Santa Ana High School - Ariel Yearbook (Santa Ana, CA)

 - Class of 1918

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Santa Ana High School - Ariel Yearbook (Santa Ana, CA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1918 volume:

mu O e rid Published by the Students of the Santa Ana High School • • • May, Nineteen Eighteen (Contents Dedication 3 Alumni .... . 6 Seniors .... 8 Juniors .... . 31 Sophomores 42 Freshmen .... . 50 Junior College 56 Ariel Staff .... . 61 Faculty .... 66 Editorials .... . 64 Commercial 68 Organizations . 72 Oratory and Debating 82 Society .... . 93 Athletics .... 96 School Notes 111 Exchanges 114 Drama .... 116 Smiles .... . 118 Advertisements . 128 Our Soldiers anb Sailors Here ' s to our soldier and sailor boys who are now at ttie front and to tlwsc who will eventually follow. There is no praise great enough for these heroes, no earthly treasure suffi- cient to repay them for their valiant service to humanity. We esteem and revere those who re- linquish their life blood on the field of battle, as well as those who are spared. We love Ihem one and all, not as members of the army fighting for the United States, but as brave spirits struggling for the perpetuation of freedom and democracy. Our sympathy for them in their life of hardship is lender and deep. With keen an- guish we scan the casual- ity list, but we also read it with pride because of the loyalty and bravery of our boys. God bless them and keep them true to country and to God. —Bion Purington, ' IS Hfonor ! oll Our ytti-n Wl)0 IKavz ZAnswtrtb ICncla Sam ' s (tall Adams, Aiitliniiy Anderson, Beverly Baker, Carl Baker, Verne Beals, Ralph Best, Willard Biggs. Martin Blee, Benton Bowers, Earl Briggs, Louis Brown, Virgil Bruns, John Burge, William Burke, Sam Burns, Car! Carver, Roy Catland, Alfred Chaffee, Burns Chase, Ralph Collins, Robert Collvcr. Dean Cozad, Paul Deaver, Barrett Deaver, Charles L. Deitrick, Leo Eckley, Lee Edgar, Nelson ElliQt, Walter Enderle, Maurice Fargher, Arthur Faul, Leigh Fields, Albert Fisher, Jacob Freeman, Don Freeman, Frank Freeman, John Gale, Guy Gale, Hugh German, Irvin Getty, Wilbur Greathouse, Larshall Grouard, Franklin Halderman, Clarence Halderman, Mooney Hankey, Howard Hardy, Ashael Harper, Wilbur Hatch, Melton Hilton, Jules Hossler, Harrv Huff, Ralph Hylin, Stephen Innes, Welles Irvine, Joe Isles, Stephen Jackman, Harry Jacobs, Otto Jaques, Jules Jayne, Maxwell Jayne, Ralph Jenks. Stilman Johnson, Carl Keech, Dana Keeney, Leo Kendall, Herbert Kendall, Harry Kenyon, Lee King. Louis LauMiie, Halsey Lantz, Royce Leity, Arthur Livesey, James Lutz. Arthur Marble, R. S. Marks, J. E. Mathews, Julion Mattocks, Douglas Mc Arthur, -McClain, Charles McClintock, Clarence McCormick, Homer McCune, John McDonald, Donald McFadden, Edwin McKean, Ross Metz, William Metzgar, Ralph Meyers, Vic Morgan, Roy Morrison, Marvin Moyle, Theodore Munger, Horace Myers, John Myers, Walter Xickelson, James Xorthcross, Marshall Oertly. George Osborne. Roy Ozmun. Aron Parker, Bernard Pearson, Guy Pease, Walter Peterman, William Pierce, Dorrell Pollard, Charles Preble, Boyd Reed, Ruel Reeves, Walter Reinhaus, Stanley Robinson, Eugene Robinson, Homer Rochester, Nathaniel Roehm, Cornish Shafer, Ross Sharp, Selven Shields, Cecil Shipley, Arthur Simmons, Clark Sleeper, Claude Smart, Carson Smart, William Smith, Carson Smith, Setwart Smith, Verne Snodgrass, Oran Snow, Horace Spiros, John Sproull, Frank Spurgeon, Robert Stafford, Walter Stephenson, Wendell Stull, Glen Sturdevant. Glen Swanner, Charles Tavlor, Merle Tedtord. Malcolm Tidball. Charles Tidball. Glen Tillotson, Clayton Timmons. Herbert Timmons, Howard Tournat. Thomas Towns, Arnold Trotter, Clarence Tubbs. Lester Tucker, Paul Walters, George Ward, Welcome Warren. William ' aters. John Watson, Theodore West, Bertrand Wharton, Malcolm Whitney, Clyde Whitson, Dick Wilcox, John Wilkinson, Roland Willets, Thomas Wilson, Guy Wilson, Leo Wolliston, Frank Woodward, Xoel Wotton, Thomas Wright. Fay .o..«T...::.V;v.v: a Is tliere anything new under the sun? After searching frenziedly for some- thing original, said something, to be a fair representation of all the Alumni of the Santa Ana High School, we have decided that there really is nothing new. ( )wing to the fact that many of our Alumni have been for some years out in the world and have found other things even nu)re engrossing than their High School graduation, it is difficult for them to remember just who were their Senior Class Presidents. So if you see some one else ' s name where you know yours should l)e, we shall feel gratified if you will overlook the mistakes, or better still, lay it to the wretch ed memory of some of your own classmates. There follows a list of the presidents of the different graduating classes together with their jiresent occupations and places of residence: 1893 — James Xourse — correspondent for the San Francisco Examiner, San Francisco, California. 1894 — Wilbur F. Carpenter. 1895 — Frank Monaghan — Retired — Living in ( ilendale, California 1896 — John R. Nourse Jr. — Has recently been ap]3ointed judge, San P an- cisco. 1897 — Joseph Goldsmith — lianking business — San Francisco, California. 1898 — John A. ] IcFadden — Insurance . gency — Spurgeon Ruilding, Santa .A.na, California. 1899 — Tarver Montgomery — Real Estate Agency — Santa Ana, California. 1900 — M. A. Patton — Practicing Dentistry — Spurgeon Building, Santa Ana, California. 1901 — Harry Hlee — Internal Revenue or Immigration Service — Watching Chinese. i(j02 — Hugh Lowe — In Huff ' s Clothing Store, Santa . na, California. i()03 — Dian Gardner — Practicing Law — Los Angeles, California. P.ige .Six 1904 — ISuriis S. Chaffee — Has been in Kilms Hopkins L ' niversity. Now a surgeon and probably in I ' rance. IQ05 — Feb. — Earl Skiles — I ' .ookkeeper tor a prockice conipanx in l.c- An- geles. California. 1905 — June — Le-lie Mcl ' iriile — Cmnity Surveyor — ( )ttice in the Court I louse. Santa Ana. California. 1906 — Feb. — Wilfonl Collins — In the C. C. Collins Packing House. 1906 — June — Harold Curtis Hill — Whereabouts cannot be learned. 1907 — Feb. — Charles Hyde Wollaston — Ranching in I ' rinkley. Utah. 1907 — June — Jack A. ' isel — Practicing Law — Los .Angeles, California. 1908 — Maurice Enderle — Camp Lewis — First Lieutenant, Co. E. 362nd In- fantry. igot) — Feb. — Cecil DuBois — riting Life Insurance — iQoft N. Broadwav. Santa Ana, California. i jo ; — June — William Smart — Officers ' Training Camp. Camp Lewis. Wash- ington. 1910 — I- " eb. — William C. Binklev — Assistant Professor in History — L ' ni- versity of Southern California. 1910 — June — The Fair Sex Firesides!! — Ella Livingston — Xow Mrs. Cn)rdon Williamson — ' an Xuys. California. 1911 — Feb. — Donald .Smiley — ( ' t¥ice of the Santa Ana Sugar Company, Santa .Ana, California. 191 1 — June — Robert I ' .inkley — .Studying Medicine at the L ' niversity of Cal- ifornia. 1912 — Feb. — Orim Daniels — Office of the Division .Vdjutant, Camp Kearny, California. 1912 — June — Charles Swanner — I ' irst Lieutenant. Co. L i6oth Infantry. Camp Kearny. California. 191 3 — Ralph Lowry — Chemistry Department of the Dupont Powder Factory, Kenvil. New Jersey. 1914 — Raymond Adkinson — Pomona College. 1915 — Ernest Plavan — Farming with his sister near Perris, Riverside Coun- ty, California. 1916 — Marvin (jreathouse — Pomona College. 1917 — Fred Forgy — Stanford. Page Seven Presidents ice-President Secretaries Treasurers Poet Historian Prophet Mower — Shaster Daisv MayiiK- Mario ArnistrMiig Harold Lewis Albright Mary Edwa Blake Katherine Bcswick Marian Buckley Mildred Bennett Elizabeth Brown ( )Iivc M. ISrowne Uortha .Mae Clem Lois I ' ' . Conover IV ' c Chase ' i ian Cox Otis Eugene Chappell Ralph K. Chappell Edna C. Copeland Jolm P. Cozad X ' irgil V. Deaver Roberta Dawes Elizabeth Dunnavan Donald Darnell Mildred Frances Mary Jo Grubb Robert S. Gerwing Dorothy L. Hendrie Ruth Garnet Hickox Vera Heiirickson Grace Haynes Helen Hargett Orpha Holbrook Senior Officers Ralph Cole and Paul Jones ' iri;il Deaver Lillian Martin and Mary P)lake Dotiald Jerome and ivian Cox Katherine Beswick Dee Chase AFary Blake Colors — ello v and white Lena E. Jones Wra Boyd Joplin I ' .iul Daniel Jones Dorothy Mary Jones Donald Jerome Stillnian Mead Jenks Carl Johnson IKlen Kemmer 1 1 elen Kellogg Millicetu Long Margaret Lyon Alonzo W. Lopez Myrtle Rowcna Law Ralph G. LaRue Ethclind M. Linden Atleta Merigold M. Lillian Martin Howard F. Marple Harley C. Marshall Mary X ' irginia Metzgar Justin McDcrinott Luelma XcfF Olive Thelma Xoble Kathleen F. Owens Esther Osborn Mabel H. Ozment Gladys Peal Jennie Louise Pollard Cassuis Everett Paul Anita May Preble liimi Purington ()rl n X. Robertson Ada May Sharpless Bessie Fern Schlink Mary E. Smith Harold S. Spaulding l.aura Jane Sevaly Phyllis A. Steidinger Mildred Severance Bertram N. Snow J. Evalyn Toland J. William Taylor Jr. Marc Todd Lois May Taylor Arden Taylor Albert Thorman ' l ' a lor Vanderlip Wahio S. Wehrly Xellic S. Wardlow Dorothy ]i. W hippie Edmund C. West Muriel Esther Wright Carl R. iiians Violet Wiessenian Christine Watson Leroy Wardlow Blossom Adele Ward Frances G. Ziebach rage Eight Senior (Tlass ' poem " (LarT ' £ On " There ' s a sob creeps over the valleys, And the depths of the saltoii seas Seiul back the echoing pleadings, Of the millions who dream of peace ; Yet there is no peace for the milhons, Nor can be till cunrage has won, And the heart of each eager watcher Has answered the cry — " Carry On. " Let us carry the light that is in us. The happiness, truth, and love, The sacrifice — yea, and the longing. And the dream of heaven above: — Let Us carry il dnwn through the ages; And till hope itself is gone. Let our hearts re-echo the message, That our lives may " Carry On. " t ' age Nino r 35 ar . ♦ %v Helen Horgett DonaH Darnell Dofotht Hendtie tnildred Benhett D c Chase Fi th icKox ■.A Veta HetincKson HcttoU Spauldin Esther O born i Mit ini ImeUsat NQl(io Wehrhf OfiJia Hoi brook ¥- €J| Je 7 i e Follard Albert ThormQn J)ottha Cletn 4 »H tQce Haifnes Alon o Lopex Q adifS fhol •vrz: ' - AtiaVlai -Sh9rphs.s iTlatc ' Jo id Lilian Theittm Phi llis Steidmat t HctoM Albright Violet W essemah ytytr on Buckleif %f .t.. Cathius L.Paul Vivian Cox TtlilliceKl. Lonj William Ta Ur Atletc Tt enjold Tharct Blake . QH n Robei-tson J)oiroU Whipple « ■ He en Kel o s ' ' Winans Lualfna fleff - iBP ff r l Kat.h hiheBesiviclf. i alf h CkQ p ll EdtiQ Copeland 7 0 ) e Or.ment Ho vatH Tllai-p) , l deh k .fyyner t B oiS6 r W t JohnCozad ETthelmd bhden Man Jo fffohb F j l La l ue Vem Jop m fS A Christine Watsoh Ai-eJBh Taj hr 01 ye InhJe Cc4tl Johnson Vl.ldted Sei fikn Q Donald detotne Atiito Frehle Letay Vl ahdlow OUve. Bto he. W A1aj nfi t nstreflS Frances Ziebac-h Lois Ta(f or 0it S» V IT ?7Ia - oreC Lyon J ul Jones Robetto Domes Lois Cohover Robert Q-ertvi ' j J)ototh Jones cs V ihe Wardlow Smj ct ks zabeU Bfown V - ' ynifttle Law HoHejj Marshall Kathleen Owens ' TVutiel Wr ht VirjiJ pQon er Fkf Sch inK Dlatij dtntth Taj of Vcinclerlib Eilizaieth Donhavati Jpropl) CY of tl)e (Tlass of ' 1$! WAS on my way to an ' i8 B class reunion, and was feeling exuberantly happy at tlie prospect of seeing- all my old class- mates again, after twenty years, when the train stopped short. At first, 1 was nut at all alarmed, but as an hour passed, and still we (hil nut g(i un, I liegan to get worried. The conductor Idld me that a meteor, in falling, had torn up the track ahead of us, and that we would probably l)e delayed for at least five hours. I was not surprised at the cause of our delaw because during the last two or three years, tailing meteors had very often been the origin of great destruction. Hut 1 knew that 1 would have to give up all hope of attending the Alumni recei)tion in front ( f I ' oly High. I tried to take this disappuiiitmeiU phil(is(i])hica]ly. 1 considered how much ha])pier 1 wmild be to see my classmates after tins much prolonged alisence. ft Wdiddn ' t work! 1 knew that I wnuld willingly forego the extra gratification for the pleasure of meeting them at that very instant. So, feeling nidre woebegone than ever, when seven o ' clock came, 1 sat look- ■ng at the stars. .Mthough it was an exceptionally clear night, very tew were visible. The modern astronomers had ])redicted a shortage of stars in the neai future, and this prophecy was very nearly fulfilled. I thought of our descendants -—I always had pitied them anyway, but now doubly so — and how desolate it would be on the porches for the future young people. The moon, of course, would do her best to help out, but she shines only part of each month. Suddenly the heavens were ablaze with light. Effulgent stars ap|K ' ared one by one. until they stretched across the sky. At first I was dazzled, lint then I gave a start ! Yes! It was truly an immense, res|)lendent ' i8 I! that I a shining above my head. 1 watched it all night, and as it disappeared in the .gray dawn of morning. I still seemed to see m_ - class mimerals glittering there. When we at last pulled into Santa Ana, I surprised myself by only half expecting to see my classmates meet me at the depot. No one was there ; so I took the aeroplane street service and got ofif at Fourth and Main. Everything was changed. The buildings now stretched up to the sky ; the air hummed with the sound of motors; the people seemed numberless. I bought a paper from a clamorous newsboy and went to a hotel to engage my room. This done, I sat down and read my paper. The first article told in big headlines that the class of ' i8 B had disappeared mysteriously the night before. I read no farther, for then I knew! I understood the meaninsi ' of the new stars and tiie numerals in the Page Nineteen skv. The Powers That Be. realizing that there must be more stars, had chosen niv cla-;smates to ilkiminate the heavens, as they had brightened the earth by their Hves. r.itter thoughts came into my mind. Why had I been left? Why couldn ' t 1 shine with them? For a long time I sat there, rebellious, defiant, questioning. .Suddenh ' 1 knew that my destiny was not to be theirs, but that my work must also be done. -Mv task was to publish to the world the careers of my classmates. I began to work at once. I delved into old magazines, I traveled to all corners of the globe, I toiled without ceasing, in order to find the record of each member of this illustrious class. This is my report : Harold Albright won great renown as a pianist. He was the direct cause of Paderewski ' s abandoning his concert tours. Grace Haynes and Edna Copeland compiled a " Dictionary for the I ' .usy P.u iness Man " in 7,000,000 pages. . bill to compel all bachelcirs of twenty-five years antl over to wash their dishes after each meal or pay a fine of $2.98 for violation thereof, was brougiit up in the Senate by Olive Noble and Mabel Ozment, and. due to their inthienc ' j. was passed by a nine-tenths majority. Waldo Wehrly was a very capal)le chairman of the lunacy commission in Hong Kong, China. Nellie Wardlow was a lady barber in the Canal Zone. X ' iolet Wiesseman was the expounder of projective inspirational transcend- entalism in the theoretical psychology class in the . silomar Kindergarten. Ednnuul West spent his time and oratorical ability in attempting to have the Whittier State Sch(xil transferreil to Watts. Dorothy Hendrie was a medium of great fa me and ability. " liill " Tavlor discovered that the Huntington Beach Brick Factory was out of use and, by his business instinct, made a very flourishing sauerkraut fac- tory, where he put up the Hotchkiss brand, h ' rances Zeibach was his commercial agent. Muriel Wright was a special officer detailed to catch jack rabbits. She used her former talent for running through the halls to great advantage, as her method was to chase the rabbit until it became exhausted, than catch it by sprink- ling fresh salt on its tail. Paul Jones was the proprietor of a farm, where he raised a cross between an aster and a horse radish. Otis Chappell made himself famo l by perfecting the art of camouflage. While in France, he met John Cozail. who had won the ' ictoria Cross and coimt- less other medals. P;iSf TwenlJ ' Dorotliy Whipple was a society queen in (ireenville, until her recent ele- vation. Rohert ( ierwing demonstrated en his " bike ' ' the way to overcome friction, by going so fast that he left it behind him in the dust. Dee Chase, a prominent farmer, was the first to make the discovery that music aids plants to grow. Me did this by going to the band concerts every ' ed.nesday night, and measuring the leaves of the plants before and after each ninnber. He found that the growth varies as the square of the distance and the rapidity of the music. Luelnia Neff was the editor of " X ' anity Fair. " Dorothy Jones, under the " Frenchy " name Arabella Simpkins, designed all the dresses for its pages. Harold Spaulding was the President of (Jxford University, where he did a splendid work in discovering the origin of fleas. ■ Cassius I ' aul insured his tongue for five million dollars. His favorite oration was on this subject : " Queening, Its Use and . buse. " Helen Kemmer, with ' alesca Rost and Fern Schlink, established a home in the South Sea Islands for destitute poets wounded in conflict with cruel editors. Mildred I ' ennet worked sixteen hours a day in the slums of Tustin, until her health failed. Then she went to Tahiti to study sociological conditions and to recuperate. Arden Ta Ior Ixiught out the t ' asino at Monte Carlo, where he made an immense fortune. Blossom Ward was an aviatrix of great note. She made the tri|i across the continent in ten minutes. Jennie Pollard was the chanfifeur of the President of Mexico. I ler onl - complamt about her job was that her employer changed |)ersonalities too fre- (lucntly. Mavme Armstrong and .Aida May .Sharpless wrote all the |)ojiular nnisic " hits " in 1928, 1929, and 1930. Ralpii La Rue and Carl Winans had tried for ten years to find the highest point in South Africa by using the North Star as a benchmark. They did not succeed ! However, their industry deserves recognition. Christine Watson, Mary Jo Grubb, and Margaret Lyon joined the " Merry Bachelors ' P.urlesque Co. " They did their stunts three times dailv on Broad- wav. Each one of them paid $100,000 per year as an income tax. Stillman Jenks, who used to be well known for his abilit ' to ask questions, was employed by the Govenmient to make a new Questionnaire each year for all the men between the ages of twelve and sixty. Millicent Long and Kathleen Owens went as missionaries to ( iennany. They Twent ' - converted the Kaiser, the sdii of tlie faniuiis Wilhehii, as well as many of his subjects. David Smiley was the editor of the " New York Sun. " and under his man- agement the circulation of the paper increased wonderfully. He made Donald Jerome sporting editor. Lillian Martin, Alyrtle Law, and Laura Sevaly became world renowned " movie " stars. Their histrionic talent has delighted all civilized peoples. Alildred Severance and irgil Deaver, working together, discovered a fluid, which, if apjilied copion.sly to the head every night for a period of seven years, is guaranteed to luake curly hair permanently straight. Orlyn Robertson had a durian ranch in Southern C ' alifurnia, which brought him in a goodly fortune. Ivalph Chappell was an instructor in Latin in ' era IIendrickson " s Select School for Young Ladies in Idaho. Phyllis Steidinger, Anita Preble, and Marie Martin were floor walkers in Woolworth ' s Los Angeles Department Stores. They were all renowned for their extreme courtesy to gentlemen. Albert Thorman left a Bolivian wife to mourn him. Their domestic life had been especially enjoyable. He used to plow the ground and sow the wheat, while she washed the tlishes and milked the cows. Marian Buckley, a ])romiiient Colonel ' s wife, toured the United States, lec- turing on " Why Soldiers Need Knee Caps. " Taylor X ' anderlip invented the lloating summer residences which are now so popular. The favorite amusement is to go flying in a cloud, supported by the vacuum made by a fly wheel in an airship above. Ruth Ilicko.x was a rich did maid, who left tured away in the beehives countless millions in one dollar bills. After her disaiijjearance, a fourth ddulile cousin claimed them. Catherine Beswick wrote a com])letc " History of the I ' jnployed " in one- half volume. Alonzo Lopez explored the United States and discovered the city of Chicago, which had been lost for several years, so he asserted. Vera Joplin and Lena Jones w ' ere political bosses of the Fresh .Air party. Their slogan was " Back to Nature. " ' Harley Marshall made the world ' s record by circling the glo be in a canoe in four years and ten seconds, not counting the portages across continents. Lois Tavlor was a Sunday School teacher of such great earnestness, that all her pupils died at a very tender age. She taught the Primany department. Atleta Merigold and R.-dph Cole were married two years after their gradna- Page Twenty- two tion, Ijy Rev. Lcruy W ' ai ' illnw. They li cil in great haiipiness and tranqnililv on Bill ' s five-acre sheep ranch. Howard Marple, detective, was instrnmental in capturing the notorious crooks, OHve Brown and Dorothy Clem, whose favorite ruse was to rush into a stiire, hypnotize all the clerks, and carr ' awa ' hutton hooks and hairpins. Virginia Aletzgar and Roberta Dawes lived in Bohemia, where they enjoyed the company of all the rising poets, authors, and musicians. Ethelind Lin len was a judge in the Juvenile Court in Santa . na. She proved herself to be a near rival to Solonmn. Shorty JohiLson was a very interesting scientitic specimen, as it was found that the pressure of his hat on his head was every year decreasing his statui-c .000013 of a centimeter. .- t this rate of reduction, it was calcidated that in the year (;,28o A. D. he would completely disappear, if still alive. Esther Osborne and ' ivian Co.x were traveling on the Lyceum Circuit as a cellist and flutist. The seats were always completely filled wherever thcv per- formed. Evelyn Tolland won great applause as a tight-rope dancer on a wireless tel- egraph wire. Hazel I ' oote glided through life, giving Pollyanna ' s message to evcrybodv, " Just be glad, glad, glad. " This ends the list of the acliievements of the dii¥erent members of this class. In no case have they failed to give something to the world, whether in things actually accomplished, or in the determination and work in trying to do some- thing. The world will nnw realize the importance of the new constellation in the heavens, ' 18 B. Mary Blake, ' iS B. Page Twcnty-tlux-e I ' Cistorr of tl)e diass of ' IS! r AS ill the tliirtl week of Septenilicr, in tlie year of our Lord one thousand nine hir.ulred and fourteen, that a queer, unfa- miUar s roup of lieinj s was (Hscovered wandering ' aiinlcssl} ' about witiiin the boundaries of the Santa Ana Polytechnic High School. The common wonderment was how they ever got inside those halls. After considerable research work, the general belief was that they walked u]i the steps and entered through the doors. Thus tliere assembled together, in a place where they all did loathe to go, small beings, commonly known to the world as b ' reshmen. Thev were derived from the Intermediate, and arious other eslablisbiiients. for the s -stematic in- struction of young America, " round about both far and near. . t first, thev wan- dered aiiout with much (|uaking in their boots and ijuivering in their voices. The ' were in a state of transient terror in their new surroundings. The long halls seemed to stretch away into infinity, lost in all-consuming space : the classrooms were hut deceptive dens, which, some day, catching them unawares, would secrete them away : the teachers, nothing but instruments of torture, heap- ing burden after burden, loatl after load, ujion their weary shoulders. But .after these preliminaries, they became accustomed to the routine of school life and their ideas changed. They held their first meeting and organized with one common aim. to conquer the phantom ignorance, which goes about like a roaring lion, seeking whom it may devour, b ' or their colors, they chose yellow and white: fiir their flower, the California poppy: and for their motto, thev could have selected nothing more inspiring than, " Aeni. vidi. vici. " which, being in- terpreted, means, " I came, I saw. 1 conquered. " ' They were given one grand welcome at the annual Freshman bonfire. The invidious Sophomores had challenged the " frosh " " to battle on this occasion. The thought to deride them by seeing them back down. But the " frosh " ' did not back down. They would not allow the yellow and white to be trampled in the dust. The}- proudly accejited. and in the light of the roaring bonfire, considerablv out- numliered by the Sophomires, they won a decisive victory in the mightv sack- rush battle which raged for twenty minutes. Then the munificent Sophomores gave a reception in honor of the ounger members of the school, who had shown then " elves to be a real, live class. -After one year of experience, they returned, having been promoted one step higher toward their goal of success. The first thing they did was to show their superiority over the Freshmen at the time of the welcome tendered them. .Again, in the light of the roaring I ' age Twenty-four -% i § .. -JUiXMOIiJ bonfire. ()iitiuinil)t ' rt. ' (l t ' lillx two to one. they fought even a more womlertiil figlil than the year before, and came out gloriously trimiijibant. Then they showed their mental superiority over every other class of the school. Freshmen. Jimiors. and Seniors, alike. Represented by the silver-tongued debaters of the class, the judges rendered them the decision in every debate. To celebrate the beginning of the Christmas acation. and .several other things, they gave a lively advertisement party. This was an example of the won- derful originality of this class. It was the best exhibition of the " Campbell Soup " and " Lucky Strike, the real burly, its toasted cigarette, " sections of the magazine ever seen. " Seven Point Ginn ' and " 1847 Silver " took the prizes. Due to their strenuous work in school, their health began to fail. The doctor ordered a change of scenery, so. on one notable Saturday, early in the morning, they all rode, walked, flew, crawled, or otherwise went to Balboa. One of two of them wanted to get their names in The Generator, so they fell into the water. To a few of them the remedy prescribed by the doctcM ' was worse than the disease — they ate too much. The big event that really put the class on recoril was the forensic contest. The other schools of the county were represented by brilliant writers with bril- liant stories, but it remained for Mary Blake from the ' 18 B class of Polytechnic to show them how to write real stories. She not only made her class famous by winning this event but adtlcd glory to dear old S. A. H. S. Soon after this event the class said " an revoir " to the halls which they now dearly loved. Tn the early fall of 1016 they came back, to begin their third year of school work. Thev worked hard during their Junior year. Texts became more com- plicated. They now realized what real study is. However, plenty of preseverence and midnight oil carried them over these obstacles. Class rivalry became very strong. In all branches of competition, they took an active part and always held their own wxll. The year had not yet been half completed when they were greatly grieved iiy the liiss of their old principal. This was soon lightened, however, when Mr, TIanmiond succeeded him. The annual class gathering was held in the halls of " the old school " this xear. It was on this night that the boys fountl the keys to the girls ' hearts, ani! have kept them ever since. One of the ambitions of their class had been to give the Seniors a banquet, but when the time came for the event. Uncle Sam was at war with Czarism, Kaiserism, militarism, etceteraism. Consequently, the students requested to deny them this pleasure, in order to save, and thus help win the war. They dropped the [ilan without a nuu " mur. fur a patriotic class was the class of ' ig B. Page Twenty-five The time had again come for the Forensic Contest. ( )in of the whole class, Katherine lleswick proved to be the most skilled essayist. ' ery ably did she preserve the In iKir of the yellow and white 1) winning a place in the big con- test. This ]iracticall ' marked the hiilliant clise of the Jnnior year. On Septtniber 25. hjiJ. back came this famous class to complete the last lai) cf the relax. l ' " re;-linien dreams had conie true; they now bore the honorable name of Seniors. The - did their best in making the most of their last ilays in their " dear old S. A. H. S. " L ' nder the leadership of Ral]ih Cole and Paul Jones, they carefully performed all Senior duties. Out of love for poor, suffering l ' " reshmen. the first and foremost of these duties was to organize the " Rig Brother and the I ' ig Sister movements. " Many times were the timiil hearts of the meek and modest Freshmen comforted by the helpful aih ' ice and kindly sympatli - of their " liig llrothers and Sisters. " M this time, the hearts of those who had bravely withstood the storms for three long years and had worn out much shoe leather on the trail between Polv High and Clunes. were thrown into a transpeirt of delight by the erection of a first-class Assembly Idall. One morning the High School was awakened from its lethargy by a band of Red Cross nurses, alias Senior girls. As these could not exist without jiatients. tlu ' boys came dressed as " .Sammies. " A pictiu ' e of those historic girls is still preserved in the archives of Sam Stein ' s window. In addition, the students were given a most fascinating Senior program, which was acknow letlged by all as the best class program ever given. The proceeds were turned over to the Red Cross, again showing that this was a patriotic class. In February shortly after the new freshies had arrived, it was felt that this mid-}ear class needed an introduction. The Senior class willingly levied a jitney tax on each of its members and accmiiulated enough monev to finance a " Hello Day. " Xothing has yet Ijeen said of the two princi])les that this class has alwavs ii]ihel(l. I ' irst. it has ever frowned on " queening " in the halK. a that causes weak knees and callouses on the shoulder blades, due to the much leaning against the walls. Second, this class ha.S ever refrained from chewing gum, on the gromids, because, as stated by Miss Webber, it is mistreating the gum to chew it so much. Though the class of ' 18 B cannot boast of being the largest class in the his- tory of the school, nor of any special honors bestowed upon it. yet it will always be remembered for its sincere faithfulness to the class and to the Red and White. Piiyo Twenty-six As this class departs from llic old familiar halls, its one hojiu is that it may never be forgotten. In conclusion, I wish to state that this is a true and authentic history of the noble and glorious class of ' i8 B. Dee Chase, ' i8 P . ' Jor you anb 5tt« He is fighting, for liberty, over the sea, " Somewhere in P " ranee " today ; He is fighting to banish Autocracy — To make the world safe for Democracy — He is fighting for you — for me. He is fighting the fight that hi fathers fnught, " Somewhere in P ' rancc " today ; He is holding the Hag they valiantly wrought. Protecting that freedom so dearly bought — He is fighting for you — for me. And, if, while he ' s fighting for us. he " goes west, " " Somewhere in France " today. There ' s a knowledge he sleeps in untroubled rest ; By his sacrifice we ' re abundantly blest — He has died for you — for me. Katherine Beswick, ' i8. Page Ttwenty-seven Our 0 5 In tl)e I3rencl) 5 Take oii vour hats, t;-(iocl citizt ' iis all! Here comes Old Glory floating by. Guarding our boys who have answered the call And are going out to the trenches to die. ( ut in the trenches, near Xo Man ' s Lantl, Crouching in mud, half-frozen, and weary From fighting, heartsick at the slaughter of man. They watch thro ' nights that are dismal and dreary. Out in the trenches near Xo Man ' s Land! There ' s where our boys ami young men must go; Where man ' s heart is wrenchetl by war ' s cruel hand. And even God ' s heart is touched with woe. Down in the trendies midst ice antl snow. .Sleeping, and waking to a living hell : Their pain and suffering we can never know ; For half will never come back to tell. It seems as long as the tyrants live, Our bovs must go to the trenches to die : And we. for " our bit. " cmr b(iys must give. That ever Old Glory may float on high. So here ' s to our boys in No Man ' s Land ! Fighting for freedom with all their might : Striving to keep ofT autocracy ' s hand : Dving today for the cause of right. Then oft with your hats, good ])atriiits, all. . nfl salute Old Glory as she goes liy; For . merica true has answered the call, . nd her bovs are sjoinu ' to the trenclu " to die. Gladys Pe.vl, ' i8. Pase Twvnty-right i-cis :jnotbcr A nioilicr and lior tall, liamlsDnic son, a successful young plix ' sician, stood at the top of a hill viewing a beautiful sunset. The birds chiruiied sleeiiih ' and the ])ines tlirew lengthening shadows along the mountain side. " Mother. " said the son stuklenly, " Do you realize that tonight somewhere in France a part of luy coiiutryiuen are lying in trenches, sufifering all kinds of agony and I — 1 — , " his voice trailed off into silence " And you are a promising yoinig doctor who should be hap])y, " cotitinued his mother, " Why do you need think of the turmoil of the worUl? It is peace- ful here. " " ( h, mother, don ' t s]ieak of peace; it is selfish to think of all we enjoy. " " Let ' s not talk of it, " said the mother. Come, it ' s growing late. Let ' s re- turn to the cabin. " The son knew not what to do. It seemed that every voice, every bird, told him that he owed more than he was giving to his country ; he must go — yet — The yet was what he owed to his widowed mother. If he left she would have to give up her home and it meant so much to her. Still he did not understand why she did not urge him to go for she loved her countrx- he knew, lie felt he must go soon although he had never told her so. The next day they returned to their city home and every khaki-clad figure made him feel like a slacker. At the dinner table the next evening his nu)ther requested that he come to the library with her. Me felt strangely excited, he knew not wdiy. She led him to the window then turned and placed her hands upon his shoulders, saying, " Son, you do not need to tell me the thing you most want — I know. V ' ou have tried not to show but you have. Listen, mv bo} , I have been examined and ac- cepted as a nurse and am going to the front. Come with me. " He could wait to hear no more. He caught his mother to him. They would serve their country together, Anet. Preisi-il. ' i8. Page Twenty-nine (Bo6 ' 5 Jplan ' hen often times om- heart feels sad anil bine, When friends are eross and all the days seem long. Your plans all disappoint you anil go wrong. Till all the world, it seems, is turned on you: And all that ou attempt, or try to do Is foiled as quickly as a blue bird ' s song. When some crude hunter slyly conies along: — These are the days that all of us do rue. If all our days were as so many are. Filled full of sadness, or of laughter loud : Then life would either be too blue or gay. But when " tis time for us to cross the bar, And wrap around us an immortal shroud, " Tis best that we have had things just God ' s wa . Edna Copeland, " iS. Page Thirty Presidents ' ice-Presidents Secretaries Treasurers Junior Officers Marion Scudder, Austin Ober Frank Andrews, Ruth ' ioIett Kathleen ( ) vens, Gwendolyn Hoyle Frances Baker, Paul Brnns l)e HfonorabU !5 etreat HERE caiue a sudden lull in the deafening roar of the artillery tire. The black cloud of smoke from the guns slowly settled over the torn, scarred battlefield, obscuring the faint glow of the moon. Xow there were not even the flashes of light from the bursting shells, and a blackness, a mysterious, oppressing foreboding blaqkness hung like a pall over everything. men in the front trenches fidgeted nervously. All day they had seen no action, only waited for the big guns to stop their incessant booming. The Huns had, for some reason, failed to get the range while it was still light, and the shells had burst out in front of the trenches, burying themselves in No Milan ' s Land, unheeded. Xow the tired soldiers, worn with watching and forced inactivity, welcomed the prospect of an encounter. Bob Gaynor, private in the 170th Canadian regiment, hastily swallowed the last mouthful of his ration of black bread and sprang up. " I say, fellows, " he shouted, " T hope they give us a chance at those bloody blighters now ! Pd like to get that sneaking Fritz that tried to pot me yes- terday. " At that moment the commanding ofificer entered the trench. He was a favorite with all the men and the friendship between Bob and himselt was es- Page Thirty-one pecially strong. Every one became silent now, keyed up to the highest tension, waiting for the order they were sure would come. The officer gave it quickly, his sharp, clear-cut words burning into their very hearts. " It ' s " over the top, " fellows, " he said, " now, go to it with a will, and pay those brutes for some of the danmable things they ' ve done. Wait until our guns start, but be on the watch when I give the word. " Every man was ready in an instant. Now that they were to get into battle, all were stolid, calm, heedless of the danger to be faced. . uddenlv the boom of a big gun rent the stillness; then another, and another, until tlie bursting shells fairly rained ahead of them in the darkness. The order came to go, and " over the top " they went. Crawling through the holes and barbed wire of No Man ' s Land, sometimes over their dead or wounded com- rades, they crept on under the barrage fire of their own guns. To Bob, wrig- gling along by his commander, the way seemed utiles. Bullets from the rifles of the Iluns whizzed by his head. . 11 around him comrades fell, but still he crawled on. Now he was almost at the German trench, so close that he could see the gleaming, evil eyes of the enemy, and their deadly bayonets, raised to kill. At the order he charged bravely, but his desperate fight served but to protect him- self. He was forced back step by step, inch by inch. The rest of the line, too, was faring badly, for the Germans had had reinforcements and outmimbered the Canadians greatly. Dimly he heard the order for retreat, and making a last effort, tried to follow his comrades. In some way he downed the last burly Hun and started back toward his own trench. The rifle firing had almost ceased now, as the Huns had made no attempt to follow tiie retreating troops, and only an occa- sional shot from a Canadian rifle whizzed past him. His left leg. for some reason, refused to work, and he was forced to crawl on his hands and knees, every movement bringing excruciating pain. The woumled had nearly all been carried back by their comrades but now and then he encountered a warm, soft object that yielded to his touch or slipped in slimy, wet, pools of blood. Shuddering with revulsion he crawled aside and went on. His strength was ebbing swiftly and he realized that he must reach the trench before he lost a great deal more blood from his wounded leg, or die there in the darkness. Suddenlv he heard a low moan a little way ahead of him. and. crawling nearer, spoke in a low tone. " Is that you. Bob? " (juestioned a faint voice which Gaynor recognized as that of his officer. " I guess I ' m about done for. " Just then he heard Bob ' s involuntary exclamation as the leg gave an unusually hard twinge and exclaimed: " Whv man! you ' re wounded, too. In the leg? Then you ' d better go now l ' :i,e Tliiltv-lwn while you can. Tell the fellows not to lose heart but try again. I hope you get back all right. Goodbye, comrade. " " Do you think I ' d go and leave you here to die? " retorted Bob stoutly, yet his heart sank as he thought of his useless leg and the hard task before him. " I can help you and we ' ll both get back. " " No, " protested the other, there ' s no use in sacrificing your life, too. I may as well die here as anywhere. " Bob protested, stormed, and finall)- by sheer force of will succeeded in getting his wounded commander upon his back and started out with the heavy burden. Progress was doubly difficult now and Gaynor had to strain every nerve to carry himself forward even at a snail ' s pace. The man on his back soon fainted and became a dead weight. All the tiny hills in the field seemed like mountains, and the shell holes, craters, to the tired soldier. Bravely he struggled on, one weary _ ard after another, till at last he could go no farther, and, just at the first light of day, dropped to the ground exhausted and knew no more. When he opened his eyes, it was to meet those of a motherly nurse, who said, smiling: " You had a pretty close call that time, my l)oy, but you ' re safe now, and we think the officer you brought in will pull througfh, too. You saved his life though, for an hour longer would have been fatal to him. You were only twenty yards from your own line when you fell, but how you ever crawled that far with a wounded leg and a man on your back is a mystery to us. " Rob smiled and said nothing. Down in his heart he felt a glow of satis- faction at having made an honorable retreat. " Really, " he mused, " there was no other way out of the matter. " Marion Scuddkr, ' 19 A. Stales In Hair T[ re55ln3 Is woman ' s hair her crowning- glory? For an answer, watch the girls as they come and go in the schoolroom, in the store, and on the street. If your eyes are bright and your wits keen, you will see the girl whose hair has been strained back from the forehead, until one expects to hear her squeal, and brushed and sleeked until it looks as if it had been licked by the cat. r ut the girls are not the only ones who seem to have employed this domestic animal to clress their hair; just notice the sleek and shiny pates of boys who wear their hair pompadour. In contrast to this, have you seen the girl whose hair re- sembles a cap made from a wooly dog ' s hide, because it has been ruffed and crimped and curled so much? Then there are the door-knob styles and the fat rolls on either side. After these extremes, what a relief is the sight of a girls whose hair is done simply and becomingly, instead of in obedience to the man - and foolish whims of fashion. Lillian Wennstrom. ' k; B. Page Thirty-three oonsl)lne We went for a stroll the other night. After a long and tiresome day, And the moon shone down witli a soft, dim light, Brightening all our way. Someone said in an absent tone, " I think the moon looks queer. " So 1 looked at the eyes of the Man in the Moon, And 1 thought I saw a tear. But more than that, it seemed less bright ; And I said, " I think so, too, If it isn ' t all right tomorrow night, I ' ll see what I can do. " Next night as I sat in my cozy room, I heard a low voice say, " Come now, if you ' re going to see to that moon, You ' ll have to start right away. " So I sailed to the moon thru ' the hazy clouds, And the man there explained to me, The moon- folks look down on the earth ' s surging crowds. And copy all they see. " When the moon shines tlown on Kuro[)e ' s ground, Their souls are filled with greed ; But when America ' s rolls amund, Democracy is their creed. " So fling your starry banner bright : Let your light shine ever true. Then the moon will catch its glorious light, Anil reflect it back to you. " The cloud sailed back to earth again ; And I woke by the dim firelight, With the thought that when democracy wins, then Even the moon will be more bright. Marian Doyle, ' 19 B. Page Thirty-four s - V, ' Ai__.J Om e6 be CHAPTKK 1.— Getting in. ! ' iE was a boy of twenty-one. Although he had registered, he was very much worried. He was not Hke most boys, worried because he would have to go to war; but he was afraid lit could not go. . be was an orphan. lie had parents, but when iliree years old, he was left in frunt of an orphans " home. He wa very unfortunate because he had only one eye, that is. (.mly nne real eve: the other one was glass. He was not very well educated Inn he was verv (|uick at learning. He had been wandering about the streets of New Y-,nk since he was eighteen years old. He had secured work now an l then but he was heart-sick, because he wanted to get into the arni ' . He had tried for the navy in a previous year liut had been unsucce sful on account of his one eye. " I ' m just naturally born unfortunate, " thought he, as he walked u]) the long, crowded street to where the words " . rniy Recruiting Station " were printed on the window. " Help Ydin- Country! Enlist ow ! " were the words on whicli , be ' s one eye was fixed. " If I only could. " he mumbled to himself as he stood staring at the lines. " I ' ve got to get in. " he said, after five or si.x minutes, then he rushed into the station, and the following conversation took ])lace : " I want to enlist. " " How old are you? " " Twenty-one. " " Come back here. " Abe went thri)Ugh various tests and jjassed first class. Then came the eye test. " Read those letters. " " A, Y. R. 25. Z. Y. " " That ' s good. Close your right eye. Read them. " " A, Y. R. 25. Z. Y. " " Good. Your left eye. " A lump came in Abe ' s throat but with his quick memorizing he could almost say them. •- . Y. R. 25, K, Y. " " hat come after 5? " •K. " Page Thiity-flve " Does that look like K? It looks like Z to me. " Abe couldn ' t say anything- because he was afraid he had given himself away. " Eyesight twenty-thirty, " said the man in care of him. That ' s all. Come back Wednesday ready to start training. " When Abe appeared the second time in front of the station he had a dif- ferent expression on his face. CHAPTER II.— In the Trenches. After passing a period of six months, we find Abe in the French trenches. He had advanced to corporal and had the same determination that he had as he went into the recruiting station; " I ' ve got to get in. " Tl ie lieutenant who was over him was greatly admired by . be. He thought some day he, too. might be a lieutenant. The time of one month jiassed and out- side of losing the end of his finger, Abe was all right. One night a voice was heard saying, " Corporal of Squad . re])ort to Lieutenant 8. " . be shivered. Wa ' he caught? It was about twelve o ' clock, and the night was dark as ])itch. After walk- ing a hundred rods, he appeared in frunt of the lieutenant ' s tent. He walked in. The lieutenant and another officer were sitting near a t,il)le. lie seated him- self in the corner and watched the men. They were working on a piece of silk almnt five inches square. After hearing their cnnversation he decided that they were making a map. At last the lieuten- ant said, " Corporal 3. " " Yes, sir. " " Step over here. See this ma])? Well, the idea is, it ' s got U be in trench eight to Captain Holt within an hour. To reach it in a round-aljout-way, would take four hours, but by crossing the (iernian lines, you can take it and if Cod helps you, be back within an hour. Are you at my command? " Abe stood up half afraid and half glad; after thinking a moment, he said, " I ' m at your command, sir. " The lieutenant made a rough, but exact sketch Imw . lie was to go. It was one thirty when Abe stepped out into the darkness again, lie had until two thirty to deliver the map. CHAPTER II.— Delivering the Map. The lieutenant had made the sketch so clear that he found the way without much difficulty. As he was crawling along the (ierman lines, all at once a spot light was thrown on him. He knew that he was caught. He got up to run, but was seized. He was taken to a German post and searched, but nothing could be Page TIlir ' l, ' -.six ..M X St.- — ■ found. The officer ordered him to be put in German uniform and placed in the guard house until morning ' , then put in German lines. It was two o ' clock when he, dressed in German uniform, and two guards were walking to the giiard house. " Now is my only chance, " thought Abe and by a side step he tripped one officer and before the other could shoot, he was off in the darkness. Having on a German uniform, he had no trouble in getting out of the German lines and, in fact, no trouble in getting into the French lines, for he was soon taken ])risoner. ( )n being taken by four officers he exclaimed tliat he had been sent from Lieutenant 8 to deliver a message. )f course he had been thoroughly searched, and nothing could be foiuid. When he said that he had a ntessage, the soldiers laughed at him. I have a message for Captain Holt. " " I " m Captain Holt, " said an officer with a jeer, as he stepped up. Abe (|iiickly tfiok nut his glass eye and from a little Imle in the back pulled out the map. There was not a sound from any of the soldiers. They were all wonder stricken. Abe liroke the silence by exclaiming, " I must report to Lieuten- ant 8 by two thirty, " and he was gone. I ' pon trying to return, he was caught and shot as a spy, but he was satisfied that he had " got in " and that he had done his " l)it " for his country. P.WL SK ' ER. XrE, ' ] ) I ' .. What Wai you Say? When at last the strife is over, And the boys again come home ; When the guns have ceased their firing. And a lasting peace has come : When our boys come home from vict ' ry, And to us their stories tell ; What will be your story. Slacker, ' hen they talk of shot and shell? When all men shall face their Maker, And the last long race is run ; What will be your reason. Slacker, That yciu didn ' t get your gun? LvLE Mitchell. ' 19 B. Page Thirty-seven On (Tbewlng (bum E of the fine arts learned at " Higli. " for it is an art to do it properly, is chewing gnni. It is safe to say that no student leaves these dear old halls without a certain amount of learn- ing in this or other branches of the cnrrictilum. Ihjwever, we might note here that the more knowleilge he has of this art, the less he will have of the others. Chew the gum, 1 pray you, trippingly on the tongue, but if the teacher glances your way. " ditch " it, else you may be consigned to the outside region-.. This is the great secret of the art. If you are able to make a successful recitation with a wad of gum in your mouth, you are all right. l ' erh;i])s your intlividual difficulty is the fear that yon may not always " get ! v " with it. l)ut we are told that fear is one of the greatest curses of mankiml, and. as fear will not win the war for us, we should abolish it at once. It might l)e well to give the ideas of some members of the facult ' on the subject. ; liss Wyant will tell _ ' iu that the proper place for gum is in your mouth and not all over the under side of the seats and desks. Perhaps she never thought of it as conservation, the kind that will whi]) the Kaiser, for if we can only get the habit, saving will be easier. Some one ought to mention this to her, for I sincerely believe that any loyal American will agree that it is a sinful waste t throw away a perfectly good .stick of gum just because one ' s lower jaw is tired. Aliss Webber differs from Miss Wyant in that she says the proper place for gum is not in the library, l:)ut in room 2 . Xo amount of reasoning will do .any good, so it ' s either do without or get out. Mr. Kelly never expresses his senti- ments toward gum. He just gives the gum fiend a ' for the day. Mr. Rilliet is the only teacher I ' ve foinid that ' s human, lie says gum is good for the breath anil his only request is that you resemble a cow as little as possible. It hardly se ems necessary to go into detail on the excellent qualities of gum. Undoubtedly the reader has debated these many times with his teachers. Maybe he lost the debate. If he did. it might have been because he failed to mention in his summary the old, old proverb. " Chew it after every meal. " El. I, IS ' . N ( ioNDKR, ' li) 1 ' .. fage Thirty-eisht 5g rT 1 A I .J " " " ' «i Ol)c Hferlta e of tl)e youngest (Ll)ll6 AM a " youngest child. " If any of you belong " t(i that class let nie exteiul to yt)ii my deepest sniypathy. The older ones niav thini;- the " yountj -est child " is lucky. Maylje he is lucky, I don ' t know: but what I do know is that he shoidd not be en- vied. I le rather should envy. I have been liossed, am bossed, and always will be bossed. 1 guess, as that seems t« be one of the heritages of a " youngest child. " Johnn - will -ay. " Please run upstairs and get my watch : " or Mary will ask me just to run into the sewing room after her thimble. If the " youngest child " has sjuink enough tii tell them that they have legs as well as he, the " will call him saucy and be will get severely .scolded. The legs of the " youngest child " are never supposed to get tired, but if you have a " youngest child " in your home, remem- ber thtt he is human and do a few of your own errands. The poor " youngest child " is teased and made fun of until he has no sweet disposition left, and I would not blame him for it cither. He is really the envy of the older children at Christmas or on his birthday, but, oh, no! they ' d never own up to it. ' S ' et he has to .suffer for all his ]iresents. The older children will remember for a long time how many presents the " youngest child " received and how few they got in comparison and will treat him accordingly. The " youngest child " wants to go to the " movies " with the rest of the chil- dren ; but, no, he is " mother ' s baby " and is not old enough to go. Of course, he cries. The other children try to sonsole him by saying he can go all he wants to when he is twelve. This onl}- makes him angrier, for he is only eight. Four long year- to wait before he can go to the " movies " when he wants to go. When a little older, he wants to go to the beach with the boys. His mother says he mty go. Johnn and [ary give the same wail, " Mother, I should think ' ou ' d be ashamed to let him do that. We were lots older before you let us do that. " and the poor " youngest child " stanils listening and trembling for fear their wails will keep him home. He is his mother ' s baliy to the public. The outsider says. " He is the youngest child and you can imagine how s])oiled he is. " The " yoinigest cb.ild " is given no chance to show that he is not sjjoiled. if he is not. In public opinion (jne of the characteristics of a " youngest child " is that he is spoiled. Xo I you don ' t nee;l to protest for I ' ve been through it all. Flok.v McF. dden, " iq B. Page Thirt.v-nini ' Obe i ' aitbful iDog HILDREX. 1 wisli you would go outside and play. I want tc sew. " said a very weary mother to her two little boys. The boys were delii;hted to j;o. Just as they reached the door the HKjther said, " Don ' t i o near that open well because you might fall in. " The older boy called back, " We won ' t, mother, " ami away the - went out of the door, banging it behind them. Then the boys started out expecting to keep away from the well. The or- chard looked so nice and cool, the apples so rosy and red that they were tempted to go just a little way in. They started out eager for the apjiles. The mother looked out of the window to he sure that her boys were all right. . 11 that she could see was a little gray cap and an old torn yellow hat which were on the heads of the bo s, but it was ent)ugh to assure her that they were safe and out of mis- chief. The older lioy, whom we will now call L ' liarlie. said, " 1 see some nice apples ahead; let ' s go to them. " The younger one, whose name was John, was willing to go on. So they kept going on and on till they finally came to the other side of the orchard, where there were many tlowers in the green grass. They picked some and as John suggested the} ' went l the well to get some mud. ( )f course, they would not go near t,he edge, because they might fall in and get kdled. When thev reached the well, the mud was nearly all dry except near the edge. Charlie said, ' T will get some mud; but let us call Rover first, because he will not let me fall in. " So Rover, the dog, was calletl. Rover came leaping over the grass as fast as he could. Charlie whispered something in the dog ' s ear. Then he went to get the mud. Just as he got near the edge, the ground began to give away. The first thing Charlie knew he was going down into the well. The dirt came in and covered him entirely. The dog, true to his trust, began to dig in the dirt. He would stop, smell, then go to work again with repeated courage anl love for the boy. John was so startled that he didn ' t clo much but stand and cry for a few sec- onds. Then he ran to the house to get his mother. As she reached the edge of the orchard, she stw the dog coming up with the poor boy in his mouth. She cried for joy. The boy was found to be dead. But that dog was never forgotten. He always had his extra large piece of meat for his dinner after that. The dog always followed John around, just as if he was afraid that John would get killed, also. L.w ix. NiiwsoM, ' 19 B. Page Fnrty Ifoo ver s :a6 vice Little Herbie Hoover " s come to our school to stay. To make us stop the chewing gum and keep the candy " way An ' all us other children when our scanty meal is done. We gather in the Red Cross room an ' have the niostest fun A-listenin ' to the stories Herbie tell us all about — He the Kaiser ' s " oin ' to yit us Ef we don ' t watch out. An ' little Herbie Hoover says, when the un is clinilnn ' high. An " we ' re knittin ' socks fer soldiers, with yarn we ' ve gathered nigh. " Ef you do not eat less sugar an ' economize on grease. An " go to eatin ' corn bread, you ' ll surely have no peace ; You ' d better do the things I ' m tellin ' you about. Or the Kaiser ' s goin ' to git you. Ef you don ' t watch out. " Zexa Leck. ' 19 B. X Page Forty-one Presidents Nice-Presidents Secretaries Treasurers Sophomore Officers Erie Simon. Lynn Crawford, Harold Lee Holly Lash, lieatrice X ' egely. Ray Simpson Kemper Taylor. Guy Wicks. Harriet Owens Mark Keeney, Dorothy Carothers How to Wvitd a domposition (Sad hut true) HEX composing a theme it is very necessary to know what ' ou are trying to write about ; so. first select the subject. There are so many things to write about that you cannot make up our mind on ony one title. Well, then, for a period of about two weeks, ask every one you meet what would be a feasible subject. Do not spare your luime folks, either, but go abnul with a bored or preoccupied expression, rejieating parrot-fashion. " What shall 1 write about? Do tell n:e what to write about. " till they are nearly exasperated. After the two weeks are up. take a supply of paper, — about ten sheets, a nicely sharpened lead pencil, an eraser, a dictionary, two a])ples, a sofa pillow and your favorite novel, to use as a writing desk, and go alone ilown through the orchard to the irrigating ditch, with your mind made up to write a master- piece. Prop your pillow against a walnut tree, and yourself against the pillow : take book : ])encil and paper in lap, and place the other thin.gs with in reach. Coni- centrate for half an hour. Suddenly yen start and find you have been daydreaming. Your paper is covered with queer lines, pictures, profiles, maybe a row of ovals or letters, or perhaps you have jotted down words that passed through vour subconscious mind. Another resolution is formed, and several titles are hastily written. But the question always arises in your mind, " How shall I begin? " It is easv enough Page Forty-two to think of a title, but a different matter to write about it. Having decided thai you are tired and could do better tomorrow, you proceed to enjoy your apples and novel. The next day you are too busy to write, but anyway there are two davs left. Anyone can write a composition in that time. On the following evening you get your im])lements out again for positively the last time, so you think. You have your title selected and the first sentence written but can proceed no further. Should you have the heroin live with a maiden aunt wlio is cross, or exceedingly lovely, or would it be better for her to be without relatives? But, my I There ' s the doorbell. Callers! You put yf-ur comjxjsition away in relief. It really is unfortunate to be interrupted, be- cause there isn ' t much n ore time. However, you can ' t help it. It would be rude to excuse yourself and go off in a corner and write. You awake in the morning with an uncomfortable feeling. What is it ' (3h, yes! the theme is due today. You madly scramble out of bed into your clothing. There is time to write it before breakfast, ' ou hastily scribble the first thing ihat comes into your mind, copy it. leave out the punctuation marks, and misspell many words in your haste. Your pen leaks and leaves a wriggling path behind it. Done ! It didn ' t take long after all. Not very neat, but you guess it will do. A great load has dropped off your mind and that load you call a composition. Dorothy Carothers, " 20 . . ■--- ' ...r-. M : % Page Forty- three Sopl) ' s 6vlce (With apologies to H. W. L.) Speak, speak, thou fearful guest. ' lio with thy drooping crest In careless garments dressed Coniest to daunt lue. Why dost thou sigh that way? Why dost thou moan all day. Why dost thou cry, and say That thou must haunt me? I was a Freshie here ! Now my life ' s out of gear, All work is hateful! I had a little fun. I bluffed till setting sun. My course was nearly done, W ' ork wa- distasteful ! Then came a dread exam. Each night 1 tried to cram. For once I was working ! Now I ' m flunked out of school. Please learn my little rule. And do not try to fool. Do not be shirking! Dorothy Garstaxg, ' 21 P.. On HEallng " pig all When buying pork, one should alwa buy the little, curly, crooked, fat de- licacy called the tail. After it has been properly baked, boiled, broiled, roasted, fried, or otherwise prepared, you grip it firmly and proceed to eat it. And such eating! You push your face into that greasy, blubbery mass which you let slide down your throat until there is nothing left but the bone. Then you must clean up. There is enough grease on your face to scrape off with a knife, and your hands are oily and slippery. After having cleaned up. you go off with a satisfied grin on your face and an oily sensation in your stomach. Ci.ARE Chaffee, ' 20 B. Page Forty-four wo ' p ' i ILLY MORRIS, you don ' t dare! " breatlied littk- Jean Haley. liy! it would be as easy why " I do, too. " stoutly affirmed Billy, as anything ' . Come on. Let ' s. " " It would be heaps of fun but 1 know mothei wouldn ' t let me. " sighed Jean. " Don ' t tell her. " suggested Hilly. " We ' ll L ' et eyerylhiiig done ' fore she knows anything about it an ' ' en she ' ll hayc to let us. Come on. I kno i- where .Margie keeps her writin ' jiaper an ' we ' ll get it and make out ' — " Yes, " piped up Jean, " and I ' ll get my colored crayons and we ' ll make ' em loyely. all red and blue and green and " — Ihirr} up and get ' em and come back here and we ' ll start right in. " ihe en- thusiastic I ' .illy almost shouted. Jean rushed and Billy rushed and snon they were back in liilly ' s yard to make out inyitations for a Red Cross beneiit of their yery own. Billy ' s Aunt F.yelyn was visiting them and had been telling of the numerous Red Cross bene- tils she had attended. lUlly had taken a notion that be and Jean could give one just as well as grown-up folks. " Let ' s make the first letter of every word — " began Jean. " How ' ll we know what to say on ' em, " asked Billy, " and we dnu ' i kn w how to write ' em. " " Pooh, silly, don ' t Vdu think T can spell. I ' ve been in school a whole year. " answered Jean. Billy, thus assured, now asked Jean to make a copy so he could also write out invitations. " Each of us has to do as many as we can b - ' lc -en o ' clock. " ordered Jean, " so ' s we can ' stribute them. " Printing invitations was slow work and also tedious. Their mothers won- dered what they were doing, of course, but on looking out the windows and see- ing the children so hard at work, left them alone, for, as they supposed, they were out of mischief. b ' inally eleven o ' clock came and the two started to distribute their invitations along the street. These were as gorgeous as the children thought they should be, written on some of sister Margie ' s best lavender-scented stationery. The first letter of every word was red, because as Jean said, " It is for the Red Cross. " The other letters were of all colors, blue, some green and some yellow. The only difiliculties were the spelling and printing. Page Forty-ti e Their first was handed to an old s enllenian. who laughed when he saw the following invitation : RED KROS BENEFIT THISA FTERXOC )X AT 2 O ' KLOK OX THE LAWX AT MRS. J L liALEYS HOUSE THEIR WILL BEE REFRISHMUXTS. riiex went down into the business jiart of the town and gave them to every- body they saw. They returned home before noon and as their mothers had not missed them, there was no scolding. But welin Father Morris came honu ' the trouble began. " What were you doing down town this morning. Billy? " asked Mr. Morris. " He wasn ' t down there at all. " interposed Mrs. Morris. " I saw him myself. " answered Mr. Morris, " and I want an answer. Billy. " " Oh. mother. I forgot to tell you. " began Billy. " Jean and I are going to give a Red Cross benefit — " " A what ? " asked sister Margie. " A Red Cross benefit. " answered . " this afternoon at Jean ' s house. " The astonished family sat back in their chairs and plied poor Billy witli (|uestions. all but Aunt Evelyn. She cla| ped her hands and cried. " The little dears ! ( )h. what fun ! " " Evelyn lorris, " asked Father Morris, " what can you be thinking about? Do Jean ' s folks know of this. Billy? " " No. sir, " sobbed Billy, who had broken down. The excited Morris family, lunch being forgotten, rushed over to the Haley ' s house and broke the news to Mrs. Haley. " ' hat can we do. " asked Mrs. Haley, " now that the invitations are out? " " Let ' s have it, " said Aunt Evelyn. " You call up the office. Bird, and tell them you can ' t come this afternoon and get the car out and collect dishes and spoons and chairs from Louise and Margaret. I know they ' ll let you have them. " For a time all was confusion on the Haley lawn, but when the guests arrived, they found chairs placed beneath the treeson the lawn and the Haley and Morris families excitedly awaiting them. The program came off splendidly even if it was gotten up suddenly. . col lection was taken and they cleared fifty-seven dollars for the Red Cross, but as Jean said afterward, " Don ' t ever try it again. " Florence Robertson. ' 20 B. Page Forty-.six travels In a Uvver " I.I.MIJING INTO " Cactus Kate " we were off for the beautiful cit - of Santa Ana. We started from a small town in Arizona. ahcml thirty miles from Phoeni-x. It was a very unsatisfactory (lay in which to go anywhere, much less to start to Califor- nia, and tlthouu ' h it isn " t supposed to he cold enough in Arizona to snow, before we reached Phoeni.x we bad been in rain, hail, :uid snow. The morniui? if the second day of travel dawned clear and beautiful, and we were up and on our way quite earl ' . We were going along beautifully until we caiue to the El I ' rio river wliere, I suppose because it was so " frio. " Cactus Kate ' s hind legs, or, more properlv, wheels, got so cold they didn ' t seem to want to move. Perhaps her heels were hot from traveling and she wanted to cool them off a Iiit. . fter much teasing and coaxing, we finally gut her to leave the little stream, but not withmu the aid of a block and tackle. . fter a day of hard travel, we were very glad to stop and make a camp almost anywhere. We were in the midst of a huge desert-like part of the coun- try, and entirely surrounded by sage brush and mesquites. We selected a large overhanging mesquite tree under which to ctjup. We were just nicel - settled when my father said, " I shouldn ' t be surprised if this were the very tree old ' So and So ' was hanged under. " This excited my sister and me a bit, but we finally decided he was only teasing us. The next day found us nearing the " Silvery Colorado, " though I cannot imagine why it is called " silvery, " for it looks like delicious cocoa, thick and foamy, or, still better, chocolate malted milk, and really it, makes one quite thirsty to look at it. We did not make the river that night but we were traveling again soon after sunrise the next morning. We had to stop and order a gasoline special for Kate at Parker, a town which is kept from spreading to California, only by the Colo- rtdo river. We were getting used to stopping though, for at every chance we gave old Cactus her fill of the special so she wouldn ' t revolt at the idea of travel- ing all day. When Kate had finished her drink, we started on to the river. Down a steep incline we went and wound in and out of a strange mixture of cat tails, willows, mesquite, cotton wood, and almost every other kind of tree. I commenced won dering if we were so verv near the Colorado after all. One more curve and then Page Forty-seven — all, there was the Silvery Colorado! But how were we to cross? There was no bridge. Oh, yes- there was a railroad bridge. We couldn ' t cross there. Suddenly I heard a sneezing or a caughing .sound coming, seemingly, from the opposite shore of the Colorado, and looking beheld the " Xelhe T. " coming toward us. She was a rather dilapidated-looking thing and I thought, " Xo wonder she is sneez- ing; she has probably taken cold on this cold water, " for she didn ' t look very young and healthy. Kate boarded the Xellie T. very easily, considering she had to pull her de- pendent friend, the trailer, after her. I think, too, .she was tired of working, and thought she would get a rest. We had no sooner landed on the other side of the river, than we realized we were in California, for at intervals along the roadside were whiskey and beer bottles. ' e started a novel game of counting them, to see which side of the road had luore. This was something new to us, for, as you well know, Arizona is dry : Thus we spent our first three days of travel and found the first blot on the otherwise beautiful scenery of California. Alt.1i Arnold, ' 20. T5[)z Art of TEatlng Sfagbettl Having ordered spaghetti, you wait twenty minutes, of that precious forty- five allowed you for noon, to get it. Then taking your fork in hand you jab ferociously into the pink fluid in the attempt t(i spear one of those long, white, elusive strings called spaghetti. After many attem])ts you may, if you are lucky, get one on vour fork. Then carefully winding it around your fork you start it toward your mouth. When nearly there, it slides off and getting beneath your coat, causes a large pink spot to appear on that clean shirt. After having wiped this off, you again capture one of those jjieces of greased slipperiness and being more successful, get it into your mouth, though not without having caused a great deal of noise. Having the object in your mouth, you immediately try to swallow it, without shewing, for fear it will get away. This generally blocks the passage known as the throat and strangle the innocent person. This being all anyone can endure at one time, you pay for what you have not eaten and run all the way to vour work, having spent so much time trying to capture your dinner. M.ix Fuller, ' 20 B. Page Forty-eishi utoblograpbr of a I3e5t I have been in existence from the time the first school was adopted in one form or another. My name may have been different but my nature remains un- changed. I am invisible except when I visit some school-room . Sometimes 1 come under the name of an English test, and at other times, a Science test. But no matter what name I come uniler, I always have a centain number of friends and enemies. My friends are always glad to meet me. My enemies are just the opposite, and from them always comes a certain amount of groaning and moaning when they hear that I am coming. I always notice that my friends are the brightest in the school, and get the best grades, not saying it in honor of myself, for I know it to be a fact. I don ' t know how long I will live, although I know that a gootl many pupils would rather have me dead than alive. But I hope all scfiool students will take a lesson from this, since they know now that the highest honors and best grades are obtained only by working hard and being my friend. Cl.-kude Carl, ' 20 B. I3o tl)ft SammUs Somewhere in France they say, Where the land is cold and gray. From dawn till close of day, Our Sammies win their way. For the dear old U. S. A. But we can only pray. That they will win the day. And march with colors gay ; Then here with honors stay In the dear old U. S. A. Stella Tournat. ' 20 B. Page Forly-nin " Presidents ice-Presidents Secretaries Treasurers Donald Ja ne. Donald Hillyard William Mateer. ' illard Stafford Grace Dickey. (Irace Coleman Gerald Thacker. Lvman Nelson I " JPresl)le ' s " TExperienc RrTPIMBER twenty-fourth was the day. We, several poor Fresh- men, were huddled together like a flock of startled sheep. We were as green as the grass in front of the building, and a few of our number were without coats, probably thinking that the green would wear off more quickly. We were nearly as badly frigiitened as anmials fleeing from a torest fire, and we huddled together as long as it was possible. After a while we thought it was time for us to hurry around and see what should be done first. Notices were posted on the east door stating that all new students should go to the Music room. Supposing that this meant us, we dis- jiatched ourselves to that place, and deposited ourselves in some back seats. ' e thought that we had found a haven of peace at last, but we had been there only a short time when we were told to move on, and that we were in the right church, but the wrong pew. So w£ wearily drew ourselves together and made our exit from the room. . t last circumstances had developed in such a way that we had to separate and follow our destinies alone. How large the halls did seem, and how crowded they were with students. The Seniors seemed to strut around and try to look very big to us poor little Freshmen. But all of these Seniors were once little Freshmen like us, and prob- ably some day, when we are Seniors, some little " Freshies " will look at us, too, and admire us. H. ROLD Wright. ' 21 P.. PiiKe Fifty An Umaglnar Visit to tl)e CartI) In 291$ In 2918 A. D., I had the privilege of returning to the earth for a hrief visit. This unusual opportunity occurred in a very unusual manner. As you probably know, a ghost is allowed to visit the earth every thousand years. Somehow or other, the records became confused, and on the twenty-first of January, the aforesaid year, I was granted a four hour leave-of-absence, fifty-five years liefore I rightfully should have obtained it. 1 found that a great many changes had taken place on the old planet since the day ( nine hundred forty-five years ago ) I with my new Packard roadster had derailed the " Transcontinental Flyer, " a very speedy express train which covered tlie ground between New York and ' Frisco ' in a trifle less than three days. I had been wandering about a large city for two hours when I passed a mag- nificent building. Inquisitively, 1 entered the building and found that it was a school. Being a ghost and invisible to all morttl eyes, I walked down a corridor, turned into the first room I came to, and sat down in an empty seat in the rear. The room I had entered proved to be one of the history department. It seemed that the class had just entered, for the teacher said to get out the mediaeval histories and turn to chtpter five. Looking over the shoulder of the lad in front of me, I read the title, " The World War of 1914-20, The Last Great War. " Judging from the discussion of the students on that topic, I decided that people were inclined to exaggerate the circumstances pertaining to that war. In fact, I could remember hardly any of the details as told by the history book. Finally, the discussion ended and the teacher announced the lesson for the next day. The class was dismissed and the students filed into another room, I following. This time I entered the mathmatics department. I soon learned that the topic for the day was " The Fourth Dimension and Its Discovery. " According to a small red-haired boy, the " fourth dimension " was discovered sometime during the twentieth century by a great mathematician, named Clayton. The lad was just about to explain the fourth dimension when I looked at the clock and was amazed to find that my furlough was almost up. I took my de- parture through the nearest window, having had a most wonderful visit. Virgil Hancock, ' 21 B. Page Fifty-one %J : «,5?JlfMll. I ' low tl)e (Tamel (Bot Ifis Kump Lung " , long Aears ago in tin. ' le erts uf Africa manie 1 a lone anil x vy peculiar light brown animal that walkcil with Inng, nngracefnl strides. I lis small cars were alwavs very sensative to an ' snund. lli neck was long and cm ' ved and he had soft, suchion-like feet. He wandered here an l there feeding n|)on the green sprouts and slra} ' blades of grass which sprang up from the hot. dry sands of the Sahara. Becoming lost in a fierce sandstorm which frequent those regions and having exhausted the supply of water which he carried in reserve, he wandered aimlessly for days over the hot, burning sands. . t last nearly famished, he scented in llie distance some water and green grass where he might quench his thirst. Increasing his speed, he staggered on, coming, at length, upon a little plot of grass with a spring bubbling over it, form- ing a little mirrored lake, bordered on either side by small scrubby trees. Wildlx ' he plunged into the water, taking long draughts of the cooling beverage. Satis- fying his thirst for the time being, he turned to feed upon the tender twigs of the nearby trees. Nibbling here and there by chance he came upon a large branch frdui which was suspended a peculiar-looking object that resembled a hanging basket. His curiosity getting the better of him, he began to shake the branch on which this object was fastened, endeavoring to shake it down in order to have a closer view of it. This started the basket to swinging: wdiich disturbed the con- tents, causing a swarm of winged insects to rush out to avenge their intruder. Immediately, they saw this strange creature trespassing on forbidden ground and pounced upon the center of his back, jabbing here and there with vengeance. Feeling a very unpleasant stinging sensation on his back, he began to switch his tail and having satisfied his curiosity and wishing to store up his reserve supply of water and resume his wanderings, he turned to the little lake. As he was stooping for a drink, he caught his reflection in the water. Lo and behold, there in the middle of his back was a large bump, which has stayed with the camels through the generations- to the present day and has served for a saddle on which their masters ride. AIarv Hkn ' drie, ' 21 B. Page Fift.v-ti o _ .A.StitfBaii3 br Owls " Do tot (Tome Out in tl)e IDapligbt XCE upon a time, long ago. all of the birds of the conntry de- cided they wanted a ruler. They decided upon a president, be- cause the animals had a king; and they wanted to be different from the animals. They all met one day to nominate candidates for the ]ires- idency. One political party nominated the eagle, another party the hawk, and the third nominated the owl. Of course, each bird was on his best behavior from then until election day. At last election day came. Many speeches were made. The crow made a speech against the eagle. He said that if the birds elected the eagle for president, the first thing they would know, they would have a monarchy. He said that the eagle was too strong and bloodthirsty to make a good president. Xext a sparrow made a speech denouncing the hawk. He said that the hawk would make a meal out of some of the smaller birds every day, it ne were elected. The election was held, and the owl was elected by a large majority. The small birds all voted for him. So he became president of all the birds. He performed his duties like a good president for one year. He then be- came a tyrant. He began to eat the small birds. He declared war on the animals, sent large armies of birds against them, and vast numbers were killed. Soon the birds began to rebel. At last a revolution was started. They cap- tured the president and arre.sted him. They held a trial and found him guilty. The judge sentenced him never to appear in the daylight again and never to associate with the other birds again. He lived in the darkness so long that he became able to see in the dark and was blind in the davlight. That is whv the does not come out in the davlight. Eugene McKeqne, ' 21. Page Fifty-three -SJtiirJM. jF atl)er ' 5 JF urlougl) B ' ij br; : TTTLE motlier was unusually gay that night and sang as she went about preparing their scanty evening meal. You wonder how she could be happy, she, a poor little French woman, whose home consisted of two small rooms and who had the entire care of herself and her little seven- vear-old son. because her husband was serving his country in the brench trenches. But she was happy, for her husband had a furlough and was coming home on this very night, for the first time since he had kissed them both good bye and left the little mother in the care of Pierre, who had faithfully promised to take good care of her. Her heart was not in her work, nor in the song she was singing. She was thinking of the day when her darling had left her. She was thinking of the day when her husband had left her. She saw him still, almost as in a dream. How stately he looked in his uniform, the shining buttons and all. Yes, she did grieve to see him go, yet there was a stronger feeling of pride. Constantly she had to pause in her work because of Pierrie ' s insistent ques- tioning, " Oh, mother, will father come .soon, very soon? " After her confident answer, he would settle down again at his play. When the meal was finally finished, she sat down to rest while waiting for her husband. Gradually a calm seemed to settle over the city, such as precedes a coming danger. Little mother noticed this with a fast-beating heart. Suppose some- thing should happen so that he could not get his promised furlough! But she must not let herself think of such things. She must be cheerful and hopeful for Pierrie ' s and liis sake. Suddenly a rumble was heard, which mother knew to be the roar of guns. Her heart almiost sank within her. What should she do? Another roar and rumble ! She arose, snatched poor little frightened Pierrie from among his toys and took him quickly to the bed room, where she knelt to pray. For a while the tramp, tramp of many feet was heard and then the roar became deafening, mingled with the wild screams of dying men, women and children, the bursting of bombs, the splintering of wood and the crashing of the walls as they fell against one another. But little mother with her beloved son clasped close to her breast, still knelt Page Fifty-four ill the little l)ed room, when suddenly a crash, an awful splintering of wood, tire and smoke, and — darkness ! ' ext morning the sun rose and shone down upon a very different looking city. The place which yesterday had been a busy city, now- lay in utter ruin. The beautiful buildings were burned or blown to pieces. The streets were covered with the ruins and the many wounded, groaning in their ]iain. Here and there were arms, legs, and heads. But such is war. . iid father never came home. Thelm. Emerson, ' 21 B. Sunset in tl)e Mlountains One afternoon while taking a trip by auto, we arrived at the foot of the mountains. We had to go up what is kiKiwn as Fish Creek Hill to get up on the mountain ridge. On reaching the top, we could look down and see the canyon on three sides of us. On the other side, we could see bits of the road, winding in ami out aloii;;, the side of the moimtain for about a mile. As we rode slowly on. we passed through several miniature forests grow- ing on the sides of the mountain, in which we could see trees, ferns, and flower.s of every description. We passed many little springs, the water of which flowed and rippled merrily to the creek. What is more beautiful than the sun goaig down behind the mountains? It was going down between two peaks, each of which blotted out a small portion of the sun ' s face. It looked as though there might be a big forest fire just be- tween those peaks. There were main clouds in the west. Some were pink and orange and reil with a silver edge, others were a deep purple edged with silver and some were almost yellow. Just a few minutes more and it would all be gone. We took one last, long look before it disappeared ami then hunted a camiiing place, as darkness settled c|uickly over the mountains. Marth. McKittrick, ' 21, Page Fift.v-five The Santa Ana Junior College is closing its third year, and it is with ))ride that the faculty and students consider the developments of its brief history. The college was founded in September, 1915, and at the close of that year there was a student body of seventeen. Though few in number, the young people had. through their work, made good foundations for higher study. In the second year the college was much larger. hOr the first time they ap- peared before the public, when in May. 1Q17. " The Princess, " an elaborate pageant play, was presented, under the direction of Miss Berdinia Henry. In the even- ing of June 15, 1917, the first graduating class received certificates. Mr. Reynold E. Blight of Los Angeles was the speaker. The graduates were : Isabel Ander- son, Charlotte Ranney, Muriel Lee. Dorothy Skyles, Thoretta Taylor, and Ramona Clevenger. Today our college has a faculty of fifteen, and our student body is a large and democratic organization of young people. The big dramatic event of this year was the production, in . ])ril. of John Galsworthy ' s play. " The Mob. " Thi was under the direction of Ir. Ernest Crozier Philli])s. The Junior College is now firmly established and is becoming a potent factor, not onl} in the lives of the students, but also in the civic development of the coninnmitx ' . Ol)c Stu6cnt 06]? Laura Davis Helen Walker David Carmichacl lames Anderson President ' ice- President Secretary Treasurer Of the college organizations, the student body is the largest and most im- portant. Our membershi]) is about sixty-three, . lthough our meetings arc rather infre(|uent. they are always interesting, not only because of the liusiness transacted, but also because of the eminent speakers who address us. Of om- activities, the most scholarly is debating, and in this we have done good work this vear. Laura Davis and . lverda ' est won a 2-1 decision from Page Fifty-si. c z o n o m O San Diego Junior College, January ii. The question was: Resolved, That the peace terms at the close of the war should be based on a policy of no forced an- nexations and no punitive indemnities. Martha Ehlen and James Anderson will debate against Fullerton Junior College, April 3, on the ciuestion : Resolved, That the Canadian system, as provided in the Industrial Disputes Investigation Act of 1907, should be adopted by the United States for the settlement of all industrial disputes. Our athletic program was very brief, but the football games which wo played proved that we had a good team. The scores were : Hollywood J. C. o; S. A. J. C. 2 . S. A. H. S.. 7; S. A. J. d, 7. Orange All Stars, 3; S. A. J. C, 9. " Junior (Collage (Blrls ' (Elub Irene Swanner Doris Welles President Secretarv-Treasurer The Girls ' Club developed this year from the Minerva Club, the organiza- tion of the college girls last year, ' e have enjoyed a study of recent poetry and drama, and have many plans for the remainder of the school year. ' c arc sewing for the little orphans of France, and many of us are knitting. A theatre and slumber party at Orange are being anticipated, and also wc plan for a plunge party at Huntington Beach. (TercU J rancaU Henry Poyet Wilhemina Bennet Eunice Zimmerman Sarah Snow President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Cerclc I " rancais — an cirganizatinn nf llic Junior College students of French l)rovides many occasions for learning and conversing in bVench. Meetings are held at the call of the president or executive council. Programs in French, including songs, poems, little plays and reports of magazine or newspaper articles, are given by the members. Every student of I ' rench in the Junior College is a member of this club. French is always interesting, but our new-formetl fellowshi]) with France, as allies in the great war, has intensified the significance of the language and has made its study everywhere even more pojiular. Our French department has Page Fift.v-eight adopted several French orplians in honor of the Orange County Boys in ih ' Service. In January a " French Orphan Benefit " was given, the first part of the program of which was a concert contributed by Mrs. Hohnes Bishop. Miss Fagge, and Prof. C. A. (iusthn. The second part was a clever one-act comedy, " Joint Owners in Spain, " by the Junior College Drama Class. Before the program. " w-ar candy " was sold by the girls of the department. The evening ' s yield af- forded a sufficient sum for the adoption of four more little French children. These were one in honor of each of the following: the drama department: the music department of the high school : Rev. Roadhouse. who has been studying French with us preparatory for V. M. C. A. work in France; and ? Iiss LcUa Watson, our enthusiastic French instructor. Society The facult - welcnnicd the stutlents in )ctober with a pleasant receiition. An interesting program of music and a short pantomime, " The Evolution of a DafYodil, " by the high school dramatic class, was followed by games and refresh- ments. In Xovember, Mrs. Robert Xorthcross entertained the girls of the college at her home, where a delightful evening was spent in chatting and in literary enjoyment. Just before the holidays, the girls of the college spent an afternoon in Red Cross work at the honie of Miss Laura Davis. During the afternoon, music wa enjoyed, and when the work was laid away, light refreshments w ere served. Suddenly the romantic side of life appealed to the college and we all went serenading, one evening in January, to welcome the bride of our dean. The serenade was more pathetic than we intended it to be, but our greetings were sincere. In February, the Girls ' ( " ilee Club, assisted by Irs. W. A. Coleman, and Mrs. F. ' . .Slabaugh. soloists. Mrs. Arnold Peek, pianist, and Mr. Edward Burns, cellist, gave a musical. The program was preceded b ' a rece])tiou In students and friends, ami punch and wafers were serve l at the close of the evening. ' hen the first s])ring days came, we bethought us of the hills, and the first of March we took as a " ditch dav, " and sjient the afternoon at Orange Couiitx ' Park. Hiking, boating, and games were the diversions, until early evening, when all eagerly met for the picnic supper. Late in Alarch, Mrs. Robert Northcross and ] Iiss Leila Watson gave a delightful afternoon tea for the ladv members of the facultv, the wives of the Page Fift --niTi ' - professors, and the college girls. Soon afterwanl. the young men nt the college were entertained by the same hostess at a dinner party. The social side of our college life is not predominant, which is well for our intellectual pursuits, yet we have many pleasant times together. Iv. W ' F.r.nKK, " ii) Sic transit (Blorla !5ttuni»l 1 lie awake at night. And look out of my window. The stars are very bright. Rut soon a mist arises, And the stars are hidden. I fall asleep ; The mist vanislies. 1 awake anil I see different stars, ' herc these otliers were. Then I think -And I SCO that llii i an allegnry. For we all think that we are ver ' important In the junior College. Hut in two years Wo will :[I1 bo gone far. far hcnco And the Junior College ill be (|uite as good As it is now. Dorothy Souikics, ' 19. Page Sixty Z3he Ariel I Published Annually by the Students of the Santa Ana High School Santa Ana, California Volume XVI. May, 1918 The Ariel Staff William Taylor Editor-in-CliieJ Lilian Martin Associate Editor Violet Wiesseman Literary George Baker Boys ' Athletics Lillian Pumphrey Girls ' Attiletics Christine Watson Society Flora McFadden School Notes Waldo Wehrly Exchanges Margaret May Organizations Katherine Beswick Alumni Bion Purington - Oratory and Debating Qeorgina German Smiles Otis Chappell Art Bertram Snow Drama Fay Barnett - Business Manager Simon Fluor Asst. Business Manager Helen Kemmer - Typist Miss M. Elizabeth Wyant, Faciiltv Advisor— Literary Mr. J. R. Baker - Faculty Advisor— Business 1 Page Sixty-onu V Kathenne Beswick Bertram 5nov fiW Christ ne Watson Lilian Martin Waldo Wehrly Margaret L.May Bion PuringLon Helen Kemmer i Simo n rit or N £6itorlal5 f (Breetln s ] )ear Students : We meet again, after another year, in our clear old Santa Ana High School. The happy days we have spent here will never be forgotten. In future year i, as you glance over my stories and i)ictures, may the memories of our days in our Alma Mater be recalled in a way that will make you wish ou crndd be a student again in the best high school in the world. Yours forever, TiiF. Arifj.. ' Gi) " ZZV-rlftl anb H)« War .■ s our country is now in the greatest war the world has ever known, it is the duty of every true American to do his part in helping the forces of democrac) ' defeat autocracy. To do our bit, we have made this a patriotic number in an endeavor to instill patriotism into the hearts of our readers. This issue is dedi- cated to our soldier boys, who will go down in history as immortal servants of humanity. We cannot eulogize them too highly for their true loyalty and self sacrifice to their country. It is the most noble thing they could do. America, conceived in liberty, is fighting for the principle on which our government was founded — " Liberty and Justice to All. " In years to come, we will be proud that students from the Santa Ana High School fought to help preserve the law of freedom and good will toward men. And so it is our privilege to honor our soldiers in every way possible. Z5bc (Bcnerator The Generator is acknowledged as one of the best high school papers issued in California. The editorials are better than one would expect to find in a school paper. The popular jokes and poems add zest to the reading of the paper. The social " write ups, " athletic reports, and students ' opinion column show originality. David Smiley is the cause of our being able to enjoy, every Monday, the umniarv of the activities of the preceding week. Dave, as editor-in-chief, has not only upheld the splendid past record of The Generator, hut through his efforts, it has taken a step toward a more perfect paper. The Journalism class, under the able direction of Miss Eva E. Johnston, has done splendid work during the past semester, in placing The Generator on a higher plane. We should be truly glad that we have a paper which stands at the top of high school sheets in genuine enthusiasm and school patriotism. (Labits The military training classes have developed into first-class companies. Stewart Smith started this department on its road to success, as shown by Page Sixty-four the way ho liad llu-iii (hM ' iphncd ;il the " (ivaiid MiUtary Review, " on tlie canipu , in December. Mr. iiurbeck ha.s continued tlic drilling- and has developed the fellows in a way that seemed impossible before school began. ' e hope soon to be read , if Uncle Sam calls us, to rail}- aniun l " ( )ld (dory, " in the cause of world-wide democracy. w. s. s. ' ar Saving Societies have been organized this year for the purpose of encouraging thrift and the buying of War Saving Stamps. The girls organized the " Joan of Arc Club, " and the boys the " Lafayette Club. " These are onlv indications of our desire to serve our country in every way possible. Settlors This year the Senior class has abandoned the custom of having the Ariel cover in the class colors. Their sacrifice of their " pet hobbv " in the interest of patriotism, shows their loyalty to and love for those higher colors; namely, the Red, the White,— and the Blue. yi i) Cross ani) tl)ft (Blrls If Uncle Sam should drop around to visit us some day, he would see manv Joan of Arc girls serving their country. The girls of the high school have cer- tainly responded in a wonderful way to tlie calls to serve for their country. When it comes to knitting for the soldiers, I think we could run any other school a race for highest honors. Our girls have made garments for the Belgian refu- gees, saved sugar by refusing to eat candy, collected large quantities of salvage, and done everything they could to " swat the Kaiser " and worry the Crown Prince. ' Sb nks The success of an annual does not depend on the staf¥ alone. TheAriel staff desires to extend its thanks to all persons who helped to make the Ariel a success. Without Mr. Baker and Miss Wyant we would encounter a great many difficulties. Through their efforts, the work is a pleasure for the stafif. Campbell, Lutz Thompson certainly do unexelled work in the printing. The art department gives the best of headings and the pictures taken at the Hickox Studio are splendid. Mr. Thorpe makes cuts of the finest quality and his advice is certainly appreciated. Again, we say thank you and goodbye. Page Si. ty-flve JPacult Miss Arnoldy J. R. Baker Miss E. A. Bell Miss D. W. Boyle Mr. Burbeck F. E. Chaffee Mr. Chamberlain Mr. Clayton Miss Conkle Miss Coomber Mr. Culbertson Miss Dempsey H. O. Eggen Miss Mary Ely Miss Fitield Miss Finley Miss Fitz Miss Gall Mr. Garber Miss Joella Gowdy Miss GuHey Mr. Henning Miss Mary Bess Henry Miss M. Birdenia Henry Miss Holland Miss E. E. Johnston Mr. Kelly Miss Laird Miss Lapum Mr. Luce Mr. Nealley Mr. Nord Mrs, Northcross Miss Perry Miss Peterson Mr. Phillips Miss Rea Miss Remsberg Mr. Rilliet Miss Swass Mr. Warren Miss Watson Mr. Weaver Miss Weld Miss G. Whited Miss Wyant Miss Roland E. Fields D. K. Hammond Latin Rapid Calculation, Arithmetic, Bus. English English Art, Arts and Crafts Woodshop — Military Drill Salesmanship — Com. Geog., Bus. Law, Typing Spanish ----- Mathematics General Science Botany, Biology - - - - General Science Girls ' Physical Education Mathematics ------- Music Art - - - - English Sewing, Hoineniaking - - - - Latin ------ Bookkeeping Mathematics History, (M. M. -Ancient) Civics Mech. Drawing German O. E-xpression, Hygiene - - - Mathematics English — Journalism ------ Chemistry History, Civics, Economics - - - - Typing, Shorthand Penmanship, Spelling, Arithmetic - - - - College Exclusively Chemistry, Physics, Gen. Science ------ College - - - General Science English Oral Expression, Drama History — College - ■ English — Latin Forge — Machine Shop - - - Spanish Woodshop — Coach - - - French — College — Orchestra - - - Spanish — English — Library ----- Cooking — Sewing Sewing, Household Management ------ English Sewing, Household Management " Office Principal Page Sixty-si. n G r -JUSMtt . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Motto — " Over the Top ' Esther Bird Mildred Bowen Harold Carnahan Mary Coffnian Mildred Cook Berkeley Davis Margaret Paris Margaret Flagg Mildred Fox Edna Ganimell Robert Gerwing Helen Gorman Blanche Hill Frances Honey Katherine Huff Raymond Keeney Maybelle King (Tommercial Post Graduates Officers Ravmimd Kecnev Margaret Flagg Elizabeth Shephard Colors — Silver and Gold Ralph La Rue Helena Liebernian Nora McNeil Harry McVay Fredda Moesser Molet Nicholson Lavina ( )pp Lillian Osborne Lucille Packard Helen Phillips Elizabeth Shepheard Mabelle Smith Eleanor Sturgeon Robert Taylor Mabel Trindle Taylor ' anderlip Mabel Wiesseman Minnie Wild P ' lge Sixty-eight n o 2 S o (Tommercial Alphabet A is for alphabet, stenograph kind, B is for Baker with business combined. C is for Chaffee who fits anywhere; D is for duty and, " Do it with care. " E for equipment,— few fitted so well, F is for favors none get, but excel. G stands for Garber of bookkeeping fame, H is for hustlers, and all " play the game. " I means the ink— the red, white and blue; J i?j that is Jack " With the Colors, " so true K it is kindness which knows no abuse; L stands for Lapum and likewise for Luce. M for machines, the best of all kinds, N for the Neostyle which volumes unwinds. O that is order, which business requires; P the post graduate with commercial desires. Q stands for quality — both students and work, R for the rules, lest any should shirk. S brief for shorthand, for those so inclined, T for the typist who records the mind. U that ' s for usefulness, to country and home; V for our vim in the Liberty Loan. W is for wages our service allures; X stands for the Exes those pass who endure. Y yearns to keep us ahead of the crowd; Z is the Zaner Certificate, proud. Page Seventy Santa Ana, Calif.. April 15. 1918. Dear Marjorie: — I promised to tell you of the diflferent scool organizations. didn ' t I ' ' ell, I will do so in this letter. I think the most important one is the Student Body, so I will begin there. Felton Browning Flora ] IcFadden Ruth Hicko.x ] ralcolm Finlev Stu6e!it 06 President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Edmund " est Helen Hargett Lillian Martin Austin Ober The Student Body has done splendid work all year. We have a new audi- torium this year and we certainly are proud of it. Of course, it is just roughlv finished, but then, ou know that everything worth having comes in the rough, at first. ' e have bought several Liberty Bonds and we head the list in the pur- chase of Thrift Stamps. One splendid addition to our Student Body was the service flag which the sewing department made. ' erdelle Breckenridge Mildred Severance Ada Squires Elizabeth Rov Lillian Alartin President Katherine ' alker ' ice-President ' erdelle Breckenridge Secretary Christine Watson Treasurer The Athena Society is not in the background when it comes to buying Lib- erty Bonds. It is the owner of one bond, and has made enough money to buy more when the next call comes. We have also been helping all we can in wai work by selling books, candy, popcorn, pies, and many other things. One interest- ing event this year, was our " Camouflage Ball. " Every dance was very skillfully turned into a game of some sort. The members of the society enjoyed them- selves immensely, and all declared it the very best partv . thena had ever had. Page Seventy- two STUDENT BODY OFFICERS |i«A ft fi ?«?fl v-fi n ;rtfe,-i f ' „e ,s .fi. % d imti. yVj.c ' ■ ' " jrcj " K. ' thttirie i .t -ri " ' Helen Hargett Lillian Pumphrey Beatrice Anderson Rlossom Ward iolet Weisseman Miss Coomber Birls ' Ceague Ruth X ' iolett Kathleen Owens Katherine Beswick Waive Kin rey President Mce-President Secretary ' Treasurer Parliamentarian Faculty Advisers Miss Laird The Girls " League, organized last year, has continued this ear with better success than before. The idea of su])])lying Senior " sisters " for the I ' reshnien girls has been very well carried out again this year. The girls started thing- right by holding a ]ilunge party for their " sisters, " last September. It may sound rather egotistical but everyone voted it the best time they had yet enjoyed. .-Vnoilier thing which the Girls " League did. was to present the Student Body with a much-needed telephone. Here " s to the Girls ' League ! May it endure through the vears to come. !BoY5 ' (BUe (Elub President ----- Secretary - - - - _ The Bovs ' Glee Club was organized mainlv. Carlton Waters Cassius Paul I think, to have a good time. The Club has certainly done this. They made several trips to Los . ngeles to hear opera singers. They had several parties also. Page Seventy-four TJunior ! e6 dross Air. ( iarlier Taylor N ' anderlip Mr. Luce Atleta Murigdld Miss Swass. Mr. Keliy Lillian Martin. Austin (Ihcr Treasurer _ _ _ _ Junior Treasurer - - - Secretary _ _ - - _ Jiuiior Secretary _ . _ l " aculty Members . - _ Student Members - _ _ Chapter Committee Ex-officio Members - _ _ - Miss Henry, .Miss Boxde. Mr. Henning The Junior Red Cross is a new and very flourishing organization. Xearlv every member of the High School belongs and is helping in one way or another. There are knitting, sewing, surgical dressing, and many other classes of this work, all doing their best to help win the war. loan of rc President ------- Lillian Martin Secretary ------- Helen Hargett The Joan of . rc Chili, like so many clubs now-a-da s, was organized to help win the war. The membership " fee " is two or more Thrift Stamjis, the purpose being to aid by saving. The girls have pledged themselves not to make or buy any candy for a periotl of three months. This is not an easv pledge to keep, as you know girls are fond of candy. riiey are also planning to knit six inch squares of red and white, to make afghans for the Belgian Relief work. -Although not all of the girls in the High School belong to the club, those who do are certainly lining their best to embodv the spirit of " thrift " in the hearts of every .American boy and girl. Short Mian ' s (Tlub President ' ice-President Secretary Jack Hendershot Boyd Munger Archie Perkins The Short Man ' s Club is another of the new organizations in the High School, but, unlike the Tall Alan ' s Club, its purpose is to help the Red Star. Page Seventy-five Xatina So6oUta5 Consuls Serijstor Quaestor Narrator Grace Smiley, Arthur I ' erkins Hume West Earle Simon Geortiina German Latina Sodolitas has a two- fold purpose: that of bringing " the students of Latin into closer communion with it, anil of making Latin, a dead language, more interesting. At some of the meetings classical myths are presented in tableaux, while at others short plays are given. IK. Hi. IK. President _ _ _ _ Vice-President - - - Secretary _ _ _ . In our American history 1 . K. K. Waldo W ' chrly Mildred Severaricc John Hayes symbolizes the " Ku-Klux-Klan. " In our school history K. K. K. stands for " Kelly Kemistry Klub. " Meetings are held once or twice every month and now and then a social meeting is held to give the proper balance. The work this year has been to show " the part chemistry is playing in the world war. " Experiments were given to show how potash and coal tar may be obtained from kelp. Another experiment was a legal poison case, in which cookies were tested for arsenic, cyanide, and strychnine. Air. Kelly started the year right by acting as host to the Klub. Later on, a jolly wiener bake was held at Laguna Beach. Xafa ette (Tlub President ------- AMIliam Taylor Secretary _-__-- Malcolm Finley The Lafayette Club, for the boys, has the same purpose, and works along the same lines as the Joan of . rc Club. The boys, we hear, are even planning to take up knitting. Page Seventy-six Oall ! an ' 5 (Tlub Preskk ' iit Mce-President Secretary Treasurer Coiiiniissioner of Salvage Parliamentarian Sargent-at-Arms Lcroy Warillow Lester Burke l )ion Purington I ' aul liruiis Ralph Cliappell David Smiley Hillard Tvrell The Tall Man ' s Cluii is a new cirganizalinn in the lligh Scliiml; its purpose being to help in war work, it has done much along this line, especially in sal- vage work. The ciualitications for membership arc few but strict. One must be at least six feet tall, before he need e " cn think- of 1)ecoming a member. Edmund West William Taylor Pieatrice Anderson iDebatlng (Llub President Vice-President Secretary Austin Ober Paul Jones Hillard Tyrell The Debating Club was organized for the benefit of the students who were interested in debating, and to arouse more interest for debating among our stu- dents. It is a splendid organization and has done some excellent work. Page .Seventy-seven yri ' gifc BF " ' ™ Virgil Pentecost Blossom Ward Christine Watson Margaret Lyon " Webster Club President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary JMaurice Isch Gwendolyn Hoyle Christine Watson Simon Fluor The Webster Club has had several good times this year. Their special feature was the annual circus held at the High School. Senior (BirU ' (Tlub President _--_-- ' ice-President _ - _ . - Secretary ------ Treasurer _ - - _ - The Senior GirL ' Club was organized last year, to help the girls of the Senior Class in planning their commencement dresses and other affairs of a similar nature. ' ivian Cox Molet Wiesseman Mildred Severance Roberta Dawes (Tlub " Espanol . lonzo Lopez President Marion Scudder ' ice-President Katlierine ISeswick Secretary The Club Espanol has been better than ever this year. James Utt Donald Jerome Mildred Bennett The meetings have been especially interesting by a fine of one cent required every time an English word was spoken at the meetings. The phrase most used on such occasions is. " un centavo. " 3. o. : . ' Riqiiicscat ill Pace. Page Seventy-eight ..OJfiUCUj Ive ivz (Tlub The Live Wire Club, of the Orange County Y. AI. C. A., while not directly affiliated with the High School is composed of Juniors and Seniors. There are thirty-eight clubs in the county and Secretary Cole looks upon the Live Wire as the leading group. The members are some of the best students of the High School. The Live Wire Club has an appropriate name as every fellow is " chuck " full of school spirit. All Student Body activities are supported very strongly bv each of the ten members. The following were the officers for the past year : Orlyn Robertson President Harold Finley ' ice-President Wesley Jayne Treasurer Raymond Eastman Secretary Athletic Manager ----- Generator Reporter - _ - _ _ The other members were, Harold Keeney, ' aldo Wehrly, Eddie Burn leaders Ravmond Keenev and Mr. Charles Robinson. OrljMi Robertson George Baker W ' esley Jayne William Taylor Lloyd Xeal " Hick " Harvey and Page Seventy-nine ■ - -» J rr ' Tfr a - ' f-t K- : " ' 2)ebating Debating ' has been a huge success this year, considering its great lack of support and the many obstacles which the debaters themselves were forced to overcome. Although our teams lost the majority of the debates, our debaters did not lose heart. Never before was the school blessed with harder working or more sincere debaters than those of this year. Then, tun. some credit may be given to Miss Webber for the battles we did win. Orange (Touixty " Debates The first league debate, held November 21, opened the season. The question was: Resolved, That Universal Compulsory Military Service in the United States is desirable as a permanent policy in times of peace as well as war. Wil- liam Taylor and Beatrice Anderson upheld the affirmative of this question against Orange at home, while Cassius Paul and Donald Burrell championed the negative against Anaheim there. I ' nfortuneately, both our teams lost by a decision of 2-1. However, good luck deigned to smile upon us in the second league debate. The questiim debated was: Resolved, That the state of Califcirnia should adopt a single house legislature. Austin Ober and Eddie West won the affirmative side of the Cjuestion from . naheim by a score of 3-0, while Donald Jerome and Cassius Paul carried the colors home from l- ' uUerton, winning by a decision of 2-1. At the last Orange County debate, which was held on March 8, Aiistin Ober and Eddie West bravely stood their ground against Orange for the negative of the question : Resolved, That in the United States, the manufacture of muni- tions of war should be a government monopoly, and won by a decision of 2-1. William Taylor and Donald Jerome battled just as obstinately for victorv here at home with Anaheim, but lost the decision by 2-1. Our debaters lost the Davis cup des])ite the fact that they worked hard to win. We lost only by one decision which shows what a run we gave our op- ponents for the much-coveted trophy. Although we did not win, we rejoice with Anaheim in her victory. Page Eighty Edmund West Ca55iu5 Paul Malcolm Finley Donald Burrell DEBATERS South XJPcsUrn iPcbatcs Disaster met our teams in the lirst Snutii Western debate, held Deceniljer 7. Donald Jerome and ' iolet Wiesseman went to Pomona to uphold the affirmative of the question: Resolved, That the I ' nited States government should take over actual operation of all coal mines within its borders for the period of the war. ' r]ie - were beaten by a decision of 3-0. as were Dave Smiley and Eddie West, who were battling for the negative of the question here at home with Pasadena. Ill luck again beset our teams in the second South ' estern debate, held J ebruary 15. Dave Smiley and Eddie West lost by a score of 3-0, while trying to u]:hold, against Glendale, the negative side of the question: Resolved, That the present Congress should enact legislation permitting the immigration of Chinese labor to the United States for the period of the war. Malcolm Finley and Harold Keeney also lost here at home in their mental tussle with Lincoln High, bv a decision of 2-0. Page Eighty-two ORATORY AND FORtNSlC -.. j ssma. Oratory The Oratory Class of the school has done some brilliant work this year. Under the direction of Miss W ' yant, it accomplished a great deal, altlnnigh it is very small in nimibers. ()rat( r is ime of the most helpful courses in the school curriculum. It is here that our future JetTersons and Websters get their start to perfect the art of Demosthenes. ( )ratory graduates say that the study of great orators and the practice of ])uhlic S]ieaking are some of the best things a student can nlitain in high schmil. If i m do not know how to speak, you can become a Llovd deorge. perhaps, if you take oratory. If your mouth refuses to talk when vou appear before an audience, you can overcome this and soon be as Huenl in sjieech as ' illiam Jennings I ' .ryan. if you spend a year in the class called " ( )ratory. " This year we are entering the following contests : Orange County F " orensic, May 18. at Santa Ana. Southern California, May 17, at I ' asadena. Pomona Declamatory, .May iS, at Tomona. Orange (Eount " forensic The Orange County F " orensic is to lie held in Santa - na this year at the First I ' aptist Church. The five schools of the county each have four entrants in the contest. Cassius Paul is our representative for the senior oration. The subject of his speech is " England ' s Champion of Democracy. " Of course, Lloyd George is that champion. Cassius has a masterful oration. With his strong voice, splen- did delivery, and natural attitude toward his audience he has every qualification for success. Mill)urn Harvey won the essay tryout for the juniors. Milburn has a very well written essay entitled, " ' Thrift, " and has a splendid opportunity to take first ]ilace. Composition counts seventy-five per cent, so we can expect him to be one of the best essayists we have ever had. Elizabeth pjruner is our niember in the sophomore division. " The Man With- out a Country, " by Edward Everett Hale, is the name of her reading. Here again we can e.xpect success, as Aliss P.runer is especially good in readings and oral expression. Josephine Bull is our freshman representative. This is a declamatory con- test. Miss Bull will give " The Soldier of the Empire, " by Thomas Nelson Page. She completes our four-horse team that will walk over the other contestants of the countv. Page Eighty-four Soutbcrn California (Tontest Edna Copelaml will rc ' iiresent Santa Ana in this contest this year. She has a stirring oration entitled. " The Food Problem. " and moves her hearers by her wonderful delivery and beautiful diction. The contest will be held in Pasadena. Pasadena. Long ISeach. Glendale, Huntington Beach and Santa Ana are the schools in this league. We can expect our speaker to make a splendid sliowing. Last year we took second place. Here ' s hoping for first. " pomona " declamatory (Tontest Oriyn Robertson will be our representative this year in this contest. Every school in Southern California sends a speaker to Pomona for tjiis event. Orlyn will give " America First, " by ' oodro v Wilson. This is one of the best declam- atorv speeches that has ever been written, and Orlyn is just the person to deliver it. He has a splendid voice and delivery, so we can look for Santa Ana to be heard from. Due to the early issue of the Ariel, we are not able to give the results of the different contests. Our representatives can be assured that we are with them as a student body and wish them the best of success. So here ' s to victory. We cannot thank Miss Wyant enough for the efforts she has made to make oratory the leading activity. It is due to her that we have had such excellent speeches in the tryouts. Mr. Phillips ' part in training our speakers has certainly been appreciated. He has given his time to make Santa . na successful in the various ■:ontests. A great deal of credit is due Miss Henry for the time she ha? taken to drill out contestants. Again we thank Miss Wyant. Miss Henry, and Mr. Phillips. Page Eighty-flve Ruth V olett 4, Beotrice Veqel gely Aionz-O Lopez Milburn Harvey ' » » rH 4 iS Austin Ober David 5miley Raymond Ea5tmat 1 ' r ' f ' iSl 4m. Erie Simon Harold !)|paulding Mi me West 1 GENERATOR STAFF CO 111 J o CO 5 c !n the endeavor to record, in the best possible manner, tlic social affairs within our school during the past year, it is necessary to say a few words in regard to the social season as a whole. Due to the shadow of the great war and the directing of our eftorts along t ' .ie lines of relief and preparedness work, we find our social activities lessened, both in quantity anil (|ualit} ' . W ' c are sure, however, that our energies have gone to a better cause, and that the few parties held have been more fully appreciated and enjoyed because of our war activities. As a record of the iiarties and the incitlents thereof, we present the follow- ing accounts : Sopbomorc " partj Xovember 9, 1917 A splendid program with many novel features was offered to the members of the beloved Sophomores at their first class party. Especially good and doubly exciting was the fortune booth in which Miss Lillian Pumphrev told of the fortunes and fates in store for the happy meinbers of the class. An auction then followed, with Mr. T. l ' . Kelly acting as the " broker. " Many queer purchases were made and loud wails were heard as one bright young lad was " sold " an all-day sucker for twenty-one cents, war tax paid. Refreshments consisting of punch and wafers were served. the merrv members began to plan their next evening together " Z t cna (Tamoufla e all February i, 19 18 Set in a wonderful bower of hearts and flower decorations, the . thena Club held one of the most enjoyable parties of its career. The Camouflage Ball was most original throughout. I ' rom the grand march until the serving of refreshn-ents. the fun never lapsed. Games of many kinds were played, and then came the clever little camouflage dances. .■ very beautiful Colonial dance was given by the Misses Horton, ' egely. Page Ninety A fesssSsSi__ .,„. Smith and Trindlc. ' ocal and musical numbers intcrspcrccd throughout made the whole evening one to be remembered. Mothers and faculty members were the guests of honor, their pleasure in the splendid success of the party. and all exjircssec! Uunlor ox Social February ij, iyi8 The Junior Class, living up to its traditions for fun makers, held a neivel ' alentine party on February 9th. The famous " specialty " orchestra rendered the latest music to start the even- ing. Helen Sylvester was applauded to the echo for her sweet vocal ofiferings. Readings by Miss German and Miss Owens were well given. Comedy claimed its moment when the surviving members of the " Tonsilitis Trio " sang a duet. Miss Mabel Hunt gave a clever little classic dance which closed the program. Then followed tlie auction of box lunches, the class president acting as auctioneer. Rids came free and fast and so in e ' eryonc was proclaiming the merits of his respective purchase. Then came the roar of the " sixes " and the " clatter " n the " fours " and the ]iarty passed into history. IK. C. ». February 21, U)i8 The twenty-first dinner part - of the K. C. I ' ., (luh was held at the home of the Past Master of Ceremonies, " Nod " Htims. The members being all present, a motion was presented for the doing away with dress suits for school wear and the adoption of " Cords " in order to econ- omize along this line. Due to many misinterpretations of the old name of C. O. D, it was voted to change the name of the club to K. C. 1 ' . Poetical selections were given by the esteemed trackman. l,;ien nar. Rebo and Llerryt sang their latest song hits. The adoption of a French orphan was annouticcd by the president and the members subscribed liberally ti the fmid. When shall we seven meet again? In thunder, lightening or in rain .■ ' Ah no, not ex]-)osed to the elements but meet once more ' neath the shelter of the Edisvab roof where the ocean sounds the knell of the " unwashable dish. " Page Nninety-one Tootball Our football season this year has been one of the most successful in the his- tory of the Santa Ana High School. We did not win the championship but, nevertheless, cur team deserves a great deal of credit for the splendid showing it made. It was considered to be one of the best teams in the State Init hard luck at the tirst of the season spoiled our chances for the cup. The team was made up mostly of new material as there were only four letter men liack. Uecause of this, and the late opening of practice, they did not seem to " ' hit the stride, " until the season was quite far advanced. However, when they got started, not one game was lost. Not enough praise can be given Coach " Short} " Smith for the sjjlendid work which h.e did. Out of a " bunch " of green players, he made one of the fast- est and hardest fighting teams in the State. Captain " I- " at " Marsaile played at tackle. He was a " Stonewall " on defen.se and was good for a number of yards whenever he was called upon. " lilondy " Morrison was elected ca])tain lint he left school before the season was very far advanced, so Marsaile was elected to take his place. While he was here he played tackle. Between him and Marsaile we had one of the best pair of tackles in the south. Caiitain elect, " Cameron " Smith, ])layed left end. He was a wonder at " spilling " the interference ard then getting the man with the ball. He was also a good yard gainer, at one time making a seventy-live xard run from the kick off. " jack " Keeney played right end. His favorite pastimes were grabbing for- wartl passes and going down under punts. " Ed " West also played end. He was a hard fighter and a sure tackier. We are sorry to lose " Ed. " " Rip " Plavan made himself at home at left half. He was a wmider at picking holes and had lots of speed. He was a very consistent yard gainer. " Kenny " Horton, at full, was the boy who " hit like a ton of brick. " He was very strong on defense and spoiled many runs for our opponents. IVige Ninety -t V(t jf ' .:-,75if).ii ' .:; Neal Rancy Edmund We«it Lynn Crawford Walter Dungan Ross McPhec Raymond Marsile Ralph Cole Maurice Isch " Coach " ' Smith George Morrison Hillard Tyrrell Kenneth Horton Donald Smith Harold Keeney Leiand Plavan Carl Winans " Mash " Raney was the fastest man on the team. He did the punting and place kicking for the team. He was second to none at running in punts. ] IcPhee plaved at quarter. This was his first year in foothall, hut he ran tlie team well, and was a hard fighter. " Toughv " Tyrell played his game at center. His passes were very accurate, and he was a wonder at going down under jnnits. He should he an " . 11 South- ern " man next year. " Muggs " Isch played at guard. He could be counted on to make a hole in the opponent ' s line, and was strong on defense. " Tank " W ' inans lived up to his nickname. Me could play any position on the line, but played most of his games at tackle. " Tubby " Crawford was a new man this }ear. but he surely ]ilayed a good game. He was one of the hardest fighters on the team. " I ' at " Duncan pla ed at guard. He used his weight to good advantage and was good on defense. Although they did not get their monograms, " Kaiser " Rruns, " Runk " An- drews, and " Shorty " Johnson deserve much credit for their work in the games they played. The vear " s schedule was as follows : Santa - na Whittier State 2S Santa . na IQ Orange o Santa Ana o Whittier jS Santa - na o I.ong Beach 14 Santa Ana 7 Junior College 7 Santa . na lO Fullerton o Santa Ana .? Pasadena o Santa . na 13 San Diego o Santa - na 35 Pomona 3 Santa Ana .■ lumni Our second team, under the direction of Coach Sussdorfif. was one of the largest factors in causing our success this year. They came out every night and gave our first team their necessary practice. They were the ones who received the hard knocks and got the worst of it in the scrimage. Those who played on this team were: Captain " Sh(.irt " Johnston, l- ' rank . ndrews, Milhurn IIarve -, . rtluir Perkins. Jack Ren sberg. Donald Darnell. .Andy Kraemer, Lloyd Neal, Ralph Schally, George Mathews, Bob .Anderson, Wesley Jayne. Paul Brnns. Page Ninety-four : asketball Coach " Boss " Warren was a wonder when it came to getting fellows to come out for practice. His efforts were realized when he developed one of the best teams in the league. A great deal of interest was shown this year in basketball. The team was made up entirely of underclassmen so we expect this to be a winning activity next year. This is the first year we have won a game in basketball for five (5) years so w-e see that our fellows were some of the best men in the South. Captain " Toughy " Tyrill played forward. He was a good leader and when he got his hands on the ball it usually meant two (2) points for Santa Ana. Lee Arnold played the other forward. He w-as a clever man in passing the ball and was accurate at shooting baskets. IJrown played center. He showed up well but had to drop out early in the season because of a bad knee. ' ■Jack " Keeney play-ed center. He usually got as high as the opposing center and often higher. He was a fast man on the court and ahvays had lots of " pep. " " Don " Smith w as one of the stars of the team. He played guard and it was very seldom that any forward got away from him. Paid Irvine plaved his game at guard. He was a very fast man and always had lots of the " fighting spirit. " " Keeney " Horton was one of our fastest guards. He was a " scrapper " every minute of play and a valuable man. Manager Wehrly " our lady ' s man " proved himself most efficient in arrang- ing the various games of the season. . t guard he made things hot for our op- ponents. Page Ninety-six ' OracK This year ' s track season has heen one of the best that we haw had for a number of years. " Flash " Raney was the inchvuhial star hut as a wliole the team was very well balanced. A ureal deal (if credit for winninL; ' the championship should go to Coach " Boss " Warren who S])eiit his time after school teaching the men the science of their event. We lost our first ]5ractice meet which was with Long Beach but came back later by tying Harvard Military Academy in a very exciting contest. We were again beaten when we had a meet with Los Angeles Polytechnic. However Ranev beat Schiller, Poly ' s star, in the hundred and two-twenty yard dashes. The big meet of the season was the ( )range County track meet held at Fnl lerton, March 30. This was practically a dual meet between Fullerton and Santa -• na with other schools of the county coming in here and there for a few points. When the relay was finished and the final count taken, it was found that Santa Ana had won with 70 points to the 48 made by I ' ullerton. Huntington Beach came in next with 25 points followed by .Anaheim with Orange closing the list with a ripe. lucious goose egg. .Santa Ana was well represented in the Southern California and State meets by Raney. In the Southern California meet he won the high hurdles and took fourth In tile 1 ine hundred ( lOO) and two-twenty (220) yard dashes. He was only lieaten by inches in the high hunlles at the State meet. The men who won their monograms were: Caiilain " . horly " Johnson " Mash " Ranev La erne ( iulle ' Mark Keeney Paul Jones John Spangler Clarence McFailden Leland Plavan Keneth Harton Don Smith Harry Davis Mel Head Hilla ' rd Tyrrell Don Jayne George Paterson Page Ninet.v-eight Clarence McFadden LaVerne Gulley " Coach " Warren Don Sinilh Neal Raney George Patterson Paul Jones Mel Head Harry Davis Hillard Tyrrell Kenneth Horton Don Jayne " Captain " Johnson John Spangler Mark Keeney Leland Plavan baseball Although, at present, our baseball season is not very far advanced, we are very confident that our team will win the championship. We have won every game we played with the exception of our first game with Whittier. We came back at them later, however, and beat them by the close score of nine to eight. (9-8). In our first league game, with Fullerton, Calahan had our opponents at his n ' .ercy and we won by the score of five to four. ( 5-4). Although Raney was gone, we won our second league game from Orange. We have to play the winner between Orange and I ' " ullerton for the championship, but we feel certain that we will get the " bacon. " We are very much indebted to Coach Berwick for the work he has done. This is his first year with us but he certainly made a success by turning out the team which he did. Captain Ober is back at his old place on first. Me has the same old " Jazz " and has improved very much in batting. Guy Wicks is holding down second. He is a little man but certainly does a big job well. Harold Finley has been playing his game at short stop. This is his first year with us, but he is showing a splendid class of ball. Don Hillyard is another new man nn the team. He played third like a veteran. Toughy " Tyrrell is playing this ear behind the bat. lie allows few men to steal on him and is a good hitter. Neal Raney is again playing center field. He cheats many a bailer oul of a hit and is one of the best batters in the league. Paul Jones plays in the field and ])ilches. He is a good stead - player and we are sorry to lose him this year. Lee . rnold is placing field, lie is a new man but plays like he was old at the job. Merryh LaRue is plaxing his game in Ihe field. He is a steady player and a heavy hitter. Andy Cramer is playing at field. He is a good all-round ball player. Lloyd Neal relieves Tyrrell at catching. He has a good whip and is a heavy player. A large majorit ' of the success of the team can be credited to Perry Calahan, our ]iitcher. He has been held back all year with a bad side but has always held our opponents well in hand. (May 20th The cup and championship are ours.) Page One Hundred OYS Oennis Tennis, this year, was annther of our winning activities. A great deal of interest was shown in it and a hirge number of students came out for the team. Coach Warren is the man who shoukl get the credit of our championship as lie is the one who taught the pla}-ers the science of the game. l on Jerome pla_ -ed first singles. It speaks well for him, when we can say that he won every match he played. Fitz Hugh Ciray ])laved sec )nd singles. He also won all of his matches. Howard Johnson played his matches in boys ' doubles and mixed doubles. This is his first year on the team but he made a splendid showing. George ] IcClellan played boys ' doubles. He was a good consistent player. Edmund West was another new man on the team. He played good games in doubles and mixed doubles. Harold Kellogg played his matches in doubles. He was a good heady player. This year we were tennis champions for the fifth consecutive year, and win- ners of the P.altz cup for the second time. Page One Hundred Two i ' I rf v (BirU ' Oennis The Lh ' ange County temii cup i in cuir trophy case again and the girls on onr team have surely done their part toward keeping it there. The results of their faithful practice have slifiwn u]) vonderfull - well in the tournaments. llessie Holloway was hack in her old place, at first singles and played verv well. Our second singles. Mignone Swales, has played very good tennis this year. Grace Dickey and . da May Sharpless, our girl doubles, have won all of their matches. Lillian I ' umphrey. who ])laycd mi.xcd doubles with Howard lohnson and Ed West, has won in every county match this season. All these girls will be with us another year or more except Miss Sharpless. We will be very sorry to lose her. ' e hope more girls will go out for tennis next year. (Blrls (BYmnasium The girls " gymnasium is a new department here but has already done much toward keeping the girls physically fit to help I ' ncle Sam when he calls. . s the work has been limited by lack of equipment most of it has been along these lines: Swedish work, volley ball, fi Ik dances, Indian club drill and militar drill. Idle end of the formal gymnasium work took the form of an exhibition in which all of the girls took part. This exhibition made us realize the value of Miss Dempsey ' s work. 1 1 iniiii il Fimr Wm imni GIRLS ' GYM •i» «»« Mttt ItMfetffr • »« «(iKl 5CH00: NOTES! SEPTEMBER 24. Mdii. — Annual re-opening of Sant;i Ana I ' oly High Scliool. 28. Fri. — l- ' irst a scnil)ly conducted In- T ' residcnt I ' elton Urownini; ' . " Shake-up " on the front lawn at noon. OCTOBER C Sat. — I ' " ootball — Whittier State vs. Santa . na, 25-0. 12. I- ' ri. — nirls ' Plunge Part}- at Hunt- ington IJcach. George iSaker, Paul Irvine and Russell Ii)hn on were guests. 13. Sat. — Football — Santa - na vs. ( )r- ange, 12-0. 20. Sat. — Football — Whittier High vs. S- ' nia . na, 28-0. 2 ,. Tlun " s. — (iirls ' League send a box of " cats " to Co. L. 26. I ' ' ri. — " Fresliie " r.(in-tire. 27. Sat. — Football — Long Beach vs. Santa Ana. 14-0. v,,.,yoc - Page One Ilunclroil Seven NOVEMBER 3. Sat. — Sophomore party. ). l " ri. — I ' " oothall — Santa Ana vs. I ' ullerton. lo-o. Santa . na wins L ' ounty (, ' lianipionsliip from " Culp ' s huskies ' " ! 1 lurrali ! 17. Sat. — Footliall — Santa Ana vs. Pasadena, 3-0. Tliree cheers for our team! J3. I ' ri, — Basket Hall — Santa . iia vs. . na- leim. 2 1 -JO. 24. Sat. — Football — Santa Ana vs. San Diego, 12-0. 2J. Tues. — Red Cross Jitney Dance. 29-30. Thurs. and ¥r ' . — Thanksgiving ' holi- day. 2 ). Thurs. — Football — Santa .- na vs. Pomona, 35-3- DECEMBER 4. Tues. — Ariel Snapshot Day. 14 to Jan. 2. — Christmas vacation. JANUARY II. Fri. — Basketball — Santa . na vs. . na- leim. 38-25. 25. Fri. — Senior dav assembly, French orphan benefit. Four orphans adopted with the money made. Page One Hundred ICiglit ■ ;A ' ' r. A ' ) ' I. Fri. — Athena CaiiKniria c Hall. 8. Fri. — New Stuclcnt I ' xidy (iffii:ers iiislallfil, Fdimuid West. President. q. Sat. — Interclass track meet, jnninrs xietdrions. II. Mon. Xcw semester begins. 15. P ' ri. — Track meet — Fi ng Heach s. Santa . na, 75-47. 21. Tlnirs. — Tlie Service ' I ' laj; " presented U the school. 22. Vr ' x. — . holiday t ' cir Washington ' s birthday. 25. Mon. — " Joan of - rc " and " Lafayette " chibs organ ized. M.IKCfl I. Fri.— Hello Day. 2. Sat. — Poly Circus given b} the Webster Club. S. b ' ri. — Thrift Stamp Day. 14. Thurs. — " Goose Ciirl " Matinee. The auditorium a- filled with school children. 15. h ' ri. — The " ( ioose (iirl. " . grand success. It). .Sat. — Trackmeet — Los Angeles Pohteclmic vs. .Sanl;i Ana. 68-58. 2 . Sat. — Trackmeet — Orange County. Santa . na won f i with 70 points. Raney, the big " star. " captures five first j.. i places. 26. Tues. — Tennis Tournament — Santa - na vs. Long Beach, 6-3. 2 ' j. I ' ri. — .Sophomore assembly, a fine program. APRIL 1. Mon.— Girls ' " Hi Jinks. " .Ariel Josh Day. 5. Fri. — The " Mob. " 6. Sat. — Liberty Day. Big Farads. Liberty Bonds up to date, $1800 — by students. Thrift Stamps, $2105.75. -l . Page One Hundred Nine c have rcail each exchange with the greatest of pleasure and enjovnient. We have cause to comjilain from (inly one source, that there were not n ore. ( )n the other hand the quality of those received more than makes up for thi deficiency in numbers. Where we have criticised or offered suggestions, it was in the sjiirit nr helpfulness, and so in return, we only ask that it be received in the same true spirit. ' e are glad to see bow well all om ' exchanges have been supported b ' students and advertisers, and congratulate them on their wonderful success. .Mready. we are looking forward tn their coming again. We acknowledge the following exchanges with thanks : " The Mission. " Mission High School. San Francisco. California ' . — The high standard set by your exceptionally fine literary department is seen in every way. e -en in the large number of advertisements. Your pages are full nf interest and yi ' iu " cut and headings are the best we have seen. " La Puerta. " Coruthers L ' nion High School. Coruthers. California. — - re- markable magazine, considering the size of the school, and that this is your first, dur departments will be complete with the addition of an exchange. " I ' ine freezes. " El Dorado County High School, Placerville. California. — Finn ' s is a very good excliange. Ydu vhnuld be proud of your art work. lUit h - not use a better quality of pajier and add a table of contents? " Cauldron. " Huntington lleach Union High School. Huntington lleach. Cal- ifornia. — . pajier in which each lepartment is complete, e.xcept for the exchanges. Win not give a little helpful criticism or a word of a] " proval to " our exchanges? our snaps are snappy and onr jokes gootl. " F.l .Solano, " Santa Faida L ' nion High School. Santa I ' aida. L ' alifornia. — Your literary department is large and con?plete. The cuts and headings, what there are, are some of the best in the . riers Exchange. Your exchanges were especially interesting to us. " Tahquitz, " Heniet Union High School, Hemet, California. — Your ])tiems are very good. We are always glad to receive you. " Oro y Blanco, " Calexico Union High School. Calexico. California. — . I ' age One Iliindretl Ten pleasing cxclianm " . i u possess some ' er ' hue cuts ami headiiii s, our jokes are very good. We suggest, however, that iiu increase the size of vour literarv department. Where are your exchanges? " Advance. " .- rcota. Union High School, Arcota. L ' alifornia. — . well bal- anced hook. The senior " Class Prophecy " makes very interesting reading. The only suggestion we have to offer is that in your next issue, you spare a page for a table of contents. ' e hope to see you again. " Madrono, " Palo . lto High School, Palo Alto, California. — ' om- literarv department and jokes are worthy of praise. " Artistic I ' .ravado " is especialllv commendable. We are always delighted to receive you. " Totem, " Lincoln High School. Seattle, Washington. — W ' e are indeed for- tunate to have you in our exchange. Each deijartment in itself is worthy of aji- probation. " The Crondcjlier. " X ' enice Union Polytechnic High School. N ' enice. Califor- nia. — Small but good. Your covers are very pleasing. " The . rtisan. " Manual . rts High School, Los Angeles. California. — P evond a doubt our very best exchange. Your dedication is strongly patriotic, which theme ! further breathed in y iur cuts. You are to be congratulated on your splendid issue. Ourselves TAs 0tl)er5 See XCs . s usual, in " The Ariel " we have received one of our most admirably edited exchanges. You should be particularly proud of your original headings and car- toons. — " The Mission, " Mission High School, San Franci.sco, California. Yours is a splendid pajier. Your departments are well written and vour cover arrangement good. — " Pine Breezes, " El Dorado County High School, Placerville. California. The " Ariel " is acknowledged as our best exchange. The departments arc complete in every detail. — " Tahquitz, " Hemet Union High School, Hemet. Cal- ifornia. " El Solano, " from the Santa Paula High School, compliments the " . rier ' very highly. " To a rebellious exchange editor, comes the fairy elf " . rier ' and renders aid to the po uting damsel. " So throughout the exchanges the elf, who is a jolly good fellow, is ever present before the eyes of the reader. In the dialogue that occurs, the neatness of our magazine is brought out, as well as the fact that our literary department has too many stories, which criticism we shall take as a compliment. Pagp One lUnnlred I ' leven ' BMM Drama this year has occupied a very important place in our school affairs. The Drama Class, under the able leadership of Mr. Ernest Crozier Phillips, is responsible for much of its success. I3be iir I ' .iirr dialler Helen Hargett David Carmichael Bertram Snow Austin Obar In our annual mid-winter play there was no small degree of interest taken as our own Mr. Phillips produced the Ally, a one-act tragedy, written by himself and verv adaj table to the present time of national crisis. Cast of Characters Dr. Stephen Frederick, an .American chemist in Berlin Helen, his wife _----- Jack Sanborn, his college chum _ - - - Martin, the servant ._---- Emile Brabant, an escaped Belgian - - - German officers _ _ - - Ralph Chappell and Paul Bruns Time — present. Scene — the chemical lalxiratory of Dr. Stephen in P.erlin. Dr. Frederick in Berlin is perfecting an experiment by which he can aid liic .Allies. Unfortunately just after he has completed it and is about to depart from the countrv, German spies capture a note from his servant which contained the formula in code. At this time an escaped Belgian prisoner comes in and upon being informed of the importance of the affair he compels the doctor to let bin; dress up as himself and hides the doctor and his wife in a closet. Tlie (rernians come in to make him read the code. They give it to him to read and he rushes to the fire, burns it. and gives himself up to the Germans, thus enabling the doctor and his wife, who have already gotten their pass-ports from the Grovern- ment. to leave Germanv. (5oo5e (Birl The Goose Girl, a comic opera, was given by the Boy ' s and Girls ' Glee Clubs under the direction of Aliss Ely, Miss Henry, and Miss Dempsey at our Page One Hundred Twelve school Auditorium. The ])rocceds were given to the Red Cross and for stage equipment at our auditorium. This event was a decided success and was enjoyed by a of the leading characters were: Goose Girl ------- King -------- Witch -------- Court Jester ------- Fairy -------- Judge -------- A o saw it. Some Helen Hargett Cassius Paul Holly Lash Berkeley Davis Blossom Wartl Charlton Watter.s Due to the many calls for labor the seniors gave up the class play. Their sacrifice shows a desire to do their best in aiding our country to crush Prussian Militarism. Page One Hundred Thirteen " " ' " T 5M NJ g Q kim w If vou read an - JdsIics that ymir t;raiKl father used to tell renieniher that you had the chauce to turu iu all the good ones yoti could find. If you read one and say that ' s as " old as the hills, " please do not overlook the fact that we did not receive any from you. If we had. perhaps they would meet your approval. Gas Meters Yes, Auntie, said one of Pershing ' s men invalided home from France. " We captured the first line of trenches and that very same day the French took four hundred meters from the Germans. " " That was splendid, my boy. It ought to put a stop to those terrible gas attacks wc hear so much about. " Blank Verse Shirk. Work. Exam. Cram. Mark. Dark. June. Gloom. She — " I heard voti singing to yourself this morning. " He — " Oh I was singing to kill time. " She — " You have a good weapon. " Historv teacher — " Can ' t you ])eople remember two dates at once. " " Student — " Xot if they come on the same night. " Miss Bovle. taking names for Red Cross work — " Put these girls down for fancy articles. " " Salesman — " I got two orders today. " The Boss— " What are they? " Salesman — " Get out and stay otU. " Waldo Wehrly — " Where are you going, Cassius? " Cassius Paul — " I am going to San Diego in my car. " Waldo — " Aren ' t you afraid you will run out of water? " Cassius — " I should bother, there ' s several springs under my car. " Page One Hundreci Fourteen Ardcn l " a lor in L ' lK ' inistry — " Shall we decant the solution or just pour it off? " The poor lieniglited Hun, To oet him on the run. From sure ilamnation to save onr nation. We ' ve a;ot to oive our " mon. " Jimmy Anderson in Chemistry — " (Mi r. Kelly, is the scratch pa]ier to think on? " Frosh — " That Senior sure has a great head. " Junior — " It ought to lie. lt ' as good as new, 1k ' " s ne ' er used it. " Dedicated to the Fiillcrtoii football team which passed a vay in the fall of 1917 A.D. There was a man from Fnllerton named Culp. Who thought, that in foothall he ' d clean all Orange County up ; He had lots of air and a great big shout. But this did not help him defeat all the South. For one day with much steam he thought he ' d beat our team. But we sent him home walloped without a doubt. Heard in the back scat of a car one nit ht on the ii. ' ay to Balboa — " No, I won ' t kiss you, for you would get microbes, and I might get your crobes. " A grave-digger dug a grave for a man named Mr. Button, and when the bill came it read: One Buttonhole, $10.00. Holly — " Why weren ' t you at the station to meet me as usual? " Eddie (nieakly) — " My dear, yon ought to get into the habit of one meetless day. " J 5- " ' -- t ' f.ia iJk-m- .Mr. Alk-n — " What is a caterpillar? " W. M. — " An upholstered angle worm. ' " Freck " to " Mick " Harvey (standing bv room 23 1 — " ' on ' t you take me to the " .Mob. " ' -Milburn? " Hick — " Sure, step right in. " Little wortls of wisdom, Little words of bluff. Make the teacher tell us, " Sit down, that ' s enousrl ' Mi s Hell (after looking at his report card) — " It looks as if it had gone through the war, Franklin. " F. Nickey — " You ' re right. Miss Bell. It did. when the folks saw it. " " I is " — " I am, " corrected the teacher. " .Mright. " said Willie, " I am the ninth letter of the alphabet. " Mis Watson — " Willie, your conduct- is nutrageous, I shall have to consult your father. " Willie T.— " Better not. Miss Watson. It will cost you two dollars. He ' s a doctor. " Miss Wyant — " What is the difference between caution and cowardice? " Student — " Caution is when you are afraid and cowardice is when the other fel- low ' s afraid. " Mr. Xord in Physics — " Tell me, Jones, what is the unit of power? " buies ( suddenlv waking up) — " The wh.it. sir? " Mr. Xord — " Ouite riglit. " April Jth flB Lilli Bvds lafauette Sr Tee.Ji.KeU Of l AFr. Nord — " What is harder tlian a dia- lllc 111(1 ?■ " I 1. Spanldiiig — " Chemistry. " A very young lady entered a store and asked: " Do you keep stationery? " " Xii, " replied the floorwalker. " If 1 di ' l 1 M Idse ni ' position. " Her lips He kissed ; And cried, " O, Bliss. " The Maiden Hissed, " You ' ll pay For this. " She spoke The truth. The fatal frolic Laid low The youth With painters ' Colic. Which is the most painful, a mosquito hite or a flea bite? Ask Mary; she knows. 1 lere ' s to the Fullerton baseball team ; may it live happy forever after. Two things that are methods of getting through High School: 1. The faculty of working. 2. ' i irking the faculty. iriiat An Uuknozcn Poet Tells Uss This world is rough, but never mind. Keep singing as j ' ou go ; For if you stop to kick, you ' ll find ' ou ' ve merely stubbed your toe. " I am beautiful, " what tense is that? " Pa.st. " " £ej3 will be Boijs " Kh Hi inj , J»s t knittinai On Sal boa ■Ba_y (ieorge Baker — " Aw, shut up. " Harvey — " You ' re the biggest nut in this chemistry class. " Air. Kelly — " Boys, boys, clon " t forget I am here. " Snap-shot day was a great success, E!njoyed by all the school. We think each one of us enjoyed Acting once more( ? ) the fool. t ' ommencement time will .soon he here, Willi diplomas and graduation. And many a gray old Senior, will mourn . . sail realization. Some lit our students who can ' t run an ice cream stand are always telling us how to run the universe. I ' l. Snow, in automobile — " Let me on the other side, X ' iolet. 1 never like to sit on the left side of a girl. " ' . Wiesseman — " You must he left- handed. " I ' rosli — " What time does sclin. il start in the morning. ' ' " Teacher — " At 9:40 o ' clock, on the dut. " JM-osh — " Thanks: if I am not there don ' t w.iit fur me. " I ' . Winaiis— " ( 111 ! I g( •( an idea! " W. W. — " Treat it with the greatest nf kindiiet-s, I ' ot : it ' s lost in a strange ])lace. h ' reshic — " I ' m never going back to tint . " inidaN- School; the superintendent said that if 1 didn ' t come oftener he ' d dmp me into the furnace. " What he really said was that if he didn ' t come oftener he ' d drop her from the register. He asked a miss, " What is a kiss Gramatically defined? " Said she. " It ' s a conjunction. And cannot be decHned. " When the donkey saw the zebra He began to wag his tail, " I ' ll be darned, " was his comment, " That horse has been in jail. " In what way do some of our boys resem- ble kerosene lamps r They generally smoke, fre(|uently go out at nig:ht. and are often turned down. Miss Coomber, while walking down th ' - pike at Long Beach, noticed this sign in front of a bowling alley : " Wanted — a Peg .better. " Most innocently she asked, " hat kind of a dog is that? " Miss Coomber teaches biology, not dog-ology. Art. P. — " Say Fat. why don ' t you ever come over to my house any more? " ' . Gregg — " ' ell. I see so many thing- vou have borrowed from me that it makes me too homesick. " Don D. — " Mr. Kenning must be getting blind. " Waldo Wehrly — " What makes _ uii think that? " D. D. — " Tiie way he talked today. I went into his room and he said. ' Donald, wliere is your hat? ' Antl there it was on mv head all the time. " Mrs. Field s — " Justin, is that your father ' s signature? " J. McDermott — " As near as I could get it. " Who ' s Who ? Merchants and Manufacturers Association Active in the Interest of the Business and Welfare of Santa Ana OFFICERS H. H. DALE ■ - President W m. H. SPURGEON Jr. V-Pres. W V. WHITSON Treasurer H. .1. FORGY ■ - ■ Attorney J. C. METZGAR - Secretary DIRECTORS H. H. DALE M. L. KEELER H. J. LOWE R. R. MILES Wm. H. SPURGEON Jr. J. W. TAYLOR W. V. WHITSON EXCHANGE CORRESPONDENTS ANAHEIM FULLERTON HUNTINGTON BEACH LONG BEACH LOS ANGELES ORANGE PASADENA POMONA REDLANDS RIVERSIDE SAN BERNARDINO SANTA BARBARA MEMBERS OF THE M. M. Anderson. D. L. Ci . Baker, W. D. - - - Browne Metz - - - - Brydon Bros. ----- California Xational Bank Chandler. B. J. Cliandler, Ira Son Cliapman, C. H. Cherry Blossom - - - - Collins, C. C. Co. Cook, D. F. - Crystal Cleaning Co. California Packing Corporation Chicago Market _ - _ _ Christoph-Stout Motor Co. Campbell, Liitz Thompsnn Dale, H. H. - Dragon Confectionery Co. Davis. Chas. L - - - Edgar. Geo. A. - - - - Excelsior Dairy Co. Farmers Merchants Xatinn.il Bank Flagg. A. G. Fourth Street Hardware Co. Fourth Street Market Gcrwing. Robt. - - - Gilbert. E. S. Co. Globe Grain Milling Cn. Gould, W. G. Griffith Lumber Co. Hatzfeld Parsons Hawley. A. E. Hill Garden Hill, S. Son Horton-Spurgeon Co. Huflf._ W. A. Co. - Hani ' s Auto Repair Shop Jamies, W. H. Kelley. Chas. S. - - - - Kryhl, C. P. Son ASSOCIATION 205 East Fourth 214 West Fourth 400 West Fourth 222 West Fourth Fourth and Main 111 West Fourth 520 North Main Second and Bush Fourth and Bush Santa Fe Tracks 310 West Fourth 207 North Main P. O. Box 34 308 East Fourth Sixth and Main 503 North Svcainorc 419 West Fourth 104 East Fourth 209 North Main 114 East Fourth 101 North Main I " (iurth and Main Register Building 412 East Fourth 223 West Fourth 312 North Broadway 110 West Fourth S. P. Tracks 220 East Fourth East Fourth Fourth and Bush 215 West Fourth 112 West Fourth 213 East Fourth 301 East Fourth 109 West Fourth 316 West Fifth 216 West Fourth Fourth and Main 118 East Fourth Tase On ' liviinireil Tweiil. -l vi) MEMBERS OF THE M. Karp. M. - - - Leipsic. H. - - - Livesey Bicycle Shop Lutz Co. - - - - Lutz, Wm. F. Co. Mateer. E. T. Miles Shoe Co. Mills Winbigler Mitchell, Chas F. McCord, H. C. McDermott, Mount Co. McFadden Hardware Co. Xickey. F. P. Hardware Co. Orange County Garage Co. Orange County Trust Savings Pacilic Tel. Tel. Co. Padgham. J. H. Son Pendleton Lumber Co. Powers Mfg. Co. Preston. W. H. Son Prince. W. N. Co. Rankin Dry Goods Co. Register Publishing Co. Reinhaus Bros. Remsberg. F. C. Rutherford. Misses Robison. R. D. Santa Ana Book Store Santa .Ana Building Material Ca. Santa . na Bulletin Santa Am Brick Yard Santa . na Commercial Co. Santa .Ana Furniture Co. Santa Ana Hardware Co. Santa . na Steam Laundry Santa -Ana Soda Works Santa .- na " ulcaiiizing L? ' iiti " " Shafer. R. R. - - - Smart-Final Co. Smart Shop Smith, E. B. - - - Smith Tuthill Southern Counties Gas Ca. Southern California Edison Co. Spicer, Chas. Stein, Sam . . - - Strock, Carl G.- Sumner, Miss X. J. Taylor ' s Cash Store Taylor, Ruth Turner Shoe Co. Turner, Ben E. - - - Turner, Henrv C. Union Oil Co. of Calif. Vandcrmast Sou Vincent, RE. The Wardrobe, " hite Cross Drug Co. White, E. A. Fruit Co. Messenian, F. W. W ' inslow Beissel Wood. E. K. Lumber Co. Willey, W. A. - - - Zerman, A. N. - - - M. ASSOCIATION (Continued) 207 East Fourth 412 North Sycamore 216 East Fourth 120 West Fourth 221 East Fourth 106 West Fourth 120 West Fourth 609 Xorth Main 209 East Fourth 921 Garfield 318 West Fourth 113 East Fourth 119 East Fourth 405 East Fourth Bank - - 116 West Fourth 506 Xorth Main 106 East Fourth P. O. Box No. 5 P. O. Box No. 84 211 East Fourth Spurgeon Building 107 West Fourth Third and Sycamore 202 East ' Fourth Fifth and Bush 409 North Main 418 West Fourth 104 ' est Fourth 508 East Fourth 110% East Fourth 814 Hickev P. O. Box 25 Third and Main 108 West Fourth 416 Xorth Broadway 617 Lacy Works - - 515 Xorth Main 415 Xorth Main 1120 East Fourth 204 West Fourth 105 East Fourth Sixth and Broadway 501 North Sycamore 411 North Main lis East Fourth 210 West Fourth 112 East Fourth 212 West Fourth Fourth and Bush ,309 N.irth Main 109 East Fourth 113 West Fourth 420 North Main 1016 East First 110 East Fourth Santa Fe Tracks 117 East Fourth 205 West Fourth Fourth and Santa Fe Tracks 114 West Fourth 103 East Fourth Second and Spurgeon 417 North Broadway 311 East Fourth I ' aKf ( Jne lluTi.heil ' I ' wflity-lliree AOST HIGH SCHOOL Graduates when they leave school are ' ' confronted by the " financial problem. " They begin to realize that getting rich is a pretty slow process, and they find themselves spending all they earn. Contract with yourself to deposit a certain sum weekly in an interest paying account, and you will find the accumulation of that first one thousand dollars an easy matter. California National Bank Excelsior Dairy Co. ' Incorporated) All Dairy Products Wholesale and Retail Both Phones 101 N. Main St. Santa Ana, Cal. R. C. BOYD Leading Photographer of Orange County 1071 2 E. 4th St. Santa Ana, Cal. SHINE! 01 all the shines I ever saw shined I never saw a shine shined Like that shine shines Olympia Shining Parlors XHOS. LAMBROS. Prop. 108 a nd II6V2 E. Fourth St. Private Parlors for Ladies Expert Bootblacks We use only the best Materials Coil Springs a Specialty. General Blacksmilhmg Iron, Steel and Blacksmith Supplies FRED TOWNER Automobile Springs Auto Forging and Body Work. Trailers and Farm Implements Built to Order. Heavy Forg- ing and Well Tool Work PACIFIC 1436 1 1 1 North Main St. Santa Ana, Cal. [NASH] BOTH PHONES 618 KELLOGG MENIER Repairs and Accessories 424-26 W. Fourth St. Santa Ana, California Page Oiif HuiiiIiimI Twent.v-lixir F. E. Farnsworth. President A. B. Gardner. Vice-President A. ]. Visel, Vice-President E. B. Sprague. Cashier Geo. E. Peters, Asst. Cashier I. M. Sproull. Asst. Cashier U. D. Rhodes. Trust Officer Orange County Trust Savings Bank Incorporated 1889 Savings — Commercial— Trust capital $300,000.00 Start a little bank account and see it grow Your Banker will know you and can help you all your life Phone Pacific 539 Home 6221 Pioneer Auto Electric Works of Orange County Orange County Ignition Works (Incorporated) E. L. Matthews, Mgr. WiUSft! Service Station Fiftfi and Spurgeon Santa Ana, Calif. OFFICE. BOTH PHONES I5(i Wright ' s Transfer GEORGE L. WRIGHT Sunset A79. Home 350 Piano and Furniture Moving a Specialty STORAGE Agents Trans-Continental Freight Company Goods Shipped East at Cut Rates 409 Nortfi Bush St. Santa Ana, Cal. Geo. R. Wells C. E. Brassier Wells Bressler Engineers and General Contractors Phone Pacific 227 Suite 3 California Bank Bldg. SANTA ANA. CAL. Hot and Cold Baths Laundry Agency E. R. CURTIS Barber Shop Sunset Phone 470j 108 EAST FOURTH STREET Modern Vulcanizing Works L L BRUNS 415 West Fourth Street Santa Ana, Cal. Page One Hundred Twenty-live C. E. Parker, President A. J. Crook shank, Vice-Pres. Chas. A, Riggs, Vice-Pres. F. W. Mansur, Secretary H. A. Gardner, Asst. Secy. Orange County Title Company 409 N. Main Street Both Phones 49 Santa Ana, Calif. Complete Abstract Copies of All Records Affecting Title to Land in Orange County To Lovers of good soda— The White Cross is where the best abides AT THE White Cross Fountain B. L CLAPP, Proprietor ESTIMATES FURNISHED SUNSET 1044 Simon Fluor General Contractor PROMPT SERVICE SQUARE DEAL Start Right! Plan a good future. Start sav- ing now by deposit- ing in the Santa Ana Savings Bank AFKILIATED WITH First National Bank 1 ije One Hundred Twenty-six John A. McFADDEN, Insurance WEALTH COMES from PENNIES-SAVE THEM for a RAINY DAY Be Thrifty, Prepare While Young ' ' — 5 Then When You Are Old You Can Draw on the -— ; HOME SAVINGS BANK In the Farmers Merchants Building T Vio CXckryCkfrxii f ™ " ' y " that is Coincident 1 lie VjCllcrdLUr with School Life. Student News Treated in a Student ' s Way. Lay Your Plans to Subscribe Next Fall. FIFTY CENTS PER YEAR. Framing Neatly Done Any Time— Any Place Pacific Phone 121 1-W F. D. Leonard Commercial Photographer Large Panoramic Pictures a Specialty Picnics. Conventions and Weddings Studio Third and Broadway Santa Ana, Cal. R. O. Barrios Son, Prop. Paciiic Phone fi85-J TONY ' S CAFE The Place to Eat Meals, Lunches and Short Orders Spanish DishesaSpecialty. Tables for Ladles Open from 5 a. m. until 3 a. m. Our Prices are Reasonable 312 N. Bush St. SANTA ANA, CAL. IMMII THE FLOWER SHOP WHEN ITS FLOWERS PHONE 709 410 Main St. Santa Ana, Cal. Illllll Office Phone Pacific 1294-W Phone, Pacific 1294-R G. M. TRALLE, M. D. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Office Hours. 9 to 12 and 2 to 5 Evenings by Appointment 301-302 Spurgeon Bldg. Santa Ana, Cal. Page One Hundred Twenty seven Sunset 1 108 Suite 6-7 Hervey Bldg. DR. W. A. FLOOD Dentist 2041 , E. Fourth St. Santa Ana , Cal. Suite 401 -402 Spurgeoi Bldg. DR. CHARLES V. DOTY Dentist Sunset 1437 San ta Ana, Cal. DR. J. J. JACOBS Dentist Phone 253 102}4 E. Fourth St. Over the California National Bank Residence: 81-R, Home 205 Office Hours. 10 to 12, 2 to 4 J- 1. CLARK, M. D. 117;2 E. Fourth St. Res. 611 Bush St. Santa Ana , Cal. TELEPHONES Office, 817-W. Res., 817-R, Home 617 R. A. CUSHMAN, M. D. Office, 434 Spurgeon Bldg. Residence, 710 S. Birch Street DR. KARL A. LOERCH OPTOMETRIST and OPTICIAN Phone Pacific 194 1 16 E. Fourth St. Santa Ana, Cal. Pacific I433J Home 148-lR G. C. ROSS, D. D. S. Room 304 Spurgeon Bldg. 8:30 a. m. to 5:00 p.m. Santa Ana, Cal. Office, Pacific 63, Home 63 Residence, Pacific 39, Home 39 DR. C. D. BALL 407 Spurgeon Bldg. HOURS 10:30 a. m. to 12 m. 2:30 to 5:00 p. m. Santa Ana, Cal. Page One Huniln-il Twenty-eight Both Phones Office, City Hall G. H. SCOTT City Attorney Practice in all State and Federal Courts HORACE C. HEAD Attorney at Law Santa Ana, California H. M. ROBERTSON, M. D. SURGEON Central Bldg. S. W. Cor. 3rd and Main WALTER EDEN LAWYER Fanners and Merchants Bank Bldg. Santa Ana, Cal. Engravings Thorpe Engraving Co. Chamber of Commerce Bldg. Los Angeles, Cal. Page One Hundred Twenty-niuf Page One Hunciretl Thirty Signatures Signatures CAnPBELL, LUTZ THOMPSON PRINTERS


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Santa Ana High School - Ariel Yearbook (Santa Ana, CA) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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