Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 70


Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1935 Edition, Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 70 of the 1935 volume:

»M!»iua!iHttti! ' ■ ' ■ " ' ■ ' ■■ ' ii ' VWtHKMi ! I f-Trz - M- ' , .V t ryf) ] i iL ' ?» 3 " 3 L THE AKCONAUT 1935 ( Published J5y The ' Associated Students of Garden Grove Union High School Garden Grove, California SALUTATION " Hitch Your Wagon to a Star ' ' is the advice which is usually qiven to graduates as they leave school. Seniors, let ' s vary the procedure. Instead of fame and fortune, make happiness and helpfulness the twin coals of your life activity. Use that energy which you possess in such abundance In the furtherance of these aim;, and your lives will be just as successful as you have made these years of school activity. We are very grateful to you for the fine spirit you have always displayed and for your assist- ance in lifting our standards of education and school citizenship higher and higher. We hope that you have benefited to the fullest extent through your expediences here. What you do and are in the years to come will help to measure the efficiency of our school. c j T Jr • 7 y wm DIVISIONS OF BOOK " " Mministration lasses Student Life Athletics Campus Capers In Memoriam ELAINE WILKINSON FRESHMAN 1935 JOHN L. MITCHELL, Vice Principal, Mathematics MRS. ELEANOR W CASADY, English, Drama, J ' m JES3E EMMA FILES, Girls ' Adviser, ome Economics (Taculty LEROY L. DOIG, Principal, Social Science ft X ■ ' . ' " Y CHAPMAN, .Art • A REEN, Music, English JOHN WARD, Physical Education VICTOR W. McCLAIN, Social Science MISS GLADYS HIDDEN, Languages HOMER T. KEELE, Shop MRS. IRENE PRINGLE, Secretarial ABRAHAM EIDELSON, Science ' 4 1— KENNETH E. DUNGAN, Commercial MISS CARMELITA ROUS, Physical Education DONALD S. JORDAN, Agriculture, English, Drama MISS VERA STULL, Mathematics, English Mrs. Williams, who had been a member of the faculty for five years, left us at mid-year to be married to Dr. Chaffee of Long Beach. " Education does not mean teaching people what they do not know. It means teaching them to behave as they do not behave. It is not teaching the youth the shapes of letters and the tricks of numbers, and then leaving them to turn their arithmetic to roguery, and their literature to lust. It means, on the contrary, train- ing them into the perfect exercise and kingly continence of their bodies and souls. It is a painful, continual and difficult work to Q J h r -4 » - be done by kindness, by watching, by warn- ing, by precept, and by praise, but above all — by example. " — John Ruskin. A • • • MISS COSNER MISS REID MRS. REAFSNYDER -(5! Student Jfcdy Officers KEITH BICKMORE, President KATHLEEN DONAHUE, Vice President LEROY CHRISTENSEN, Business Manager DOROTHY BEARDSLEY, Secretary JOHN L. MITCHF-i I; ArH BILLIE McCONNELL, VALOE PATTERSON, JANICE LEONARD, Song Leaders LLOYD McMILLAN, Yell Leader - 1 6 ' COMMISSION Top Row — Mr. Doig, Chapman, Keele, Brags, A. Lewis. Front Row — ■ Mr. Mitchell, K. Bick- more, Nichols, J. Kob- ayashi. COUNCIL Top Row — • Leroy Christensen, Y. Uchida, Dot Beardsley, K. " ulO c COMMISSION For the second year of its organization the commission has made itself known by efficient checking of all minor offenses of school regulations. All accused are given deficiencies or dismissed, according to the judgment of the judge and advisers. Six senior boys, chosen by the student body president and vice-president, form the commission. Mr. Doig and Mr. Mitchell act as advisers. • • • COUNCIL Tl + ' ident body officers and representatives from each class constitute the ey are responsible for the origin of rules which govern the student body. q o,, e, ' " G " be awarded to students who render meritorious service to the school in other ways than athletics was a by-law which was initiated in the council and later nassed this year. Mr. Mitchell was adviser. -(7)- y ) t r y M fr % at a±±E± Seniors Dear Diary — Just to think that in such a short time my high school days will be over! It seems only yesterday that we were Freshmen, trying to keep up our reputa- tion of being tough after having defeated the Sophomores in the rush at the begin- ning of the year. And then our Sophomore year, when we were escorted through our various activities by the handsome new boy-teacher, Mr. McClain. Oh, that big Junior year! I groan yet when I think of those hours spent in the Argo-Hut and the scrimping and saving for the banquet, which reaily was a beautiful affair, even if I do sa it myself as who shouldn ' t. Miss Hidden was a darling with her help. And now we can look back on the fun we had al Big Pines on our ditch day, on " Skidding, " our Senior play, and on Senior week, led by Mrs. Casady and Mr. McClain. 3e seem you in college! KIYOTO AIHARA . . . 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I. 2, 3. 4. GERTRUDE CROSBY ALLEN . . . Latin Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Art Club, 4; Euodia Club, I, 2, 3 4; Scholarship, I, 2, 3, 4; Golden Fleece, I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, I, 2; Basketball, I, 2, 3; Volleyball, I, 2; Hock- ey, I, 2, 3; Track, 2; Tennis, I. BLANCHE BEVERLY BAKER . . . In Old Vienna, 4; Secretariat, R. O. G. 4; Glee Club, 4; Volleyball, I. 2; Typing Assembly, 3; Tennis, I, 2. DOROTHY EMMA BARNES . . . Girl Reserves, I, 2, 3; Euodia. 3. 4; Glee Club, 2; Mikado, 2; Pirates of Penzance, 3; Music Club, 4; Latin Club, I, 2; Dilettantes, 4; Tennis, I. LOUIE BASSE . . . Entered Huntington Beach, 2: Football, 2, 3, 4; Track, 2, 4; Baseball, 2, 3, 4; Member of M. A. C. 3; Senior Assembly, 4. CHARLOTTE BARTLETT . Entered Wilson, Santa Ana, 2; Penzance, 3; In Old Vienna, 4 Club. 3, 4; Art Club, 4. KEITH S. BICKMORE Euodia, 3, 4; Pirates of Girl Reserves, 3; Glee Student Body President, 4; Scholarship, 4; Golden Fleece, 4- Stooges Club, 4; Three ' s A Crowd, 4; Tennis, I, 2, 3. 4; Baseball, 4; Track, 3, 4: Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I 2, 3, 4; Alchemists, 4. (10)- EVELYN MAY BLAEHOLDER . . . Volleyball. I, 2. 3; Orchestra, I, 2, 3, 4; Home Econom o I, 2, 3, 4; Senior Assembly, 4. SAM BRAGG . . . Football, I. 2, 3. 4; Track, I; Indoor, V F. F. A., 2, 3, 4- Glee Club, 4; Hl-Y, 3; Class President, 3. •r 4; Trac , TYRUS CARROLL CHAPMAN Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I, 2. Indoor, I, 2, 3, 4; Commission, 4. FRANCES VIE CHANDLER . . Scholarship, I, 2, 3, 4; Golden Fleece, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A., 7, 3, 4; Editor Annual, 3; Commission, 3; Vanguards, 3; Skidding, 4; President. Girls, League, 4; Proposal Under Difficulties, 4; Spanish Club, 4; Vice President Dilletantes, 4; Athletics, I, 2, 3, 4; Dusky Darkies Minstrel, 3. LEROY W. CHRISTENSEN . . . Track, I, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, I, 2, 3; Glee Club, 3, 4; Pirates of Penzance, 3; In Old Vienna, 4; Daddy Long , Legs, I; Goose Hangs High, 4; Proposal Under Difficul- ties, 4; Music Club, 4; Council. 4; Golden Fleece. 4; - Business Manager, 4; Hi- V , 3. CARROLL EUGENE CLINGAN . . . Tennis, I. 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 4; Daddy Long Legs, I; The Monkey ' s Paw, 4; Forensics, I, 2, 4; Latin Club, I, 2; Golden Fleece, 4; Alchemists, 4; Skidding, 4; Winner County Oratorical Contest, 4. JANICE DALES . . . Assistant Literary Editor Annual, j; PG t ' Reserves I, 2. 3; G. A. A. I, 2, 3. 4; (. di i l Fleece, 2, 3. 4; All Sports, I, 2, 3. 4; Scholars , I. 2. 3, 4;.D3ctdy Long Legs, I; Jungle Club, 4; President, ' Scholarship, 3, 4; Dilettantes, 4. K_ LAURENCE BENJAMIN CRAIG . . . Football, 4; Judging Teams. 2. 3, 4; F. F. A.. 2. 3, 4; Stooges. 4. RAYMOND THOMAS DEVINE . . . Basketball, I, 2. 3. 4; Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Track, I. 2, 4 Baseball, I, 4; President Alchemists, 4; Stooges Club, 4 Goose Hangs High, 4; Vanguards, 3; Junior Assembly, 3 Senior Assembly, 4; Three ' s A Crowd, 4. KATHLEEN DONAHUE . . . All Sports except Track, I, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 2. 3, 4; Daddy Long Legs. I; Shirt Sleeves, 2; Secretary of Student Body, 3; Vice President, of Student Body, 4; Golden Fleece, 2, 3, 4; Vanguards, 3; Secretary of Class, 2, 3; Commission, 3; Council, 3, 4; Skidding. 4; Three ' s A Crowd, 4. CLARENCE RAYMOND DUNHAM . . . Football, 2, 4; Indoor, 2, 4; Basketball, I, 2; Com- petitive Assembly, 3. 4. ANITA WILHELMINA EHRENPFORT . . . Entered Orange, 4; Three ' s A Crowd, 4; Stooges Club. 4. FRANCIS FC CE • • ■ TOM-MY YUTAKA ENOMOTO . . . I .Football. I. 2; Track, I, 2, 3. 4; Radio Club. 4. DOM GARDNER . . . Football, I, 2; Track, I; Basketball. 2: Tennis. I, 2, 3. 4; Pirates of Penzance, 3; Stooges, 4; Competitive Assem- bly, 3. MYRTLE LAVENA GARDNER . . . Tennis. I, 2; Volleyball, 2; Hockey, 2; Junior Assembly, 3; Argo-Log. 3; Art Club, 4; Dilettantes, 4. JACK WILSON . . . Entered Franklin High. Los Angeles, 3; Football. 4; Basket- ball. 3; Track. 3. VIRGINIA HAYWARD . . . G. A. A. I. 2; Girl Reserves. I. 2; Tennis, 2; Volleyball, I, 2, 3; Baseball, I; The Goose Hangs High, 4; The Stooges, 4; Euodia, I; Golden Fleece, I; Vice President of Secretariat, R. O. G.. 4. MARJORIE VIRGINIA HUNT . . . Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball. 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 3; Speed- bali, 3; Baseball. 2, 3; Track, 3; Euodia, I, 2, 4; Girl Reserves. 3. Vanguards. RAVYMOYliV rHENDERSON . . . vAjitflYt 2; Basketball, I; Track, I, 2. 4; FRED LEON JONES . . . Radio Club, 4; Basketball. 2. 3; Football, 3; Track, 2; Indoor, 2. ROY MASA IDA . . . Football. I. 2, 3, 4; Track, I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, I, 2; Compelit ' mbly, 3; Alchemists, 4; English Club, 3. J. T. KOB Football. I. 2 3, 4- F ' orV Vic. " Comn ROY S. KO. | J Future Farm.... r Penzance, I; In C . ,.-.rna, v 3. 4; Baseba.l, I, 2. 3. 4; M. Club, 4; Judging Team. 2. Track. I, 2. h, 4; In Old [lettantes, 4; 4; Pirates of 3. 4; Track. jltry Fanciers ANSEL LEWIS . . . Football, I, 2. 3, 4; Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4; Track, 4; BasebaM, 3, 4: Commission Judge, 4; Scholarship, 4; Golden Fleece, 4; Annual Staff, 3; Jungle Club, 4; Latin Club, 3; Hi-Y, 3. JANICE LEONARD . . . Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball, I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 2. 3; Track, 2; G. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Daddy Long Legs, I; Pirates of Penzance, 3; Glee Club, 3; In Old Vienna, 4; Song Leader. 3, 4; The Goose Hangs High, 4; Orchestra, I. 2; Music Club. 4. LOIS HELEN MARK . . . AH sports, I, 2. 3, 4 except track and tennis; G. A. A. 2, 3. 4; Secretary of class. 4; Goose Hangs High, 4; Golden Fleece, 3, 4; Competitive Assembly, 3. REBECCA A. MARTINEZ . . . Volleyball. I; Glee Club. 3, 4; Pirates of Penzance, 3; In Old Vienna, 4; Girl Reserves, 3; Typing Assembly, 3: Secretariat. R. O. G.. 4. ROBERT J. McCLAIN . . . Entered San Francisco, 4; Golden Fleece, 4; Jungle Club, 4; Council, 4; Football, 4; Basketball, 4; Track, 4; Baseball 4; Senior Assembly, i ' l ff " Tfl V5 fc » M ARY MAXINE McCONNELL . . . All Sports I, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, I, 2; G. A. A., 2, 3, 4; Song Leader, 4; Florist Shop, 4; Secretary Jungle Club 4; Mikado, 2; Minstrel Show, 3; Roman Wedding. 3; Skidding. 4. RICHARD HOMER KEELE . . . Scholarship. I, 2, 3, 4; Golden Fleece, I, 3. 4; Student Commission, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3; Mikado, 2; Pirates of Penzance, 3; Hi-Y, 3, 4; Tennis. I; Council, I; Orchestra, I, Alchemists, 4; The Goose Hangs High, 4; Dilettantes, 4. GORMAN L. MILLER ... Future Farmers. I, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club. 4; Basketball, I, 2; lr. Old Vienna. 4; Hi-Y. 3; Poultry Fanciers Club 2; Cartooning Club, 2. CAJHARINE KATSUKO KOBASH -steibjll, I, 2, 3; Yplleyb»U_J, 2, 3; Ho JO. tort T ' iy,a«S»p ' V jhp fhall- gram, -, Tennis. 2; aseba f, r tu Sern eiial at GLEN LOUIS KiLLINGBECK Band. 1; R idio Track. 1 Pearls, 4; Orchestra, 2, 3, 4. HARLEY Track. 1. Golf. 4; Foot- ball. 4; F 4- Tennis Club, 3; ■ oqraphy Club, 4; BETTY LO Entered, ' -1, ., 4; Glee Club. 4; In Old Vi ' arship Soc ety, 4; Los Magos, 4; Senior As ' [13) J WILFORD WALTON NICKOLS . Track, I, 2, 3, 4; Football, 2: Golden Fleece, 3, 4; ship. 4: Goose Hangs High, 4; Alchemists, 4; Golf, 4; Commission, 4; Typing Assembly, 3. HARUMI NAKASAKI . . Entered 2. San Pedro; Commercial CUl , Scholarship, 2. 4; Football, 4; Basketball, 4; Track, 3, 4; Baseball! 3, 4; Competitive Assembly, 3. ANNA MARIE PAGE . . . The Goose Hangs High, 4; In Old Vienna, 4; Music . Club, 4; Dilettantes, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Typing Assembly , ' 3; Basketball, I; Baseball, I; Volleyball 2; Speedball ' 2, 3; Glee Club, 4; Tennis, I, 2. - 50HN MORIO OGAWA . . . Football, I. 4; Basketball, I; Track, I, 2, 3, 4; Alchem- ists, 4; English Club, 3; Competitive Assembly, 3, 4. ARGARET PHILLIPS . . . Sports, I, 2, 3, 4; Scholarship, I, 2, 3, Golden Fleece, 2. 3, 4; Daddy Long Legs, I; Roman Wt -ir.j, 2; Golden Fleece Play, 3; In Old Vienna. 4; Lo ' =i-os, 4; G. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary, I; Class ,ce President, 4; President Golden Fleece, 3; Skidding, 4; Salutatorian. MARGARET W. POWELL . . . Entered Long Beach, 2; Glee Club, 3, 4; Pirates of Penzance, 3; In Old Vienna, 4; Music Club, 4; Euodia, 3; Skidding. VALOE PATTERSON . . . V Sports, I, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. I, 2. 3, 4; Mikado, 2; In Old Vienna. 4; Competitive Assemblies, 3, 4; Glee Club, H 3; Scholarship, 3; Golden Fleece, I, 3, 4; Music Club, 4; Song Leader, 3, 4; Forensics, 2, 3. DONALD STANLEY POWERS . . . S Basketball, 2. 3, 4; Football, I, 2, 3, 4; Track, 2, 3. 4; Stooges Club, 4; Three ' s A Crowd, 4; Commission, 4; Council, 4; Football Captain, 4. BOYD EDWIN OUATE Entered Baker, Nevada, 3; Tennis, 3, 4; Competitive Assembly, 3. 4; Football, 4; Alchemists Club, 4. OLA MARIE PRESSON Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4; GJee Club, 4; Pirat of Penzance. 3; In Old Vienna, V4; Tu e Goose Har, High, 4; Pearls, 4; Volleyball, " sembly, 3. gs lelilive A DOROTHY Ji " ANITA REi. " ' .ER . Entered St,n Diego, ' . Home Economic Club, ' .; Com- petitive As;-en My, 3. D REYNOL f . . Anaheim, 3; OrcJ...sTra, 3; G. A. A. 3; Basket- Volleyball, 3; Hockey, 3; Baseball, 3; Speed- ' -■ Barbara joy schnitger . . . r - -rship. I, 2, 3, 4; Golden Fleece. I, 2, 3, 4; Latin I, 2; Roman Wedding, 2; Athletics, I, 2, 3; Glee j, 2; Mikado, 2; Argo-Log Staff, 3; The Goose Hangs , , n 4; Jungle Cub, 4; Senior Assembly, 4; G. A. A. I, 2, 3; A- ii- ' Staff, 3. FERNE Li ' .HE SCHNITGER . . . Scholarsh.c I 2, 3, 4; Golden Fleece, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, I. 2; G. A. A., I, 2, 3; Glee Club, 3; Mikado, 3; Jungle Cub, 4; Annual Staff, 3; President Girls ' League. 4; The Florist Shop. 4; Athletics. I. 2, 3, 4; Dilettantes, 4; Competitive Assembly, 4. JOHN CARL SHACKLEFORD . . . Basketball, 4; Alchemists, 4; Radio Club. 4; Golf, 4. LEONARD W. SCHAUER . . . Football Manager, 2, 3; Basketball Manager, 2; Track 2 3 4; Daddy Long Legs, I; Florist Shop. 4; Glee Club 4; In Old Vienna, 4; Hi-Y, 3; Jungle Club, 4; Dilettantes, 4; Comn ission, 4; Annual Staff, 3; Skidding, 4. ELIZABETH CELLE STOCK . . . Art Staff, j. Art Club, 4; Argo-Log Staff. 3; Euodia I, 2; Dilettantes, 4. MASARU TANAKA . . . Basketball. I, 2; Track. 3. JEAN THURSTON . . . Entered Tustin, 3; Volleyball, 3, 4; Hockey, 3; Indoor 3, 4; Basketball, 4; G. A. A.. 3, 4; Golden Fleece. 3, 4 Scholarship, 3, 4; Jungle Club, 4; Proposal Under Diffi culties, 4. ROBERT EHREDT CHARLES WOHOSKY . Entered Long Beach, 3; Glee Club, 3; Pirates of Penz a nee, 3; Hi-Y, 3; Future Farmers, 4. ROBERT BRAYTON WENTZ . . . Scholarship, I, 2, 3, 4; Golden Fleece, 2, 3. 4; Th Mikado, 2; Pirates of Penzance, 3; In Old Vienna, t The Goose Hangs High, 4; Vanguards, 3; Jungle Cli 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Council, 2; Senior President, Hi-Y, 3i Golf, 4; Skidding; Valedictorian. ERTH K HLEEN WOOTTON . . . Ente ]C, 4; In Old Vienna, 4; Art Club, 4 C ' ;AN HARLEN JONES GORDON CARLISLE HAMMOND PATRICK IRVING GALE BOB HYLTON GLENN CHARLES SIDWEL L D. R. BARNES IS)- Junior Class TOP ROW— Hayhurst, Nylander, Littlejohn, H. Gilbreath, Privette. THIRD ROW— Epps, Robbins, Whipp. Darling, Huntington, J. Chaffee, Weaver, R. Basse, Y. Kosaka. SECOND ROW— D. Jordan, Brady, Trickey, E. Chaffee, Crane, Guptill, Smith, R. Otsuka. FRONT ROW— Doig, Whayne, Smiley, Sprinkle, E. Ralston, Hogue, Merchant, Hall, Waer, Nida. The annual class outing held at Griffith Park following the presentation n : assembly, which depicted the struggles of a competitive assembly committee of the outstanding events of the past year for the Juniors. Class day was marked by a thrilling basketball game in which the Ju defeated by the Seniors by one point but later they made amends for over them in the interclass games. In the other class day events the Jur expectedly walked away with the volleyball game, but the Senior bo dragging the Juniors through the mud hole in the tug-o ' -war. All when it came to eating the do-nuts and ice cream which were furnisrod by .e jse. Throughout the year the Juniors carried away the money awarded by the P. T. for the most parents at the meetings. [16)- K- Jo O .JM -] yu L . . husJ- r inior Class hJ TOP ROW— McDonald, Puiioka, P. Rogers, Berry, Ziegler, Oertly, Otta, M. Kosaka, Lopez. THIRD ROW— F .Miwa, Monnell, Post, Dot Beardsley, C. Forry, C, Lehnhardl, Ni!ro, Rumbaugh, Tanaka, Launders, J. Murphy. SECOND ROW— H. Harper, Masuda, Frances Jones, Bower, Fritcher, Jenkins, Fontella Hudson. FRONT ROW— Fay Hudson, J. Mutz, Shinto, I. Naritoku, Les Christensen, Echols, German, Kawahara, Matsumota. An unusual feature of the class was the organization of the Star ' s of ' 36, an or- " o composed entirely of Juniors, which furnished an assembly and played for a final salute to the Seniors the annual Junior-Senior banquet, for which iith was general chairman, was held in the gym, June 7. This completed reason. Is-jn snd Miss Hidden acted as class advisers. icers. ,.. resident, Walter Ziegler; vice-president, Dorothy Smith; secretary, Eleanor Brady. • • -(17)- 0. , u lomore TOP ROW— M. Allen, T. Hunt, R. Lehnhardt, Lamb, Lockman, Vuicich, Perdum, Sato, Hogan, P. Mitch Russell, Boothe, B. Dales, E. Killingbeck, M. Schauei, Edwards, Hunter, V. Mitchell, Ellen " usse ' ira I. Murphy, Noble, Endo, Graupensperger. SECOND ROW — Louise Curry, Higashi, Boge SuT n, Kosaka, Betty Wenti, Meyer, Beatty, Hamilton, Weber. FRONT ROW— Takata, Nakasaki Allum, L Price, A. Forry, I. Donahue, Rice, E. Coates, Z. Rogers, Wilcox. TOP ROW— Uchida, D. Mitchell, F. Kobayashi, J. Sullivan, Ekstein, R. Sidwell, Y. Otsuka, Don Beaid r Huntington, Hebard, Laird, T. Strauss, Fairchild. SECOND ROW— Kolb, Wakeham, J. Strauss, H ... .• J. Lewis, McKinnon, M. Maxon, Akiyama, McMillan. FRONT ROW— Tyler, Hoskins, K. Oga .d, l=oub Rosselot, Stuck, Miller. The Sophomore class opened the year with a bang by properly initiafir Freshmen and running away with the sack rush. They formally introduced H school life at the Freshmen-Sophomore reception in the gym. Their clever pr. " The Trousseau " received first place in the competitive assemblies. Chaperoned by their class advisers, Miss Chapman and Mr. Jordan, the annual picnic was held in May. Officers: president, James Sullivan; vice-president, Marjory Brown; secretary, Norman Coehlo. -(18)- Freshmen Class V. 5 ers, Cain, G. Kobashi, Cunningham, E. Gilbreath, Swenson, Shinto, Dorothy Gardner, J. Watte Parker, Shinn, F. Hunt, Otsu, Arkley, L. Imamoto, A. Harper, Uyeno, P. Jones, Lillian ...agae, t». Ochiyo, D. Hudson, Reatsnyder, Jiles, Minor, Wickliffe, Stewart, Kuykendall, Scott. JW- Stark, Lovett, Cripe, Rohde, A. Devine, Brintall, G. Imamoto, VanDelden, H. Boothe, M. Force, ■ ONT ROW— Anderson, A. Brady, Gladys Killingbeck, B. Brady, D. Stock, Nishida, Uchida, Naritoku, N. Frazier, E. Jordan, V. Estep, demons, M. Ogawa. OW— 1. jullivan, N. Nakai, Goda, Hapes, C. Coates, Hearn, Fleugge, B. Ralston, Baker, Vigil, V. Frazier. ROW— Head, Pysden, Warne, Minoru Kosaka, G. Takahashi, Younger, L. Aihara, T. Bickmore, C. Hudson, Y. Uchida. ' SECOND ROW— J. Allen, E. Kanagae, Hardy, M. Frazier, Stone, Marquez. FRONT ROW— J. McConnell, W. Kobayashi, O. Chandler, R. Gale, Hagerman, McGuire, N. Sprinkle. Freshman class soon made itself felt as both boy; and qirls took an active pa. athletics and clubs. Their assembly was both original and humorous. Irvine park was the scene of their annual picnic during May, when they were chaperoned by Mr. Dungan and Miss Files, their class advisers. Officers: president, Tom Sullivan; vice-president, Harold Mutz; secretary, Ellen Jane Jordan. -. ■» [19)- ■ u y huXc i K " 2 ' -« M • • tudsnt Lifs SEAL BEARERS Keele, Thurston, F. Schnitqer, Chandler, Phillips, J. Schnitger, J. Dales, Bob Wentz. GOLDEN FLEECE TOP ROW— German, Les Christensen, Darl- ing, C I i n g a n , A. Lewis, Ziegler. THIRD ROW— Echols, McMillan, Bickmore, McClain, Bob Wentl, Nida, Leroy Christ- ensen, McKinnon, H. Gilbreath. SECOND ROW — Trickey, Doig, F. Schnitger, Thurston, Chandler, Dot Beards- ley, J. Mutz, Merch- ant, Smith, Meyer, H. Harper, Brown, R. Lehnhardt, Arkley, Wakeham. FRONT ROW — J. Schnitger, J. Dales, Phillips, B. Dales, R. Mitchell, Nakasaki, Sato. SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY . iter two unsuccessful attempts at taking their picture, the staff concludes that the Scholarship society is too spiritual to photograph. We substitute the seal bearers of the society, who have won life memberships by having been members six semesters. TJne club as a whole has been very active this year, having attended a convention at ' gle Rock in April, and one at Brea Olinda in May. On their ditch day they toured os Angeles and visited Griffith park planetarium. MEMBERS Archer Arkley Leslie Christensen, K. Bickmore, Bower, B. Dales, Doig, Echols, German, Hardy, Harper, Fay Hudson Jiles E Jordan E. Kanegae, H. Kanegae, G. Kobayashi, R. Lehnhardt, McKennon, Merchant, L. Miller, R. Mitchell, H. Nakasaki, Nida, Ochyio, Sato, D. Smith, P. Sprinkle, J. Thurston, N. Vuicich, Uyeno. GOLDEN FLEECE The Golden Fleece was organized again this year under Mr. Doig ' s guidance. „Ye club is strictly an honor organization and membership is automatically obtained by any student with a citizenship rating of ninety-five or above. The members are not reguired to enroll in study hall but are allowed to spend their free periods as they choose. In recognition of their achievements chenille Argonaut heads are given them. 22)- -■. " -._. TOP ROW— Akiyama, J. Allen, Wootton, F. Hun), Swenson, E. Gilbreath, B. Brady, Robbins. Crane, Archer, T. Strauss. SECOND ROW— M. Schauer, Arkley, Uyeno, D. Stock, Maxson, E. Watters, Parker, M. Gardner, Fay Hudson, Lockman, Perdum, K. Uchida. FRONT ROW— Y. Otsuka, Bartlett, Sutton, Allum, E. Stock, G. Allen, E. Ralston, Y. Nishida, A. Brady, Wilcox, Haugen. Naritoku. ART CLUB To become acquainted with some of the famous artists and their works and to visit available art exhibits were the two-fold aims of the Art club which was organized under Miss Chapman ' s supervision this year. Because of the large membership they have been unable to car r y on much active work during the regular club periods, but have enjoyed several interesting lectures. Approximately thirty-five members took an all day trip to Forest Lawn memorial park, during April, to study the famous stained glass window depicting the Last Supper, and the other art treasures. Officers: president, Gertrude Allen; secretary, Elva Ralston; historian, Elizabeth Stock. MURAL PAINTERS The advanced art students worked faithfully throughout the year to finish the mural which is painted over the trophy case. Designed and executed by them, the painting depicts the Ship Argo and was completed May 31. In prepara- tion for the work they took a trip to the Los Angeles library and to Fullerton Junior College to study murals. Kobayashi, F. 5chnitger, Crane, E. Ralston, J. Schnitger, E. Stock Miss Chapman, -(23)- CAN OPENERS TOP ROW — Brown, VanDelden, Lovett, Cain, L. Musser, A. Force, Biggs, Sowers, T. Hunt, R. Lehn- hardf, I. " onahue, P. Jones, I. Murphy, V. Mitchell, Stark, E. Killingbeck, Lillian Curry, Humphry, Scott, R. Basse, Miss Files. SECOND ROW— G. Imamoto, B og e tt i , Nagasaki, M. Kana- gae, Cunnigham, Gladys Killingbeck, Post, C. Forry, Laund- ers, Rempler, Doro- thy Gardner, Lui, Weaver. FRONT ROW — Kuy- kendall, N. Fraiier, Brintnall, V. Estep, F. Jones, Blaeholder, Jiles, Dot Beardsley, Fontella Hudson and Presson. FUTURE FARMERS TOP ROW— M. Ko- saka, Niiro, Woho- sky, Tanaka, Fritcher, Rumbaugh, G. Sid- well, W. Boothe, Fluegge, Miller, Bragg, R. Kobayashi. PRONT ROW — R. Graupensperger, Mc- Guire, N, Nakai, Warne, Pysden, R. Sidwell, Fa i re hi I d, Mr. Jordan. — CAN OPENERS CLUB " The Can Openers " was chosen as the name for the home economics club. The leader of the organization was Miss Files who instructed the girls how to be better seamstresses, knitters, and housekeepers. Officers for the year were: president, Dorothy Beardsley; vice president, Rose Basse; secretary, Irene Donahue; treasurer, Izola Lovett; club reporter, Margy Brown; sergeant-at-arms, Lola Presson. F. F. A. The past year the local chapter of the F. F. A. has been very active. They at- tended and participated in the Southern California Convention at Camp Cardee, the State Convention at the Christmas stock show, the annual picnic at the State Agricultural College in Davis, and the state convention and election of state officers in San Luis Obispo, besides taking part in contests at other fairs during the year. Other than the initiation supper they had several pot-luck suppers. Officers: president, Sam Bragg; vice-president, John Fritcher; secretary, Gor- man Miller; treasurer, Roy Kobayashi. -(24)- TOi ' ROW— Smith Hammond Leroy Christensen, Masuda, Powell, Patterson, Hunter. SECOND ROW— Rohde, H. Harper, Mr. Green, E. Coates. FRONT ROW— R. Mitchell, Betty Wenti, Long, P. Sprinkle. Bower. Graves. MUSIC CLUB The Music club was organized by Mr. Green for the purpose of discussing and studying various types of music and its composers. Programs of classical music have been presented at the meetings throughout the year, one of which was a social at which new members were initiated. The aim of Mr. Green in establishing this club, to encourage a love of fine music, has been furtherd by the sponsoring of an original classical music composition contest. The prize of five dollars had not been awarded at time of publication. The officers of the club are: president, Valoe Patterson; vice-president, Nori Masuda; recording secretary, Veva Rae Long; membership secretary, Janice Leonard; treasurer, Margaret Powell. SECRETARIAT R. O. G. TOP ROW — Clark, Jorgenson, Tate, Weber, Edwards, Reafsnyder. SECOND ROW — Y. Kasaka, Mrs. Pringle, Z. Rogers, L. Ima- moto, M. Ochiyo, Steward, D. Hudson, Minor, T. Nakai, H. Otsu. FRONT ROW— Koba- shi, Hayward, Kakita. EUODIA TOP ROW— G. Allen, M. Allen, R. Lehn- hardt, Edwards, El- len Russell, Boothe, Gladys Killingbeck. SECOND ROW — Nlshida, Stock, A. Brady, Dorothy Gard- ner, E. Killingbeck, Perdum, Sutton, Miss Hidden, B. Brady. FRONT ROW — Fay Hudson, J. Muti, Lockman, Wi Icox, Bartletr, L. Miller, Emma Russell. SECRETARIAT, R. O. G. Under Mrs. Pringle ' s supervision the Secretariat, R. O. G. club organized for the purpose of " training for citizenship, developing cooperation, friendly association, and the study of interesting things that weren ' t possible to do in class. During the year they had several parties and exchanged programs with the Jungle club. Officers: president, Mary Kakita; vice-president, Virginia Hayward; secretary, Catherine Kobashi. • • • EUODIA One of the largest and most active girls ' clubs in the school is the Euodia club, which met weekly during the school year with the ieader, Miss Hidden, for the pur- pose of Bible study as well as social contact. During the year they have had several pot-luck suppers besides attending a district banquet in January and the convention at Pacific Palisades in May. Officers: president, Gertrude Allen; vice-president, Elsie Boothe; secretary, El- len Russell. -(26)- TOP ROW— T Hunt Weaver R. Lehnhardt, R. Basse, E. Chaffee, Dot Beardsley, Thurston, F. Hunt, A. Harper, Bogett! Swenson Lillian Curry, Arkley, V. Estep, Epps. THIRD ROW-Endo, A. Forry, I. Donahue, Brown. Coates ' Fontella Hudson V. Mitchell, A. Force, F. Chandler. Patterson, Y. Kawahara. SECOND ROW-Miss Rous K Donahue Reynolds, Mark, Leonard, Smith, Wilco , Rice, McConnell, T. Narataku, B. Dales. FRONT ROW— Mrs. Reafsn ' yder.M. Schauer, J. Dales, Phillips, G. Kobashi, Uyeno, M. Kanagae, S. Narataku, Nakasaki, Sato S. A. A. Created for the purpose of fostering a spirit of cooperation, sportsmanship, and physical efficiency, the Girl ' s Athletic Association is one of the most valuable activi- ties of the school. Each girl who earns two hundred points becomes a member. One hundred points may be earned by making a first team, twenty-five points are gained by serving as captain or manager of a class team, and fifty points are given for acting as general manager of a sport. Taking the place of the customary popularity contest to raise funds, the G. A. A. sponsored a student dance in March. Several dinners besides the traditional t rips to the mountains and beach com- pleted the social program for the year. Miss Rous and Mrs. Reafsnyder acted as advisers. • • • -(27)- • - £ COMMERCIAL CLUB COMMERCIAL CLUB TOP ROW— J. Lewis, Minoru Kosaka, Har- ris, Y. Kosaka, M. Akiyama, H. Naka- saki, Hardy, T. Sulli- van, Y. Uchida. FRONT ROW — A. Devine, Koaf a I is, Cripe, E. Jordan, demons, Rice. SPANISH CLUB TOP ROW — F. Chandler, E. Boothe, Emma Russell, A. Harper, Ellen Russell, L. Miller. SECOND ROW — B. Dales, Endo, Miss Hidden, Phillips, Price. FRONT ROW — L. Huntington, Tyler, J. Sullivan. With the discussion and study of topics pertaining to commerce and business as their purpose, the Commercial Club was organized under Mr. Dungan ' s supervision. They enjoyed a party in May. Officers: president, Harold Mutz; vice-president, Sam Uchida; secretary, Dick Hardy. • • • SPANISH CLUB Organizing with Miss Hidden as adviser, the Spanish club have entertained them- selves with varied programs throughout the year. The production of " The Three Bears " in Spanish proved to be most amusing. They also had a dinner. Officers: president, Lois Miller: vice-president, James Sullivan; secretary, Louis Huntington. -(28)- TOT ROW— D. Mitchell Nida. Otta, Ekstein. Les Christensen, F. Kobayashi, Darling, Fuiioka, Littlejohn, L. Mori, Nylander McMillan M ' r. McClain. SECOND ROW— H. Gilbreath, K. Miwa, J. McConnell, J. Lewis, Younger, Hagerma ' n, F. Miwa. FRONT ROW— O. Chandler, E. Kanagae, W. Kobayashi, Hogue, M. Maxon, Wakeham. Hl-Y " To create, maintain, and extend through the community a feeling of Christian fellowship. " Using this as a creed, the Garden Grove chapter of the Hi-Y was or- ganized by Mr. McClain with a charter membership of thirty boys. One of the mam purposes of the club is to lend to the school athletic contests their help as gate tenders and officials, when needed. The first social function of the Hi-Y was held in the gym, during the second semester. Playing basketball and initiating the new members by the old " hot hand " method, were the entertainment, after which they all partook of pie and ice cream. Officers: president, Clarence Nida; vice-president, Richard McKinnon; secretary- treasurer, Harry Gilbreath; sargeant-at-arms, Ben Kolb; adviser, Mr. McClain. • • • -(29)- JUNGLE CLUB TOP ROW — Merch- ant, J. Muti, Little- john, Glen Killing- beck, J. Murphy, Mc- Donald, D. Jordan, Trickey, R. Wenti, McClain, J. Kobay- ashi, FRONT ROW — L. Schauer, Thurston, F. Schnitger, J. Dales, B. McConnell, Epps, A. Lewis, J. Schnit- gef, E. Brady, E. Chaffee, Smiley. ALCHEMISTS TOP ROW— Privetfe, Whipp, K. Bickmore, Oertly, Hayhursf, Ziegler, R. Devine, Powers, Keele, Mr, Eidelson. SECOND ROW - Guptill, H. Kanagae G. Huntington, Hall Dcig, Echols, J Chaffee, Clingan. FRONT ROW— Otsu ka, German, P. Rog ers, Monell, E. Rog ers, C. Lehnhardt Berry. JUNGLE CLUB Reorganizing after a lapse of four years, the Jungle club has become one of the most interesting in the school. Striving for dramatic expression as their purpose, the programs have been very successful. Officers: president, Bob Wentz; vice-president, Lawrence Trickey; secretary- treasurer, Bi I lie McConnell. • • • ALCHEMISTS The Alchemists club is composed entirely ot boys and has been organized under Mr. Eidelson ' s direction to increase fellowship among those interested in the sciences. The big event of the year was the initiation in February. Officers: president, Ray Devine; vice-president, Don Powers; secretary-treasurer and general manager, Richard Keele. -(30)- ROVER CLUB TOP ROW— L. Imamoto, Otsu, M. Ogawa, Ochiyo, Uyeno, S. Naritoku, Minor, F. Hunt, Reafsnyder, Stewart, Shinn, Miss Stull. SECOND ROW— M. Frazier, N. Sprinkle, Pysden, Warne, L, Aihara, T. Sullivan, Goda. FRONT ROW— R. Gale, E. Kanagae, Hagerman, Minoru Kosaka, Younger, G. Takahashi, T. Bickmore, C. Hudson, McGuire. GIFT O ' GAB TOP ROW— Biggs, Boothe, M. Force, Musser, VanDelden, Jiles, B. Ralston, Head. SECOND ROW— A. Devine, Cripe, E. Jordan, Dorothy Gardner, A. Brady, Watters, Parker, Stock, B. Brady. FRONT ROW— demons, Rohde, Arkley, Lovett, Stark, Nishida, E. Gilbreath, Swenson, Y. Uchida, H. Mutz, J. Allen, W. Kobayashi, O. Chandler, Hardy ROVER AND GIFT O ' GAB CLUBS The Rover and Gift O ' Gab clubs were formed in the Freshmen English classes to put to practice the study of parliamentary law. However, each club has had enter- taining programs throughout the year, the Rovers basing theirs on travel, and the Gift O ' Gab, on etiquette. The big event of the year was the banquet they enjoyed to- gether in the gym May I I. -(3 1)- » 04 § ARGO-LOG STAFF TOP ROW — Trickey, Littlejohn, Hodgson. SECOND ROW-Hen- derson, Fred Jones, Hogue, H. Kanagae, D. Jordan, Fay Hud- son, H. Harper, H. Gilbreath. FRONT ROW — E. Chaffee, E. Brady, Merchant, A. Page, J. Dales, J. Mutz, Archer, McDonald. GIRLS ' LEAGUE CABINET TOP ROW— demons, Smith, R. Basse, R. Lehnhardf, F. Chand- ler, Miss Files. FRONT ROW— Brown, F. Schnitger, Phillips. ARGO LOG STAFF Besides sleuthing around to gather enough news for the Argo-Log each week, the journalism class sent delegates to the Southern California High School Press Con- vention at Long Beach, visited an exhibit and an engraver ' s shop, handled publicity for the operetta and several plays, and had a great deal to do with the 1935 Argonaut. • • • GIRL ' S LEAGUE Increased activity of the Girls ' League was marked by the purchase of drapes for the library, the money for which they earned by selling candy; their Christmas party at which they collected things for charity; and their monthly meetings in which each class was responsible for one program. Delegates were sent to the annual con- vention. Anaheim entertained them in March. -(32)- ORATORICAL CONTEST Eugene Clingan won the County Oratorical contest in April. Clarence Nida placed first and Richard Littlejohn placed second in the local contest sponsored by the Anaheim Toastmaster ' s Club. The Rotary Clubs of three coun- ties sponsored a contest in which Clingan was first and Clarence Nida second. All participants made a good showing under the direction of Mr. Jordan, the coach. ORATORICAL CONTEST Nida, Mr. Jordan. H. Haper, Littlejohn, and Clingan. wm JUDGING TEAM G. Miller, R. KobaydshA Bragg N JUDGING TEAMS Garden Grove ' s agricultural judging teams have won four trophy cups and a plaque since the last annual was published. The plaque was won at the state contest at the State Agricultural College, Davis, for third place in poultry judging. In September the poultry judging team won two trophy cups at the Los Angeles County Fair. At the Imperial County Fair the Freshman poultry judges won first place cup. The A poultry team won he first place cup for the second consecutive year at Perris. -(33)- Annual Staff FRANCES MERCHANT, Editor. FRANKLIN McDONALD, Assistant Editor. DONITA JORDAN, Literary Editor. HARRY LEE GILBREATH, Business Manager. JANICE DALES, Assistant Literary Editor. ETHEL CHAFFEE, Girls ' Sports Editor. JOHN MURPHY, Photographer. DOROTHY BEARDSLEY, Art Editor. ANNA MARIE PAGE, Typist. LAWRENCE TRICKEY, Sports Editor, Car- toonist. MRS. CASADY, Adviser. Miss Chapman, Art Adviser. -(34)- " THE GOOSE HANGS HIGH " TOP ROW— Leroy Chri:tensen as Ronald Murdock; Ray Devine as Leo Day; Gordon Hammond as Bernard Ingals Joe Kobayashi as Alderman Kimberly Bob Went;: as Bradley Ingals; Bill Nichols as Noel Derby; Richard Keele as Hugh Ingals FRONT ROW— Lola Presson as Julia Murdock; Anna Marie Page as Rhoda; Joy Schnitger as Mrs. Bradley; Virginia Howard as Eunice Ingals; Janice Leonard as Lois Ingals; Lois Mark as Dagmar Caroll " SKIDDING " TOP ROW— Boyd Quate as Mr. Stubbins; Biliie McConnell as Myra; Jean Thurston as Mrs. Hardy; Mrs. Casady, director; Leonard Schauer as Andy; Gordon Hammond a; Wayne Trenton III; FRONT ROW— Carroll Clingan as Mr. Hardy; Frances Chandler as Aunt Millie; Margaret Phillips as Estelle; Kate Donahue as Marion; Margaret Powell as Myra; Bob Wentz as Grandpa ' THE GOOSE HANGS HIGH " " The Goose Hangs High, " directed by Mrs. Williams, was given December 14 by an all Senior cast, as the student body play. We won ' t easily forget the dashing twins, the villainous moustache on Joe Koby, and the gentle stubborness of Grand- mother Joy. • • • " SKIDDING " " Skidding, " the Senior play, was given May 24 with Mrs. Casady as director. Bob Wentz as the lovable old grandfather gave an outstanding performance, as did Gordon Hammond, Jean Thurston and others of the cast. -(35)- One 7 cf Plays PROPOSAL UNDER DIFFICULTIES LEROY CHRISTENSEN FRANCES CHANDLER MRS. WILLIAMS, director JEAN THURSTON RICHARD SANDOVAL THE FLORIST SHOP BILL NICHOLS FERNE SCHNITGER JOE KOBAYASHI MRS. WILLIAMS, director BILLIE McCONNELL LEONARD SCHAUER THREE ' S A CROWD DON POWERS KATE DONAHUE KEITH BICKMORE ANITA EHRENPFORT RAY DEVINE MR. JORDAN, director PEARLS GLEN KILLINGBECK VIRGINIA HAYWARD LOLA PRESSON BOB WENTZ MR. JORDAN, director -(36)- SENIOR SOPHOMORE JUNIOR FRESHMEN Competitive Assemblies Created by the Council to discover new talent, to stimulate student activity, and to raise money for the student body fund, the second series of competitive assemblies was a distinct improvement over last year ' s. Using the court room as the scene for their production, the Seniors starred Gordon Hammond in a never to be forgotten interpretation of the half-wit, Oscar What, or Junior, as his mother lovingly called him. The Junior assembly featured the Stars of 36, a really hot-cha band, conducted by Woody Hodgson. Some of the cleverest bits of their show were the original song written by Franklin McDonald and sung by Nori Masuda, and the ballad of the C. C. C. It was with a style show, however, that the Sophomores won the right to have their numerals engraved on the plaque. The various male models, with their girlish walks, simply brought down the house. Ben Kolb, as the bride, was especially fetching. Using medieval times as their setting, the Freshmen succeeded in keeping every- body very amused. Merle Hapes and Jack McConnell showed excellent horseman- ship, or something, in their duel in the playlet " When Knighthood Was in the Pod. " -(37)- Operetta " In Old Vienna, " or " Pickles, " a comic operetta in three acts, was presented April 4 and 5 by the combined glee clubs and voice class under the direction of Mr. Green. Features of the operetta were the fine music, apt character portrayals, picturesque dfnces, costuming and scenery. Bob Wentz was cast at J. Jennison Jones and played opposite Valoe Patterson took the role of Nona, the adopted gypsy daughter of Jigo, played by Nori Masuda. The romantic lead of Arthur Crefont was enacted by Don Wakeham with Janice Leonard as June Pennington, cast opposite him. The parts of Lady Delancey and Jonas Pennington were taken by Evelyn Rhode and Gordon Hammond. Jack Devine sang the part of Hans Maier. The speaking part of Kinski was filled by Walter Ziegler and his two sleuths, Bumski and Rumski were sung by Robert Echols and Lloyd McMillan. Minor parts were taken by Margaret Phillips, Joe Kobayashi and Fred Kobayashi. Mr. Green showed himself a master of organization as the smoothness of both performances testified. A great deal of credit is due Irvine German for his excellent piano accompaniment. £ -(38)- S ' ) =is r ORCHESTRA TOP ROW— Warne, Glenn Killingbeck, McDonald, Darling, Bragg, Dot Beards- ley, Nida, Mr. Green, German, Laird, and Swenson. SECOND ROW — Younger, L. Imamo- ro. B I a e h o I d e r, S. N a r it o k u, Arkley, Hunter, E. Gilbreath, Les Christensen. FRONT ROW — Pys- den, H. Gilbreath. ORCHESTRA The school orchestra this year has furnished unusually fine music for the numerous plays which have been presented, for the operetta, " In Old Vienna, " and for the pro- gram on Community Day. Clarence Nida, as Mr. Green ' s assistant, proved himself an excellent director. Officers: president, Clarence Nida; librarian, Harry Lee Gilbreath. EVELYN ROHDE LADY VIVIAN VALOE PATTERSON ILONA • • • -(39)- fio%t± TOP ROW— Ouate, A. Lewis, J. Devine, R. Devine, Kolb, Rumbaugh. THIRD ROW— Mr. Ward, Head, K. Bickmore, Otta, G. ' Sidwell, Littlejohn, Wilson. SECOND ROW— Dunham, Bragg, D. Mitchell, K. Aikara, Chapman, McClain. FRONT ROW— Craig, Alexander, J. Kobayashi, Powers, C. Lenhardt, R. Sowers, L. Basse. A FOOTBALL Winning two and losing five, our scarlet varsity, nevertheless, made every game close and were a real threat to every opponent. Coach John Ward, with only a small squad, built up a powerful machine that did not know the meaning of the word " quit. " Sam Bragg, dependable center, was chosen pivot man of the All-Orange League first team, while Jack Wilson, 60 yard punter and wingman, and Ray Devine, slashing tackle, were placed on the second team. Bob Otta, hefty guard, and Glen Sidwell, reserve tackle, both received honorable mention. Other regulars were Don Powers, guard, Dick McCullough, tackle, Louie Basse, end, Al Rumbaugh and Carl Lehnhardt, halves, and Ben Kolb, full. Keith Bickmore and Bob McClain took care of the quarter- back postion. Don Powers, the well known " mighty mite, " was voted the most valuable player on the team. LEAGUE GAME SCORES Garden Garden Grove . . Grove 7 12 6 Garden Huntington Beach 6 Newport Harbor Valencia Brea-Olinda 7 Anaheim 32 Tustin 7 Orange 7 -(42)- TOI ' ROW— Hylton, Akiyama, R. Ida, Wakeham, R. McCullough, R. Kobayashi, J. Sullivan, R, Sidwell, N. Vuicich, Mr. Ward. SECOND ROW— Trickey, E. Rogers, Hodgson, Monell, R. Otsuka, Rosselol, J. Kobayashi, F. Miwa, Fujioka. FRONT ROW— Y. Otsuka, J. Ogawa, Niiro, Fairchild. K. Ogawa, H. Takahashi, Y. Kosaka, K. Miwa. B FOOTBALL Six wins and one scoreless tie gave the powerful Garden Grove B ' s the first con- ference championship ever to be held by G. G. H. S. Only 13 points were scored on them in league competition. The 1935 group was made up largely of last year ' s lettermen and was outstanding defensively. A great forward wall was made up by seven returning lettermen, Lawrence Trickey and Roy Kobayashi, ends, Les Monell and " Rats " Otsuka, tackles, Phil Fair- child and Hank Takahashi, guards, and Jim Sullivan, center — a forward line strong as a rock on defense and fast-charging on offense. Virgil Hylton, quarter, Mike Fujioka and Joe Kobayashi, fulls, lent speed to a versatile back field, with Ernie Rogers and Roy Ida doing most of the blocking at the half positions. Kenny Miwa, half, Johnny Ogawa, quarter, and Wakeham, tackle, were out- standing reserves. LEAGUE GAME SCORES 7 Huntington Beach 12 Newport Harbor 7 27 Brea-OMnda Anaheim 20 Tustin ............ h Garden Grove ........ 13 -(43)- - £ A 1 A a h J TOF ' ROW— Mr. Ward, McClain, K. Bickmore, Alexander, R. Devine, A. Lewis, G. Sidewell, D. McCullough. FRONT ROW— C. Estep, K. Aihara, Hayhurst, Shackleford, Fritcher, J. Devine. VARSITY BASKETBALL Although dropping eight games and winning only one our red-clad varsity always showed plenty of fight, especially when bucking up against the larger schools of the league. The boys never quit battling until the final gun and were just the opposite of the " set up, ' ' as most teams found out. Clyde Estep and Keith Bickmore, flashy forwards, teamed up with Ray Devine at center, and " Tiger " Chapman and Johnny Fritcher, those demon guards, made the Argonauts a team to contend with in every game. Outstanding reserves who played as much as the regulars were Bob McClain, forward, and Kiyota Aihara, guard. High-point man for the season was Bickmore with 39 points. Tustin snagged the 1935 league championship. LEAGUE GAME SCORE Garden Grove Garden Grove 17 2) 14 19 19 Garden Grove Garden Grove 20 16 8 Garden Grove ... ...... 24 Huntington Beach 32 Capistrano 33 Laguna Beach 9 Tustin 44 Valencia 21 Newport Harbor 26 Anaheim 44 Orange 37 Brea-Olinda 34 -(44)- TOP ROW— Mr. Ward, Hylton, Whipp, R. Kobayashi, Doig, Ziegler. SECOND ROW— H. Gilbreath, N. Vuicich, J. Chaffee, R. Otsuka, M. Ida. FRONT ROW— Masuda, Monell, Niiro, Nida, J. Kobayashi. CLASS B BASKETBALL A strong B basketball team represented Garden Grove High this year, bringing home five victories as against four defeats in competition with the more powerful teams of the league. Team work was prevalent on the 1935 edition as compared with individualism on last year ' s squad. Coach Ward employed two different teams in every game, both of nearly equal strength. On the first, Lester Monell and Nick Vuicich were at the forward positions, Clarence Nida occupied the center berth, and Nori Masuda and Joe Kobayashi capably took care of the guarding. Tahei Niiro and Roy Kobayashi played at forward on the second squad, along with center " Rats " Otsuka, and Virgil Hylton and Roy Ida, guards. Clarence Nida, center, was high point man for the season with 39 points. Cham- pions of the league were Capistrano ' s flashy team. LEAGUE GAME SCORES Garden Grove 15 Garden Grove It Garden Grove 26 Garden Grove 29 Garden Grove 26 Garden Grove 24 Garden Grove 9 Garden Grove 29 Garden Grove 32 21 32 18 18 15 Newport Harbor 31 Anaheim 30 Orange 25 Brea-Olinda 12 Huntinqton Beach Capistrano Laguna Beach Tustin Valencia -(45)- TOP ROW— Mr. Ward, Chapman, R. Devine, McClain, A. Lewis, Otta, J. Devine FRONT ROW— C. Lehnhardt, J. Kobayashi, R. Kobayashi, Rumbaugh, G. Sidwell A TRACK The usual mediocre A squad represented Garden Grove High again this year, with only four boys placing in the county meet totaling ten points for sixth position. The outstanding A was Bob McClain, sterling high jumper, who set a new county record of 5 feet 1)A inches. Al Rumbaugh grabbed a strong third in the shot as did Joe Kobayashi in the low hurdles. Fourth place in the football throw went to Bob Otta. Other good track men were Ray Devine, shor putter, Norman Coehlo, sprinter and broad jumper, and Carl Lehnhardt and " Tiger " Chapman, football throwers. B TRACK What looked like a near championship squad fizzled out at the end of the season to place only three men in the county finals at Huntington Beach after taking a strong second place in the Minor meet. Our two shot putters, Keith Bickmore and Don Powers, placed first and fourth, respectively, at the county, while Minny Akiyama took second in both hurdle races only to be disqualified in the highs for knocking down too many hurdles. Roy Christensen, outstanding distance man, fell and broke his arm three days be- fore the County meet, while Ernie Rogers, vauiter and member of the relay team, and Leonard Schauer, sprinter and relay man, both had to work. Others who did not come up to previous performances were Miwa, sprinter, Ida, sprinter and broad jumper, Trickey, middle distance, Gilbreath, distance, and Kosaka, hurdler. -(46)- " B " TRACK TOP ROW — Mr. Ward, Trickey, Pow- ers, H. Gilbreath, Leroy Christen sen, Warnc, F. Miwa, J. Devine. SECOND ROW — K. Bickmore, E. Rogers, R. Gale, Harris, R. Sidwell, Nichols, F. Kobayashi, Akiyama. FRONT ROW — M. Kosaki, Fujioka, L. Mori, Head, Enomo- to, J. Ogawa, L. Schauer, Y. Kosaka. " C " TRACK TCP ROW — Mr Ward. Y. Otsuka C. Hudson, Echols Hapes, K. Ogawa, Minoru Kosaka, J Devine. FRONT ROW— Mar quel, K. Miwa, E Kanagae, H. Naka saki, Les Christen sen, Y. Uchida. C TRACK Taking the County championship easily, our Cs showed Coach Ward and the school what they really could do by placing in every event and second in the relay, also running away with the Minor meet. Hapes, with first in the high jump and shot- put, Echols, first in the football throw, serting a new county record, and second in the broad jump; Miwa, first in the 50 and second in the lows; Kosaka, second in the football throw and third in the 660; and Ogawa, with a third in the hundred and a fourth in the lows; all helped the cause, as did Hudson, who tied for second in the pole vault; Marquez, third in the broad jump; Kanagae, third in the lows. Coach Ward deserves commendation for developing this truly balanced squad. • • • TENNIS TOP ROW— G. Taka- hashi, L. Aihara, N. Sprinkle, T, Sullivan, Younger, Y. Otsuka, K. Bickmore, T. Pri- vette, Masuda, J. Chafi ' ee, Echols. FRONT ROW — Mr. Eidelson, Y. Mori, R. Otsuka, McMillan, Don Gardner, Clin- gan, Doiq, Ziegler. GOLF TOP ROW — Tr ickey, Littleioh n, D. 1 vlitch ell, Sh a c k 1 e ford, Ouate, Ziegler FRONT ROW - - Mr, Mitchell , Y. Mori, Nichols, J. Ch affee, Rosselof Wak eham. Doig. TENNIS An outstanding strong tennis team has been developed this season by Coach Eidelson which promises to come close to the championship. As the Argonaut goes to press, the squad has defeated Brea-Olinda, Capistrano, Laguna Beach, Newport Harbor, Anaheim, and Tustin by good scores and looks capable of taking Hunting- ton Beach, and perhaps Orange. Of the two, Orange looks by far the most dangerous. Coach Eidelson in alternating the boys from the singles to the doubles gives them much experience and yet never weakens the team. Doing most of the playing are Gardner, Chaffee, Ziegler, Doig, Clingan, Bickmore, Privette, and Masuda. GOLF Starting as a regular sport this year after quite a lapse, golf was enthusiastically received by a large group of fellows, who gradually, are developing into prospective Bobby Jones, and Lawson Littles. Matches were played with Anaheim High, and although defeated, the boys secured some valuable experience. Some of the outstanding youths were Dick Mitchell, Yosh Mori, Roy Doig, Dick Littlejohn, and Lawrence Trickey. Bob Wentz and Don Wakeham had good possibilities. -(48)- Sit }iii w 3 i?. TOP ROW— J Devine R. Gale F. Kobayashi, Niiro, Fairchild, Wohosky, J. Sullivan, P. Gale, R. Sidwell, G. Sidwell R. Kobayashi] SECOND ROW— Y. Uchida, H. Nakasaki, M. Akiyama, L. Mori, Mr. Dungan. FRONT ROW— Estep, C Coates, V. Hylton, Chapman, L, Basse, A. Lewis, Y, Kosaka, Otta, Head. INDOOR BASEBALL With the indoor baseball season two thirds completed as the Argonaut goes to press, the boys have been showing plenty of stuff on the ball but are rather non- consistent. To date, the varsity has cleaned Valencia 10-8, Brea-Olinda 9-5, Capis- trano 13-12, and Laguna Beach 5-3, while dropping a tight 10 inning battle to the Anaheim squad 6-3 and a loose 6-3 game to Newport Harbor. Coach Dungan has worked hard with the boys, but hard luck has played havoc with the squad. When Basse, regular catcher, dropped out of school early in the season, Hapes, a peppy freshman who worked at third, filled in capably. But Hylton, put in at third, was declared ineligible. Akiyama subbing, fractured his thumb, and Estep, outfielder, was declared ineligible. This left the infield with Chapman at first, Niero at second and Coates at short. Lewis roaming left, Vuicich at center and Otta taking care of right, cover the outer pastures. Our speedball artist, Yosh Kosaka, is one of the best in the league and is especially good in the pinches. Kosaka was backed up by Otta. The B team or second squad, coached by Dick Littlejohn, has the same schedule as the varsity and looks about average. • • • -(49)- TOT ROW— Kawahara, Dot Beardsley, Smith. FRONT ROW— E. Chaffee, R. Basse, Weaver. BASEBALL TOP ROW— Miss Rous, Bo getti, Brown, A. Force, R Lehnhardf, T. Hutlf, Rice. FRONT ROW— I. Donahue M, Schauer, E. Coates, B. Dales, Endo. GIRLS BASKETBALL Basketball, the first sport of the year, was won by +he Juniors after a hard fought battle with the Sophomores, who were second. At playday, held in Fullerton, the Juniors were the only local team that won. Dorothy Smith was basketball manager. GIRLS ' INDOOR Indoor baseball, the last sport of the year, was won by the Sophomores, being the fourth sport won by them. Baseball manager was Esther Coates. -(50)- TOP ROW — T. Naritoku Smith, Smiley, E. Chat tee, Watts. FRONT ROW— D. Jordan Kawahara, Weaver, R Basse, Fontella Hudson Dot Beardsley. GIRLS ' TRACK TOP ROW— F. Hunt, V Mitchell, E. Brady, A Force, R. Lenhardt. FRONT ROW — Brown Endo, A. Forry. GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL Competition ran high in volleyball this year. The Juniors however, came out on top and were hailed as the champions. Volleyball manager was Margaret Schauer. • • • GIRLS ' TRACK The two most outstanding track stars were Ruth Lehnhardt and Margy Brown, who displayed excellent ability as tracksters. The inter-class meet was won by the Sophomores. Track manager was Avis Forry. -(51 I GIRLS ' TENNIS TOP ROW — Mrs Reafsnyder, Watts Smith, Dot Beards ey, R. Basse, Weav er, E. Brady, E Chaffee. FRONT ROW — T Naritoku, Endo, E Coates, A. Forry, B Dales, Brown, K Donahue, Phillips, J Dales. GIRLS ' HOCKEY TOP ROW — Bogetti, V. Mitchell, A. Force, R. Lenhardt, T. Hunt, Louise Cur- ry, A. Forry, Sutton, Wilcox, Brown, Miss Rous. FRONT ROW— Rice, I. Donahue, B. Dales, Endo, E. Coates, Sate, Nakasaki, Tak- ata. SPEEDBALL TOP ROW — Sutton, Endo, A. Force, V. Mitchell, R. Len- Hunt, A. Dales, Lou- Curry. NT ROW - Bo- getti, Price. E. Coates, Brown, I. Donahue, Sato, Nak- asaki. Tennis teams were picked from atisjfcijjb of approximately twelve girls who de- termined their positions by playoffs. fer ois manager was Romona Weaver. In hockey the Sophomores showed unusbtjf ability when they easily won the inter- class games. Helen Waer waslrnpn qet. Speedball was won by th pbbm)br Xho ' und much competition in the other 2- classes. Manager of speed Athletic Argosies H53)- i MM yu ir otx B r J. £ r + Cjxmfi amaui V iiii: SOMOIC-MM. VOLUME 7 GARDEN GROVE UNION HIGH — JUNE 7, 1935 NUMBER 35 Junior-Senior Banquet Tonight In Gym JUST DIRT We wondered why Kate was becoming so absent- minded but now we know —she and Gene abscond- ed (disappeared to you) and were married in Yuma, March 9 The little matter of a high school diploma was pro- bably the only thing that kept Lola Presson from having the nuptial knot tied — next month will pro- bably see her wed . . . Margaret Powell ' s case is quite serious but it is doubtful if the date has been set yet when she ' ll be " shoed and riced " . . . . To get away from such serious romance for a moment — our one-time women haters, Ray De- vine, Don Powers and " Shelly " Lewis have turn- ed into our prize ladies ' men, this year, and have been exceedingly popular with the freshmen gels on up (and even down). . . Janice, Valoo and Billie have surely shown us that songs aren ' t the only things they can lead—es- pecially Janice — she has herded Louie around for ages — and how about Walt. . . Our twin senior girls seem to have their affairs of the heart well in hand — one has been going with a certain bak- er ' s son for — well you guess how long — and the other has been giving a prominent freshman lad her sweetest smiles this year. . . . Say, Samuel, is that sugar from Ana- heim a blonde, brunette. or what? An interested party asked us. . . . We were under the impres- sion that Leroy Christen- sen was a Baptist, but- well, lately he ' s been seen a lor at the Methodist Church — during church time and also during leis- ure hours. We wonder. . . . The Santa Ana malt shops have been doing a rushing business — di least the Argonauts have been imbibing their share. . . . One of the hottest bits we ' ve heard in a long time — " Hi, Sugar Cane, " yelled Lois Mark. " Whad ' d ' ya mean by Sugar Cane? " answered Tyrus. " Well, she coyly re- sponded, " I mean that you are sweet to the taste — bul hard to culti ' ite " MIS " PHILLIPS TURNS CALF-GIRL " Boy, I never saw any- thing so funny in all my life, and could that calf run. Whew! That durned thing almost flew over the ground. I was ready to bet five to one that she ' d fall off. Most girls would have fallen off at the first jump but she hung on like some of those bedbugs out at the ranch. She sure was some gal, I ' ll tell yuh. What! you don ' t rem- ember? Why that was that little blonde from California. " Mig " Phillips was her name. I thought you ' d rem- ember her. She sure was game, too. You know the time that iul " stepped hole — And so the rambled on golden locked her exploits girl " i ranch. " Mig ' ' old faith- info that old ranger abr ui - our " Mig " and js a " calf- a Wyoming dude How about it AGGRESSIVE ARGONAUTS Carrol Clingan, speak- ing on " The Heroism of Peace, ' 1 won the county oratorical contesv spon- sored by the Rotary Club. Three track records were shattered by Leroy Christ- ensen thir year. He ran the B 660 in 1:31.1, the B 1320 in 3:33.7, the A 860 in 2:12.5, and was a member of the team thaf broke the school 880 record. Then with noth- ing else handy, he frac- tured his arm. Bob McClain set a new county high Jump record o ' i 5 feet 9V inches. Y. Mori, K. Aihara, are well known as Jud i ari ists. B TEAM WINS CHAMPIONSHIP With no defeats and only one scoreless tie against them, the effici- ent Garden Grove B ' s won the County League grid- iron championship, but were blocked early in their trip toward the Southern Calif. Champ- ionship by the hardy Santa Monica squad. THREE YEARS AGO TODAY Rumaging through the files of the old Argologs, we were greatly intrigued by some comments, in a 1932 edition, about a few of the members of the class of ' 35, who were at that time, mere scrubs. Here are a few excerpts. Margaret Phillips and Frances Chandler are al- most inseparable and have lead many activities this year (as well as quite a few of the boys). Janice Dales is busy signing the annuals with her pet name " Chubby. " (She wouldn ' t do it now on a bet). If you want to find Ray Henderson most any night, you must look in at some dance. — He did miss them for two or three times, but — (here ' s the catch) — he was ill. Leonard Schauer is still called " Junior " by many, although to hear him talk, he is quite grown up, being a sophomore — almost. Keith Bickmore bought a patent outfit of chest expanders. (He doesn ' t seem to need them since becoming prexy — or is that practiced, now? You fell us, Keith). The great Gardner-Stock combination got under way in September. Virginia Hay ward, Cath- erine Kobashi, Blanche Baker, Rebecca Martinez and Anna Marie Page started their great steno- graphic career. John ShacHeford and Ray Dunham were seen to move fast. They apologeti- cally remarked. " It must have been a t.ick. " DOT SMITH SAYS " ALL READY " FOR ANNUAL AFFAIR = = = = Promising to be the BOB WENTZ WINS HONORS and gentlemen present to you speaker of the Mister Robert " Ladies we now the main evening, Wentz. ' 1 Yes, ' tis our own Bob and the occasion is to br- hie valedictory speech at graduation of the class of ' 35. Bob was chosen for the honor for having the best grade average for the first seven semes- ters. Not content with be- ing valedictorian, Bob also insisted on having the highest average citi- zenship to be known the " Most Worthy Argonaut Boy. " Margaret Phillips having second best on grades was selected for th.e honor of Salutatorian and Feme Schnitger was chosen as the " Most Worthy Argo- naut Girl. " Nut. " sed. social highlight of the school year, the annual junior-senior banquet will be held tonight in the SENIORS BURIED, HEAVENS WEEP In a slo rain the senior ' 35 was returned er earth, after drizzle of class of to moth- assembly Wednesday morning, by the junior class of ' 36. The entire lower classes gathered at the graveside in back of the agriculture building as the juniors delved laboriously with spades for the casket, containing a beautiful " gunny sack " ' senior, which which was finally lowered into its last resting place. A snappy funeral service was preached by Parson Berry, as he asked the assembly to say a few words for the departed ones. Beautiful bouquets of mustard and tumble gym. After Dorothy chairman veeks of planning Smith, general has announced that all IS n readiness. The " gym formed has into been trans- a veritable garden. The program will consist af s aeeches and dinner music. A fine or- chestra has been procured which will furnish the dance music. Much credit is due to Miss Hidden, who has spent many hours con- triving new schemes that will delight everyone, also to Miss Chapman for supervising the art work. POISONALS Roy Christensen and Sam Bragg broke down and gave the Anaheim girls a break by taking a couple of them to the S.A.J.C. operetta, " New Moon. " Elva was one row behind them in the company of Bob Dozier. What a coincidence! The skating rink has cast its spell over a great deal of the student body. In fact many of them even missed the last dance of the school year to pay a visit to this fatal attraction. The skat- ing must be marvy — or is it the sailors? Our local Jones boys, Fred and Dean, maintain that they are not related, but anyone could see at a glance that their heights are relatively the same. Don ' t ask any technical questions, please! Just consult Einstein. Ray Henderson has gone religious on the rest of us and now takes time out to walk down to the Baptist Church and par- take of his mid -day meal while reclining on its spacious steps. weeds were piled around the grave. The passing of the sen- iors is apparently rejoic- ed by the bereaved jun- iors, sophomores, fresh- men, and in fact all of Garden Grove. KAMPUS KIDDIES Wo ' ll identify for you the frivolous faculty infants of somewhere around sixty years ago. The rest you can gues; for yourselves. In the guestion mark: Johnny Mitchell, Vicki McClain, Jackie Ward, Abbey (Butterball) Chapman Donny Jordan, El lie Casady (and pie), and Roy (Little Man) Doig. . " 1 A " V ,1 i V A Y jplnterclass Baffles 40 -(58)- if Campus Comics -(59)- CMore Of Same -(60)- P.-T. A. TOP ROW— Mrs. Reafsnyder, Mr. Eidelson, Mesdames Dozier, Whipp, Wake- ham, Arkley, Merch- ant, Mr. McClain. FRONT ROW— Mes- dames Trickey, Sch- nitger, Mitchell, Doig, Jordan, Casady. V ;i $l8 •11 ' taL ' il ' ' ■ Zm P3t€ ' , ' : «r ' ' Mmtt r -•: •• ' S|| lm 1 WSM I P. T. A. Under the leadership of Mrs. Trickey the High School P. T. A. has been unusually active this year. Their play, " Broken Dishes, " swelled the scholarship fund from which students may borrow money to assisl them in higher education. They also raised money, by candy sales and a dinner, to aid welfare. The class with the highest per- centage of parents at meetings was awarded a dollar each time. The P. T. A. was instrumental in having the local library remain open evenings. There have been fine programs and good attendance throughout the year. • • • ALUMNI Rich man, poor man, beggar man, and what have you. At least there are not ■ of the lalibr among the many grads of our dear school. Rodney Collins, who is ... fent of the Alumni Association, is quite a successful banker. Charles Lake, who was graduated from G. S. H. S., is in the lumber business, here in town, with his father. Two of our grads who have gone into the teaching profession are John Ward and Beth Cosner, who have returned to the maternal organization to teach. Other pedagogues are Lawrence Allen, Frances and Eunice Bragg, John and Ruth Fitz, Helen Knox and Walter Lehnhardt. Hilda Reafsnyder and Anna Reid, have returned to the site of their youthful larnin ' to become secretaries. Gerald Bower is one of our newest real estate salesman. Various others of the grads are making a fine showing for themselves in the busi- ness world and most of the others have been able to hold down decent jobs. Many of the fa[r,er se -$re rpfarried and " living happily ever after. " -(61 . 7 t jt - XCi ££ X It . ? • f r ■ ft y K eJa o A« f- fS . V .v ' i t N ' ni ( ? %s - 1 ill •d . X " 1 1 I " IllUcj

Suggestions in the Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) collection:

Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.