor Patty Redman Society Editor Margaret Knowlton . . . Girls ' Sports Editor Martin Echeto .... Boys ' Sports Editor Lyon Enoltt Jones R. W. Borst, Department Head G. O. Goodsell, Adviser — 55 — . ' Knowlton Echeto Redman . Work and pleasure with honor are enough to flatter the members of any staff and make sincere effort a distinct pleasure and satis- faction. Hard work with no purpose and little appreciation would create little incentive and a worse annual. All year we have been spurred by the high interest of our friends and the student body as a whole. We have been inspired by this interest to attempt to present in this volume of the Pleiades a com- prehensive picture of student activity, work, and social interests. I have most sincerely enjoyed my part in its publication. — Your Editor 56- W E IE K L Y IP L E II A ID IE The duties of publishing our paper, the ' Weekly Pleiades, " were carried on with he able advice of Mr. Murphy. During he first semester, our paper was printed hrough the courtesy of the Fullerton News Tribune. The second semester saw a re- vived " Weekly Pleiades " on the campus. STAFF Editor-in-Chief Brick Krause Assistant Editor Lee Oliver ? eature Editor Norval Granz Society Editor Phyllis Gunby 3oys ' Sports Editors Howard Eddy Bill Stocks iris ' Sports Editor Joan Cody -lumor Editor Paul Egeler ircuiation Manager Bob Kaub 3usiness Manager Paul Withers Exchange Editor Verle Jackson • Murphy, Adviser SCIENCE Under the supervision of Mr. Wors- ley, the Science Department offers a large variety of subjects. Physics includes a study of motion, light, heat, sound, electricity, magnet- ism, and other subjects and properties of matter and energy. Moving pictures and demonstrations aid in the compre- hension of the course. Class assign- ments include various problems, ex- periments, and numerous discussions. Biology for freshmen and sopho- mores deals with a varied study of all living things. The course includes a study of the animal kingdom, the plant kingdom, and an understanding of general science. Projects are made for the annual exhibit. DEPAR NT Human biology is a more advanced course in biology for juniors and seniors. This study deals mostly with the human body. The class dissects ani- mals in relation with that study. Chemistry is the study devoted to the science of chemical changes and our efforts to control them. During the course much laboratory work is done individually. Workbooks are used to record the many experiments under- taken by the students. Botany is a division of biology with plants as illustrative material. Moving pictures, field trips, drawings, dia- grams, and experiments are a few of the class activities. Notebooks on various subjects are made for our annual ex- hibit. 59 ART DEPARTMENT Headed by Miss Hinkle, the Art Depart- ment has been very active in helping to decorate for the various school activities. The teachers in the department are always willing to help plan and carry out ideas for the Pow-wow, exhibit night, and the making of posters for all school affairs. The excel- lent teaching of pottery, jewelry, and weav- ing draw people from many communities to the night school classes. Some of the best pieces from the high school and junior col- lege pottery and jewelry classes are sent as representative work to the national ex- hibit at Pittsburgh and the Los Angeles County Fair at Pomona. Every month a dif- ferent exhibit is put up in the art gallery and on the annual exhibit night the work of all the classes is very well displayed. ' 60 — MATHEMATICS COMMERCE The Mathematics Department, under the supervision of Miss Reynolds, offers the fol- lowing courses: algebra I, a freshman sub- ject; algebra II, offered for juniors and seniors; plane geometry, a sophomore sub- ject; solid geometry and trigonometry, for seniors only; and consumer ' s arithmetic for students not taking algebra. All the classes take part in presenting interesting problems and projects for our annual exhibit. The Commerce Department, headed by Mr. Culp, gives instruction in the following subjects offered to high school students: typing, shorthand, bookkeeping, business arithmetic, and business principles. Pro- jects including class workbooks, notebooks, and problems are part of their contribution to the exhibit. H — 61 s o c A L Headed by Mr. Arnold, the Social Science Department includes the following courses: History is a subject required for graduation from high school. Term papers and projects are among the important assignments. From these a variety is chosen and displayed at our annual exhibit. Social Studies, a freshman sub- ject, covers the entire field of hu- man relations. Economic, social, political, and governmental prob- lems and issues are studied. Gen- eral discussions and project assign- ments occupy much of the class work. • 62 — " IE Civics is a one-semester course. This study includes not only the theories and principles of the Unit- ed States government, but also the goverment of California. Pro- jects of all types are made for exhibit contribuaions. American problems is a course open only to seniors who have made " B " grades in history. A stu- dent may choose between the two subjects — civics or American prob- lems. Many interesting field trips are included in the year ' s study. The meetings of the Forensic Club were comprised of impromp- tu speeches and talks. The officers by semesters were: Tomomi No- mura and Newton Steward, presi- dents; Phyllis Gunby and Dorothy Brown, vice-presidents; Jean Cody and Vivian Macdonald, secretar- ies; and Tom Werner and Bob Frazer, treasurers. The club was ably advised by Miss Newton. ■ ■63- F E " HEADED FOR EDEN " " Headed for Eden, " the annual Girls ' League play, was presented on the fourth and fifth of November, under the capable direction of Miss Newton. The scene of the entire play was the living room of Mrs. Skipworth ' s rooming house in South Chicago. Kate Roberts, a reporter on the " Herald, " experiences many a heartache due to the unfortunate circumstances encountered by her brother Bob. " Limpy, " a denizen of the underworld, finally reveals the truth of the compli- cated situation. Mrs. Oral Skipworth . Jeanne Werner Barry Richards .... Paul Egeler Imogene . . . Shirley Kohlenberger Minnie Peters . . . Suzanne Forwood Hank DeWitt Lyon Henry Banks Fred Krause Dorothy Brill . . . Beverly Kraemer Marcella Turner . . . Patty Redman Peggy Walters . . . Margaret Marcy Bob Roberts Frank Cooley Gladys Hermann . . . Jean Craddock Sergeant Kelly Bob Kaub Nancy Lane .... Betty Jane Ward Ken Howard Bob Jones Kate Roberts .... Vivian Cadman " Limpy " Gordon Gibb Rosina Blandish . . . Marjorie Beaty 64 H IE V U E GLORIA " -4. " Gloria, " a Christmas Choral by Katherine Kester, was pre- sented by the F. J. C. and F. U. H. S. as a Christmas greeting to the community. The staff of pro- duction included: Supervising Director, Miss Litchfield; Director of Drama, Miss Newton; Direc- tors of Vocal Music, Miss Tilton and Mr. Holmes; Director of Or- chestra, Mr. Walberg; Organist, Miss Klahn; Production Man- ager, Mr. Dysinger; and House Manager, Mr. Bruce Clark. CAST High School Students: Winfield Rain- bolt, Charles Hertzler, Lee Vandenberg, Owen Johnson, Tom Werner, Bob Jones, Paul Egeler, Helyn Burnip, Martha Row- land, and the members of the combined Glee Clubs and A Capella Choir. $ l i — 65 SENIOR PLAYS " The Rafferty Racket, " a mystery-comedy of Howard Cheney ' s, was presented March 3 by the senior class. Sarah Gilder . Edward Gilder Hilda Wescott . Hugh Rafferty . Franklin Horley Ruth Owen . , Steven Canby Nelle Mae Johnson . . Gordon Gibb . . Dorothy Brown . Sherwood Trotter . . Bob Stevenson . . . Betty Riley Paul Egeler Fanny Gilder .... Phyllis Gunby Clara Gilder .... Jean Craddock Florence Nash . . . Betty Jane Ward Freddy Groves .... Gilbert Proud Student Director of the Play Nadene Johnson " The Nine Days ' Queen " by Rachel Field was our contribution to the tenth annual contest of one-act plays held at Pasadena. Dorothy Newton Lady Jane Grey Nurse Ellen . . . Godfrey . . . . Sir Thomas Brydges Patty Redman Vivian Cadman . Paul Egeler . Gordon Gibb William Don Burdorf Dick Dick Johnson John Bob Kaub — 66 — BAND AND ORCHESTRA During the past year the Band has certainly proven its ability to " swing out " and has shown more pep than ever before. It played for all the games and on February 3 successfully presented its first an- nual band concert. The band was ably directed by Mr. Stivers, a new- comer to the music department this year. The Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Walberg, has given many fine performances during the year. The members attended the " Ballet Russe " at the Philharmonic Auditorium during the second guarter. The orchestra played for the Senior Play, the Girls ' League Play, the annual Music Festival, and many other school activities. Stivers — 67 A a s __ — Ruth Tilton BOYS ' GLEE CLUB Miss Tilton, the director of the Boys ' Glee Club, has led the boys in a year of exceptional work. Dur- ing the year, they presented many fine arrange- ments, including those given at the glee club as- sembly, the Annual Spring Music Concert, and many of the other school activities. GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB The Girls ' Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Tilton, was composed of the girls who are second year music students. Since the beginning of the year the girls have been kept busy with their var- ious school and community engagements. The com- bined glee clubs took a trip to the Philharmonic Auditorium to see the opera, " Lucia di Lammer- moor. " -68 — CHORAL ACTIVITY The A Capella Choir justly deserves the honors given it for a year of outstanding work. Kenneth Hoffman was president of the group; Lee Vanden- burg, vice-president and social chairman; Patty Red- man, secretary-treasurer; Betty Ward, uniform chair- man; and Winfield Rainbolt, publicity chairman. The choir was ably directed by Miss Tilton. v?r(w JL WH tf A 5 V A IN I 3 Ml L A N Under the name of EL SANCHO, the members of the Spanish Club participated in many interesting j activities. The club was advised by Miss Klahn. The officers were: Bar- bara Soza, president; Verle Jack- son, vice-president; Helyn Burnip, secretary; and Mary Ann Callan, treasurer. THE EL DORADO CLUB, advised by Miss Bartlett, is composed of Spanish-speaking students. The club ' s annual taco sale proved to be one of the year ' s many suc- cessful activities. Barbara Soza was their president; Sophie Navarro, secretary; Irene Arias, treasurer. Throughout the year the LATIN CLUB has shown itself to be very active in all school functions, in- cluding the Pow Wow and Roman Banguet. Officers of the club were: consul, Martin Echeto; vice-consul, Charles Negus; praetor, Gloria Al- varez; guaestor, Walter Hodson; aedile, Freddie Robison. Mrs. Jef- fers was the club adviser. JAPANESE ♦ FRENCH The JAPANESE CLUB, advised { Miss Shepardson, has shown tuch participation and interest 1 all school activities. The an- ual special assembly was one of ieir best remembered achieve- ents. The officers for the past sar were: Joe Nishimura, presi- ent; Takeyul Tashima, vice- resident; Sady Kitaoka, secre- ry; Tomomi Nomura, treasurer; id Henry Nishizu, member-at- irge. The annual banquet and trips attend French movies were a w of the many FRENCH CLUB rtivities. Mr. Myers was club dviser. The officers by semes- rs were: Helen Hart and Paul loreno, presidents; Marian Hol- rook and Gordon Holzgrafe, ice-presidents; Lorraine Quey- ?1 and Anne Sharpe, secretar- ;s; and Marvin King and Gloria eterson, treasurers. A The boys of our school are indeed pri- vileged in having such a well-rounded Physical Education department. Under the supervision of coaches Cruickshank, Pickens, Smith, Nunn, and Williamson, the boys are taught the fundamentals of the different sports. The freshmen take a course in swimming for a half- year. Coach Smith teaches his pupils the different types of swimming. While they swim three days of the week, the other two are spent in orientation classes. Usually in the sophomore year, tennis is taken up. Because of the large number, doubles is played under the supervision of Coach Nunn. Two days of the week are devoted to a class in safety. Boxing and wrestling is a third and fourth year course. Instructed by Coach Cruickshank, the fellows learn how to defend themselves. First aid is taught two days a week for a semester. Under the direction of Coach Nunn, there are several boys who take up tumbling and bar-work. Coach Smith instructs a class in life-saving. The swimmers are taught efficient and val- uable methods of rescuing drowning persons. Also, classes under Coach Pickens and Coach Williamson play football, basketball, and indoor base- ball. — 72- EDUCATION Under the capable leadership of " Bobbie Randall " , the girls ' Physical Education Department carries on its work with the loyal support of all the girls. With a grand turnout for after school sports and fine cooperation from all classes, this department is one of the most up and coming in the school. All of the classes participate in the ex- hibit night which is presented for the P. T.A. at the beginning of the second semester of every year. The DANCE CLUB, composed of girls who are in- terested in creative dancing, gives two recitals, one the first semester and the other late in the spring. The different types of sports that are taught are swim- ming, life-saving, rhythms, tennis, archery, dancing, and all the competi- tive sports. DANCE CLUB ■73 ANUIAIL ARTS Woodshop students make projects such as cabinets and boat-building, the main divisions of the class. Smaller and less important tasks are also assigned. Mr. Brittain is the instructor. Foundry and forge includes the mak- ing of book-ends, lamp bases, cooking utensils, and other articles fashioned out of various metals. Mr. Bulks is the teacher. Machine shop students have a large variety of subjects from which to choose, such as lathe-work, arc and acetylene welding, and milling. They are also assigned the making of lathes and other tools for the home workshop. Print shop students are assigned var- ious hand tasks during the first semes- ter. The second semester, the students print tickets, dodgers, hand-bills, and classified ads. Mr. Nelson is instructor. ■74 DEPARTMENT In mechanical drawing the students learn a few of the fundamentals of machine and architectural drawing. The classes are taught by Mr. McCor- mick and Mr. Davies. The first semester students of ele- mentary mechanics take up sheet-metal work, joints, wire edges, riveting, and make some major project such as tool- boxes and lamps. The second semester the fundamentals of current electricity are taught. Each boy makes a small motor and then a major project like an electric fly-trap or electric grill. Mr. Bullis is the teacher. Advanced mechanics is primarily a course in radio construction and elec- trical devices, with each boy building his own radio set. Mr. Case is the instructor. ECONOMIC The Home Economics department with Miss Helm as department head, reaches out to all the various phases of woman ' s home and social life. The cooking course not only includes the preparation of food, but a definite study of its relation to the body, and the theory and practice of selecting and buying to the best advantage. The clothing classes are concerned with problems of garment construction, wise purchases, care and repair, and design for clothing and household articles. Household Management, House Planning, House Furnishings, and Home Making are subjects that speak for themselves. They teach one how to plan a house, to furnish it economically and artistically, and how to make this house function as a home. In weaving, articles of all types are made by the students, each represent- ing high-grade workmanship. Our school is one of the few to include this course in the Home Economics Department. — 76 — RANSPORTATION AINTENANCE The Transportation department of the Fullerton High School operates a fleet of fourteen buses which have a capa- city of from twenty-one to seventy-two passengers apiece. These buses travel about five hundred miles a day on their regular runs, and also take students on many special trips such as athletic and class field trips. The drivers are Junior College students who work under Har- old " Shorty " Keller, as manager, and Homer Copeland, mechanic. Under the supervision of the Plant Superintendent, Mr. Potter, the work of keeping the school in good running order is carried on. Our school is kept in perfect working condition by the excellent staff consisting of Mr. Beach and Mrs. Nye in charge of janitors; Vernon Everett, electrician; W. H. Fowler, carpenter; Charles Fries, en- gineer; Herman Kraft, gardener; and Mrs. .Esther Schuepbach, cafeteria man- Keller Fries Nye KrafI - M ss Potier Fowler Beach Schuepbach Everetl 77 — A V IE INDIAN SERVICE CLUB — The Indian Service Club, under the direction of Mr. Strange, elected the following of- ficers: Dudley Boyce, president; William Schweiss, vice-president; Clark Terrill, sec- retary; and Tom Werner, treasurer. VARSITY CLUB — Boys having one or more varsity letters are entitled to mem- bership in the Varsity Club. The officers j were: Don Simpson, president; Don Stoy, vice-president; and Bob Eimers, secretary- treasurer. Coaches Smith and Williamson were advisers. The HI-Y officers of the combined groups and the senior club were: Benner Starbuck, president; Tomomi Nomura, vice-presi- j dent; Dick Hammond, secretary; and John Chilton, treasurer. The group presidents ere: Bob Eimers, junior; John Langford, ophomore; and Hurley Pepper, freshman. he Club was advised by Don Cruick- shank. KAYAK AND PADDLE-BOARD CLUB— The Kayak and Paddle-board Club, ad- vised by Mr. Marsden and Mr. McCormick, has four meets scheduled for this summer, including participation in the Los Angeles playground events. YOUNG MENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Hanfc fttw C M t IMP Frf ■ ■■III of tK Nt-T 0-i i L ' " -, ' yq»- i C . ' -» GIRL RESERVES— Helyn Burnip ably pre- sided over the Girl Reserves. Those assisting her were: Gerry Newsom, vice-president; Mar- tha Starbuck, secretary; Jeanne Werner, treas- urer; and the individual group presidents. GIRLS ' LEAGUE— Beverly Kraemer, president of the Girls ' League, was assisted by: Vivian McDonald, vice-president; Mona Ratliff, secre- tary; and Mary Ann Callan, treasurer. Doris Ann Bray and Harriet Hacker were the song leaders. ETIQUETTE CLUB— Dorothy Smith was presi- dent of the junior-senior division of the club. Julie Iverson presided over the sophomores; and Mary Lane, over the freshmen. Miss Jones and Miss Linde were advisers. UNIFORM DRESS BOARD — Ruth Long and Betty Lou Sauer were the semester chairmen of the Uniform Dress Board. Dorothy Rodieck and Marjorie Vandenberg were their assistants. BIG F — To earn a " Big F " a girl must ac- quire 1000 points by participation in after-school sports. The organization was headed by Gerry Newsom and advised by Mrs. Scott. GAA. — Dorothy Brown presided over this organization. The other officers were: Norma Petterson, secretary; and Frances Dalessi, treas- urer. " Bobbie " Randall advised the girls. L (A r — 79 — 80 CALENDAR ?iA ASUa c i t ut. Ur U. j£ku t °S- CAL4e C 4 - t J4, Xo SEPTEMBER MONDAY, 12 — The day we ' ve been waiting for! How good it feels to get back to school and see the old faces again. SATURDAY, 24 — Swinging deluxe was featured at our first dance of the year. It was a rousing success. THURSDAY, 29 — Gus Yorba took charge of our first assembly. We were favored with band music under the new director, Davy Stivers. FRIDAY, 30 — We had our first football game today with Chaffey. We beat, 7-6. The school spirit is fine - fully two hundred students went, either by car or the well-known " thumb " method. OCTOBER DNESDAY, 5 — Second assembly. Dr. Luther Gable, former head of the Department of Radium and Heliology at the Detroit Institute of Technology, and the only man now alive of the six men who first isolated radium in the United States, gave a most enlightening lecture on radium. FRIDAY, 7 — Fully half of the student body went ' serpentining " through the downtown streets this afternoon in the first big rally of the year. Anaheim played us this evening in a no-score game. SATURDAY, 8 — Les Thuet and his band were on hand for the school dance held in the gym this evening. This year ' s dances show much improve- ment over last year ' s. FRIDAY, 14 — The Herbert Hoover football beat us, 12-0, in the game this evening. team WEDNESDAY, 19 — Pep rally assembly. Mr. Mur- phy ' s English class gave a skit entitled " Hold Um Tiger! " FRIDAY, 21— The Indians scalped the South Pasa- dena Tigers tonight. The score was 21-7. TUESDAY, 25 — Parents ' Day was a big success. After classes, a reception was held in our Social Hall. FRIDAY, 28 — We had a pep rally in the gutter this noon. Glendale beat us this evening, 26-0. NOVEMBER WEDNESDAY, 2 — Mr. Overman, lecturer from the National School Assemblies Corporation, gave an interesting lecture on gyroscopes, and explained the principles of the automatic pilot, the oscillograph, and diathermy. ■85 FRIDAY, 4 — This noon, another rally was held in the gutter for the forthcoming game this evening. . . . The Santa Barbara game was disappointing. The score was 20-0, their favor. They certainly have a great band, but wait till they see ours! SATURDAY, 5 — The Girls ' League play, " Headed for Eden, " was given this evening. It was excellent. WEDNESDAY, 9 — The American Legion presented an Armistice Day program. The Boy Scout Drum and Bugle Corps of the V.F.W. played several highly- entertaining numbers. THURSDAY, 10— At 2:45 the Yell and Song leaders climbed on a truck and, along with the band, led a pep rally downtown. FRIDAY, 1 1 — Armistice Day — no school. . . . The next-to-last football game of the season was played at Riverside at 2:00 today. The score was tied, 13-13. TUESDAY, 16 — The first water-polo game of the season was held in the Fullerton pool today. We beat L. A. High, 7-3. WEDNESDAY, 16 — The band led the assembly in pep songs. The Advanced Girls ' Glee Club sang our new Victory Song. T FRIDAY, 18 — Last game of the year — with Whit- tier. We lost, 38-13! SATURDAY, 19— The Latin Club helds its annual initiation party at Hillcrest Park in the Isaak Walton Cabin, topped off by a potluck dinner and program sponsored by the members. WEDNESDAY, 23 — Attended by the majority of the swing fans, the first noon dance was held today, in the Social Hall. . . . All our water-polo teams were victorious in the games against Inglewood. The teams this year have great promise of becoming the Southern California champions. WEDNESDAY, 30 — At today ' s regular assembly, Art Nunn ' s apparatus team gave an excellent exhi- bition on the single and parallel bars. DECEMBER FRIDAY, 2 — Water-polo game with Huntington Beach in their pool. The score was 17-4, in our favor. . . . The annual Mother and Daughter Banguet was held in the cafeteria this evening. Before dinner, a reception was held in the Social Hall. SATURDAY, 3 — A water-polo game was held here with Bakersfield at 10:30. The score was 18-1, in our favor. . . . The Girl-Date Dance, annual swing- aree, was held tonight. All there had a swell time. -86 — MONDAY, 5 — The Huntington Beach pool was the scene of another victorious water-polo game. We came away with a 10-5 victory. TUESDAY, 5 — Huntington Beach beat our basket- ball team, 42-22, in the game this afternoon. FRIDAY, 9 — After school this afternoon the G.A.A. held its annual banguet. Games were played in the gym until 5:15. Dinner was served in the cafe- teria, and guests were entertained with a program. TUESDAY, 13 — The annual Football Banguet was held in the cafeteria. Bud Dawson was voted the most valuable man on the team, and Bob Eimers was announced as next year ' s captain. THURSDAY, 15 — The Christmas play was given for the community this evening at 8:00 o ' clock. .Til J. C. Orchestra played prior to the opening .scene The play given this year was " Gloria. " FRIDAY, 16 — A pep rally was held in the Bull-Ring this noon for the water-polo game to be held this evening with Whittier. The score was 11-4, in our favor. ... At last! What we ' ve been waiting for! The last day of school until January 2! A Merry, Merry Christmas, and a Very Happy New Year to all! JANUARY FRIDAY, 6 — The Indian waterdogs, whose bite is worse than their bark, bit a 14-4 victory out of the Huntington Beach Oilers today. TUESDAY, 10 — A tennis match was held at Long Beach. We won, 15-10. . . . Anaheim High played our basketball team at 3:15 here. They beat, 32-28. THURSDAY, 12 — Dr. John Garth, one of the scien- tists of the Hancock Expedition of 1937, showed pictures on the expedition to the Guadalupe Islands and the Gulf of California in assembly today. FRIDAY, 13 — We had a water-polo game with Inglewood High School this afternoon. Our team came out ahead, 6-2. . . . This evening our basketball team was defeated by Glendale, 33-24. SATURDAY, 14 — The high school " Gingham and Cord " dance was held in the gym this evening. Clarence Williams ' orchestra played. MONDAY, 16— The annual Parent-Teacher athletic program was given this evening in the gym. Several hundred students participated. TUSEDAY,17— At 3:15, our basketball team defeated South Pasadena. The score was 38-30. WEDNESDAY, 18 — Whittier played our water-polo team this afternoon. The score was 10-4, in our favor. — 87 — THURSDAY, 19 — A three -day Invitational Water- polo Meet was started today in our pool. The schools competing were Inglewood, L. A. High, Whittier, Huntington Beach, and Huntington Park. All three of our teams were victorious. AY, 20 — Our water-polo teams were again the 6rs in the meet today. Whittier and L. A. High ms are competing in the final rounds tomorrow. SATURDAY, 21 —The finals of the water-polo meet were held this morning. The " C ' s " beat their Whit- tier opponents and the varsity beat L. A. High, both of them winning trophies. The " B ' s " lost their game to L. A. High. THURSDAY, 26 — Our water-polo teams were victor- ious in the championship games today. The varsity won over L. A. High, 8-5; the " B ' s " over Huntington Park, 4-3; and the " C ' s " over Inglewood, 4-3. All three teams won the Southern California Champion- ships. FRIDAY, 27 — Our basketball team was defeated by the Whittier Cardinals in the game this evening. The score was 35-25. TUESDAY, 31 — Anaheim played our basketball team in their gym this afternoon. We won, 21-20. FEBRUARY WEDNESDAY, 1 — The Sophomore Class gave a play entitled " Who Gets the Car Tonight. " Resulting from a semester of long and sometimes discouraging labor, the " Weekly Pleiades " renewed publication. FRIDAY, 3 — Terrifying their initiates, the Big F Society today welcomed through its open doors eight new members. . . . Our basketball team played Alhambra there. We lost again, 40-24. . . . The first high school band concert in the history of our school was given this evening for the purchase of new uni- forms for the band. TUESDAY, 7— Defeated by the Glendale basket- men, the Indians succumbed to the terrific score of 42-20. THURSDAY, 9 — A tennis tournament was held here with Inglewood. Our team won, 21-4. FRIDAY, 10 — Successfully our basketball team played South Pasadena. We beat, 30-24. SATURDAY, 1 1 — The Dutch Date Dance was the biggest success of any dance held so far. The theme was carried out with a huge windmill behind the orchestra, and wooden-shoe flower pots. Clarence Williams and swingsters presided. MONDAY, 13 — A special assembly was called by the Kiwanis Club to present our school with a replica of the original Constitution. . . . Annual sales began today, to begin the earliest sales in history. It seems to be a very good year for annual sales, and we hope to set a new high. TUESDAY, 14 — The Orange basketball team again bea: our five in the game held this afternoon in our gym, 24-15. WEDNESDAY, 15 — The wind was blowing a veri- table gale today when Santa Ana High School and our tennis team played a tournament on the Santa courts. They beat, 21-4. FRIDAY, 17 — Herbert Hoover High played a return basketball game here this afternoon. At the end of the game the score was tied, 31-31, and in the play- off we lost by one point, 35-34. SATURDAY, 18 — A junior class " Gingham and Cora party was held in the gym this evening. WEDNESDAY, 22 — Ernest Thomas Seton, wild bird and animal naturalist, showed us slides and lecture ' on animals of California and the western states. This evening in the gym our basketball team play the J. C. reserves. The final score was 23-2 their favor. FRIDAY, 24 — The Whittier Cardinals played our basketball team for the final game in our own gym. The score was 42-28 in our favor. MARCH WEDNESDAY, 1 — Santa Ana succumbed to the vigcrous smash-shots of our tennis team on our courts. The score was 17-9. . . . The Japanese Club presented the one-act play, " The Kakemono of Niagoshigii, " for their annual pay assembly. FRIDAY, 2 — " The Rafferty Racket, " Senior Class play, was presented for the community this evening. A really fine performance was given. Beverly Hills High was defeated in the swimming meet held in our pool this afternoon. The score was 63-9. FRIDAY, 10 — The second day of the L. A. High Swimming Meet ended with our team coming in 3rd place with 21 V2 points. SATURDAY, 11 — Another Gingham and Cord Dance was held in the gym this evening. Our dances are getting better and better. TUESDAY, 14 — Santa Ana ' s track team beat us this afternoon by 73% to 30 Vz. The freshman play, " Al- most Seventeen, " was presented in assembly this afternoon. ■89- FRIDAY, 17 — Again our track team was defeated in the meet with Glendale. The score was 96-17. Long Beach Poly ' s team lost to our team 45-30 in the swim- ming meet this afternoon. MONDAY, 20 — The drama class presented the play, " Nine Day ' s Queen " at the Pasadena Playhouse Contest. TUESDAY, 21 — All the latest beach styles were fea- tured at the G. R. Pay Assembly. The theme was Fisherman ' s Wharf. WEDNESDAY, 22 — In assembly today were shown pictures of the Metropolitian Water Agueduct, illus- trating its uses and the territories to be affected. FRIDAY, 24 -- The 16th annual High School Music Concert was presented this evening in the audi- torium, for the community. Our track team was de- feated by the South Pasadena team, 86 1 2-26 1 2. SATURDAY, 25 — The most eagerly awaited event in the Latin Club year — the Roman Banguet — was held this evening in the cafeteria. Boar ' s head and snails were features of the banguet. THURSDAY, 30 — Inglewood succumbed to our prowess in the swimming meet held this afternoon. The score was 54-21. FRIDAY, 31 - - The tracksters were again defeated, by Herbert Hoover. The score was 88 1 2-23V 2. SPRING VACATION! APRIL SATURDAY, 8 — Winding up the 3-day Invitational Baseball Tournament today at Whittier, San Diego came out with first place. Our team won second place in the consolation round. TUESDAY, 1 1 — Our baseball team conguered Glen- dale here, 5-0. WEDNESDAY, 12 — The Alcyomans and C. S. F. members were presented with their pins in the as- sembly today. Rabbi Magnin talked. Huntington Beach was defeated by our swimming teams, 41-34. FRIDAY, 14 -- The track meet with Whittier turned out against us. The score was 81-32. The baseball game with South Pasadena here this afternoon was won by our team, 7-3. TUESDAY, 18 -- Hoover was defeated by our base- ball team on their own field, 5-1. WEDNESDAY, 19 -- Nomination speeches for Pow- Wow Princess were given today in assembly. FRIDAY, 21 6-1. We lost to the Whittier baseball team, — 90 — 4 ; 1 ■i J . t 1 T 3 " 3 ?)A t Jut t 4 " ' t£ C% ts y $ :tsfo r tje -%s - . c ■ ' f w 4j -t A WL z t hf : ¥ • ATHLETICS ; J tux j ' u u j U c to -UJ J . «y M Y PORT In review of the past sports year, we now look back to see what our fine staff of coaches has accomp- lished. COACH DON CRUICKSHANK turned out a strong " B " football team and fairly successful " A, " " B, " and " C " track teams. COACH WENDELL PICKENS again produced a strong and con- sistent varsity basketball team and varsity baseball team. COACH JIMMIE SMITH turned out his usual championship teams ( in waterpolo and swimming; also his " C " football team finished second in the league. COACH GERALD BOEGE coached the strong varsity and junior varsity tennis teams. COACH BOB McCORMICK again assisted Don Cruickshank with the track teams. COACH FRANK WILLIAMSON, new this year produced an excellent varsity football team and promising " C " and " D " basketball teams. COACH FRANK HIBBS, also new this year, turned out a very successful junior varsity baseball team. We are greatly indebted to the coaches for their fine cooperative spirit and also for their work in producing such excellent athletic teams. Cruickshank Nunn Williamson Collins Pickens Boege Smith McCormick •95 — s V $£? K ' £ X hS sm? The Varsity football team under the new coach, Frank Williamson, suc- ceeded in winning twe games, tieing two and los- ing four. Led by Captain Don Simpson, the light team played inspired foot- ball though outweighed in almost every game. At the annual football banguet, Bud Dawson was voted most valuable man on the team. The manager was Pat Hardy. VARS IF TBAILL Pryor, Q. O. Scott, L. T. Dawson, F. Roberts, C. Rhea, R. T. Eimers, L. T. Stroscheim, R. H. C Scott, R.G. Peek, R. E. Beard, R. E — 96 0. Stoy L. E. Po re L. H. Slarbuck R. T. Aoki L. G. Crilley L. H. Gibson R. H. Horton R. T. Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton 21 Fullerton Fullerton Fullerton 13 Fullerton 13 Chaffey 6 Anaheim Herbert Hoover 12 South Pasadena Glendale 25 . Santa Barbara 26 . Riverside 13 Whittier 38 Captain Don Simpson L. H. ■97 - A yS Anglin Ballard Brashears Brown Coda L.T. 0. R.T. L.E. R.E. Crystal Luzar McPherson Milhous M rimotc L.H. F. 0. R.H. R.H. Murao Swoap White Yorba Zoeter R.G. R.E. L.G. R.E. L.G. IE IE T IE A Coach Don Cruickshank, " Bee " coach for the first time, produced a success- ful team. Captain Lee Loumagne did great work at his center position. The signal calling duties were handled like a veteran by Don Crystal. Manager of the team was John Daniel. " B " SCORES Fullerton 6 Covina Fullerton 12 El Monte Fullerton 6 Hoover Fullerton 6 Glendale 6 Fullerton 7 . . . So. Pasadena 21 Fullerton 6 Alhambra 14 Fullerton 6 Whittier 20 Captain Loumagne — 98 CEE TEA Having but a few returning lettermen, Coach Jimmie Smith had to build his " C " team with several freshmen. Yet the " C ' s " captured second place in their league. The first team was composed of Coan, Kavanagh, Miyaya, Ogata (Captain), Pepper, Poore, Prizer, Rogers, Savage, Starbuck and Swoffer. Other lettermen were Carson, Eichler, Haxton, Koontz, Newcomb, Phillips, Pultz, Scott, Waite, and Waits. Jack Cierley, team manager, assisted by Bill Boyd. SCORES Fullerton 26 Brea-Olinda Fullerton Covina Fullerton 13 Anaheim 6 Fullerton El Monte Fullerton 6 Herbert Hoover 20 Fullerton 20 Glendale 6 Fullerton Garden Grove Fullerton Loyola 6 Fullerton 7 .• Whittier Fullerton L. A. High 19 99 — V A R S BAS K ETBAL Gibson Fowler Peek Composed entirely of seniors, Coach Wendell Pickens ' varsity had a fairly successful season. Defeated in several close games, the squad climaxed its schedule by vanquishing Whittier, arch-rival and league champs. Don Stoy was elected captain and the most valuable player. Martin Echeto was the team manager. SCORES Fullerton 32 Fullerton 22 Fullerton 17 Fullerton 21 Fullerton 23 Fullerton 23 Lotze Fullerton 38 Simpson Fullerton 21 Fullerton 18 Fullerton 25 Fullerton 21 Fullerton 24 Fullerton 21 Fullerton 33 Fullerton 15 Fullerton 32 Ganong Lewis Fullerton 22 Fullerton 42 . Brea-Olinda 21 Huntington Beach 42 Huntinqton Beach 3 1 Jordan 28 . Anaheim 28 . Glendale 32 South Pasadena 30 Herbert Hoover 22 Orange 31 . Whittier 35 . Anaheim 20 Alhambra 40 . Glendale 42 South Pasadena 24 Orange 24 Herbert Hoover 33 J. C. Reserves 23 . Whittier 29 100 " B " SCORES Fullerton 1 1 . Huntington Beach 38 Fullerton 13 . . . . Downey 15 Fullerton 25 . . . . Valencia 28 Fullerton 25 . Huntington Beach 29 Fullerton 27 . . . . Anaheim 25 Fullerton 13 . . . . Glendale 45 Fullerton 18 . South Pasadena 36 Fullerton 19 . Herbert Hoover 23 Fullerton 10 . . . . Orange 18 Fullerton 21 . . . . Whittier 27 Fullerton 24 . . . . Anaheim 27 Fullerton 13 . . . Alhambra 28 Fullerton 21 . . . . Glendale 44 Fullerton 12 . . South Pasadena 52 Fullerton 36 . . . . Orange 32 Fullerton 13 . Herbert Hoover 25 Fullerton 30 . . . . Whittier 48 Anaheim-Fullerton BEE TEAM! This year Coach Don Cruick- shank produced a " Bee " team from inexperienced players. Sim- ply outclassed in the early part of the season, the " Bee " squad came back to make a better showing toward the end of the season. The team manager was Charles Kavanagh. The letter- men were: Anglin, Brown, Brun- ton, Loumagne (Captain), Mil- hous, Morimoto, Nishimura, Wal- ler, Wardman, and Wright. i. C ID BASKETBALL ie Made up of inspired freshmen and sophomores, the Cee squad went through its season winning three and losing ten. The future varsity basketball stars were coached by Frank William- son and captained by Dick Wright. Arthur Yarbrough was the manager. The lettermen were: Beedles, Boucher, Johnson, Miyaya, Starbuck, Stark, Spur- lock, Pepper, Poore, Pultz, and Wright. Consisting of freshmen and sopho- mores, the " Dee " team was taught the fundamentals of the game. . . Under Coach Williamson the squad played a regular season along with the " Cees. " The lettermen were: Bergen, Ford, Fowler, Greenwood, Merritt, Richart, Schmoker, and Sorsabal. " C " SCORES Fullerton 11 Glendale 20 Fullerton 15 ... . South Pasadena 11 Fullerton 6 Herbert Hoover 16 Fullerton 11 Orange 16 Fullerton 19 Whittier 35 Fullerton 15 Anaheim 23 Fullerton 21 Alhambra 24 Fullerton 20 Glendale 26 Fullerton 25 ... . South Pasadena 17 Fullerton 23 Orange 22 Fullerton 16 Herbert Hoover 20 Fullerton 20 Whittier 21 Fullerton 15 Alhambra 23 " D " SCORES Fullerton 8 South Pasadena 16 Fullerton 11 Orange 17 Fullerton 19 Whittier 24 Fullerton 17 Anaheim 19 Fullerton 20 Alhambra 10 Fullerton 18 Glendale 16 Fullerton 8 . . . . South Pasadena 17 Fullerton 21 Orange 15 Fullerton 9 Whittier 20 Fullerton 11 Alhambra 5 102 — TENN Led by co-captains Bob Stevenson and Oakley Waite, le varsity squad has made an impressive showing this ?ason. Coach Gerald Boege ' s team had won fourteen of lie twenty-five meets held. The probable lettermen were: !elop, Johnson, Kauble, Langford, W. Parks, B. Parks, Iherwood, Stevenson, Updyke, and Waite. LEAGUE SCORES Fullerton 17 S. Pasadena 8 Fullerton 11 H.Hoover 14 Fullerton 17 Whittier 8 Fullerton 4 Glendale 21 Fullerton 22 S. Pasadena 3 Fullerton 5 H. Hoover 20 Fullerton 11 Whittier 14 Coach Boege ' s jayvee squad thus far hadn ' t fared so •ell. Composed mostly of inexperienced players the team •as slightly outclassed in league competion. The probable jttermen were: Crawford, Cromwell, Jones, Keith, Star- uck, Stephenson, and Smith. — 103 — •• ¥ W t J i 4ffc VARSITY TRACK Coach Don Cruickshank and the assistant coach, Bob McCormick, had to build " A " , " B " , and " C " track teams on the poorest turnout Fullerton has had. Simply out- classed and outnumbered, the var- sity team went through its season without winning a meet. The " B " team also was unsuccess- ful by finishing the season with- out registering a win. The prob- able lettermen are: Brown, Doba- shi, Hope, Johnson, Kewish, Mc- Coy and Waite. The " C " sguad proved strong by capturing second place in the league. The probable lettermen are: Aguilar, Bittle, Hill, Koontz, Kenworthy, Phillips, Poore, Sav- age, Sills, and Yarbrough. Charles Horton and Kenneth Fowler were the team managers. Roberts Neveux Cooley Palmer Milhous Cox Hardisly Stillians Stroscheim Peek Nomura tv ' B ' " C " Loumagne Mendenhall reltner Beard Richardson Dauser Nismmura Benjamin Stoy Buckmaster Dawson Simpson VARSITY BASEBAL SCORES Fullerton 5 . . . Pomona 6 Fullerton 3 . . . Excelsior 2 Fullerton 11 . . L. B. Jordan 4 Fullerton 6 . . . Santa Ana Fullerton 3 . . . Excelsior 7 Fullerton 3 . . W. Wilson 7 Fullerton 7 . . . Pomona 8 Fullerton . . . Anaheim r Fullerton 5 Huntington Beach Fullerton 4 . . L. B. Jordan Fullerton 6 . San Bernardino 5 Fullerton 6 . . . Santa Ana Fullerton 6 . . So. Pasadena 12 Fullerton 7 . . . . Puente 3 Fullerton 3 Antelope Valley 1 Fullerton 5 . . Sweetwater 4 Fullerton 1 . . . Whittier 4 Fullerton 5 . . . Glendale Fullerton 6 . . So. Pasadena 3 Fullerton 5 . . . H. Hoover 1 Fullerton 10 . . . Anaheim 8 Fullerton 1 . . . Whittier 6 At the time the annual went to press, Coach Wendell Pickens ' Varsity Baseball team was in second place in league standings. This year ' s team, captained by Bud Dawson, ac- complished an outstanding feat in reaching the consolation round finals in the Pomona Invitational Tournament. Martin Echeto was the team manager. 105 — UNIIOR VA BASEBALL Coach Frank Hibbs got off to a good start as the new coach of the Junior Varsity, for his squad had captured its first two league games. Led by the only senior on the team, Dick Ganong, the jayvees were on top of the league ' s standing as the annual went to press. Members of the team were: Ogata, Coda, Anglin, Ganong, Tully, Morimoto, Sullivan,, Carson, Crilley, Aoki, Brunton, and Bacon. The team manager was Marvin King. Fullerton 4 Fullerton 4 Fullerton 1 1 Fullerton 7 Fullerton 10 Fullerton 6 Fullerton 1 Fullerton 15 Fullerton 1 Fullerton 5 Fullerton 14 Fullerton 9 Fullerton 4 Fullerton 12 Fullerton 7 Fullerton 5 Fullerton 3 SCORES . . . Pomona Woodrow Wilson Brea-Olinda . . . Wilshire . . . Anaheim Woodrow Wilson . . . Pomona . . Brea-Olinda Corona Varsity . . Brea-Olinda . . . Valencia . . . Wilshire . . Glendale 1 . .Brea-Olinda 8 . . . Anaheim 13 . . . Whittier 4 . . . Wilshire 2 ATERPOLO TEA With several returning letter- men, Coach Jimmie Smith ' s " A ' s " splashed their way to the South- ern California Championship without suffering a defeat. Win- ning all-star medals were Sutton, Smith, Earll, Jones, and Dauser. The manager of the team was Roy Schumacher. Dauser Pryor Scott Jones Earll Krause Egelei Walberg Collins Crilley Vandenbercj Sutton Smith — 107 The Bee waterpolo team was started for the first time this year. It proved a great success, since Coach Smith ' s Bees took Southern California Champion- ship. The ones to win all-star recognition were: Clay, Hudspeth, and Royer. The team manager was Pat Hardy. The lettermen were: Barnett, Clay, Holve, Hudspeth, Negus, O ' Mohundro, Page, Peak, Potts, Robison (Captain), Royer, and Wrigley. Jimmie Smith ' s Cees completed the grand slam in waterpolo champion- ships by successfully defending their Southern California Championship for the seventh time in eight years. Royer, Jackson, Carson, and Savage were awarded all-star recognition. Bill Boyd was team manager. The following re- ceived letters: Carson, Foss, Good, Haxton, Jackson, Maxwell, Phillips, Royer, Humphrey, Savage, Trail, Waits, Wilson (Captain), and Marshall. VARSITY SCORES Fullerton 7 . . . . L. A. High 4 Fullerton 8 . . . . Inglewood 2 Fullerton 14 . Huntington Beach 7 Fullerton 16 . Huntington Beach 4 Fullerton 18 . . . Bakersfield 1 Fullerton 10 . . Huntington Park 5 Fullerton 11 . . . . Whittier 5 Fullerton 4 . . . Leuzinger 2 Fullerton 9 . . . . Whittier 4 Fullerton 11 . . . . L. A. High 5 Fullerton 8 . . . . L. A. High 4 BEE SCORES Fullerton 1 . . . Huntington Park 6 Fullerton 6 Whittier 3 Fullerton 6 . . Huntington Beach 3 Fullerton 3 Leuzinger Fullerton 4 Whittier Fullerton 11 Inglewood 3 Fullerton 5 L. A. High Fullerton 4 . . . . Bakersfield 2 Fullerton 3 L. A. High 5 Fullerton 4 . . . Huntington Park 3 Huntington Beach Huntington Park 2 . . . Whittier 3 Huntington Beach 1 Leuzinger . . Whittier 5 . . Whittier 1 . Bakersfield . . Whittier . Inglewood WIMMING TEA As the annual went to press, Coach Jimmie Smith ' s Varsity paddlers seemed headed for another cham- pionship. Captained by Glenn Sutton, the powerful squad had yet to lose a meet. The following were probable lettermen: Collins, Earll, Egeler, Hilbert, Jones, Krause, Pryor, Schmoker, Smith, Sutton, Vandenberg, Walberg, Wilson, Swoffer, Hudspeth, and Robison. Roy Schumacher was the team manager. 7 Km ' ft it- ' i " B " The " B " squad also hasn ' t been beaten yet this season. Coach Smith ' s squad, with Oral Hudspeth as its leader, proved to be very tough for their opponents. Probabl e lettermen were: Carmichael, Clay, Erickson, Negus, O ' Mohundro, Palmer, Pothe, Roger, Renneker, Wrigley, Wright, Haxton, Maxwell, and Rogers. The team man- ager was Pat Hardy. iA A " C " Not to be outdone, Jimmie Smith ' s " C ' s " were carrying on like the " A ' s " and " B ' s " . Literally swamping its oppo- sition, the squad had just captured its 42nd consecu- tive win at the time the an- nual went to press. Probable lettermen were: Barncly, Foss, Householder, Jackson, Koontz, Marshall, Prizer, Pumphrey, Royer, Scott, Trail, and Waits. Nelson En- dicott was manager of the team. D Directed by Miss Randall, better known as " Bobbie " , the coaches re- ceived grand cooperation from all classes. Aside from instructing all dance classes, she was G.A.A. adviser. Miss Rhead was the competent swim- ming instructors and assisted in most of the other sports. Miss Cooley was orientation and hygiene instructor and took part in the coaching of basketball, hockey, volley- ball, and baseball. Mrs. Scott, " Scottie " to everyone, was Big F adviser. Her archery teams successfully mastered the art and her afterschool sports were hockey, volley- ball, basketball, and baseball. " Logie, " Miss Logan to the uniniti- ated, produced successful tennis teams and also helped to coach hockey. % t Trr - J v- k BASKETBALL Basketball, managed by Ruth Long, was very popular this year. After close compe- tition, the seniors, coached by Miss Cooley, won the championship. The playdays held here November 15 to 17 were successful, with all except sophomores winning. BASEBALL Although baseball came too late in the season to know the final results, the girls were working hard to win for their class. Mary Ann Callan, as manager, performed her duties very well. i TENN Interclass tennis aroused keen competi- tion this year with the juniors finally captur- ing the championship. The teams, managed by Margaret Knowlton, finished up the sea- son with playdays December 1 and 2 at Santa Ana. After losing the first two matches, the varsity tennis team came back to tie and win the last two of the season. The team was ably managed by Margaret Knowlton. INTER-CLASS ALL-STAR 112 — SWIMMING LIFE SAVING Managed by Lois French, the upperclass- men won the Swimming title by combining forces against the freshmen and sopho- mores. Capably coached by Miss Rhead, some promising material was developed for a varsity team the last semester. The play- day was held in Tustin. To all girls interested in Life-Saving, the standard Red Cress course is offered in both the junior and senior divisions. There is a grand turnout, and all girls out prob- ably will receive their certificates. HOCKEY ♦ VOLLEYBALL Hockey, always popular, was more so than ever this year. The seniors captured the crown, but not without a close race. Managed by Carrie Mae McKenzie, the teams wound up the season with playdays at Huntington Beach. Managed by Mona Ratliff, the volleyball season was as popular as ever this year. Putting up a good fight, the seniors finally won top honors. The playdays were held at Huntington Beach and Griffith Park. r " s 114- ACKNOWLEDGMEN With the following we can sympathize They worked with us all year. Yet they fail ' d not to cap ' talize On the budget we used up here. So here we frankly praise them In reason and in rhyme. They worked and kindly helped us To get this out on time! — The Editor. FRED H. SMITH Los Angeles Engraving Company DON STEANS Don Steans ' Printing Company SAM B. BABCOCK Babcock Cover Company S. K. Smith Company, Chicago J. W. JARRETT Jarrett Photographic Studios EARL DYSINGER School Photography GILBERT O. GOODSELL Faculty Adviser — 116- ty y- y $ » n I d v Ct_fi-CA£Ow-rvx jSUTC U .. □aa A 5CS5R id

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

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, 1937 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, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Fullerton Union High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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