Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 88

 

Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1938 Edition, Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1938 volume:

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V 5, '. , ,J-5 . -' .. 1 3-f 3 -L , ,Q V ' V 4,1 3- . ..v r,,::fJA 416 THE AUDIQN me Published By The Associated Students of Tustin Union High School The Auclion I938 Dedication Advancement in science will take place only so long as there are teachers . . . pupils themselves of science . . . appreciating its rich heritage and loving the work that they teach. The school is grate- ful for the memory of one: proud of the others and wishes to show its gratitude by dedicating this Audion to MR. GEORGE I. KYLE. MISS ELSIE C. HULL, Foreword The editor and the staff hope that we have been able to catch the spirit of our school and of the year's events that so elusively defy their reproduc- tion in print. It is our sincere wish that in the future, The Audion will be a reminder of our school life together. Bob Marshall Robert Schostag "Where there is no vision, the people perish" .... If one's outgo continues to be greater than his income, he is on the road to bankruptcy, be he man, woman or government .... Financial bankruptcy is bad, but bankruptcy of ideas and ideals is much worse. How do you measure up? Searching, searching, Counting not the cost In the endless quest for truth Ending misery? turning Night into day: persons Called scientists Enhance man's reason, comforts, and pleasures. .zgc E In Memoriam Because her services were so universally appeciated and because she was liked by one and all, we of the Audion staff merely express the wishes of the student body and other faculty members in paying tribute to Miss Elsie C. Hull. Uncompromisingly true to her ideals and possessing unusual teaching ability, Miss Hull was always alert to any information which would better her profession. Her conception of teaching not o11ly included the development of the mind, but also the forming and expansion of character. Although she was outstanding in her depart- ment, science, her excellent ability in presentation and her special interest in the individual assured her success in whatever work she undertook. As for science, she saw it in everyday life, it was not merely a textbook affair for her. As a personal friend, Miss Hull was supremely loyal and unselfish. Scholarship, wit, and willingness marked her as an outstanding personality. In her absence we sense the loss of a true friend and adviser. 1 1,,x Page Ten Ever prominent in our lives today is the scientist with his test tube or slide rule. In every field, he, with apparatus, is employed to check results and create or facilitate new methods. ' This realm of wonder is always one of infinite possibility to the person educated in it, and of be- wilderment and magic to the average layman. The world is always on the threshold of new discoveries. Advancement in the future cannot be judged by that of the past, as the proportion of new discoveries has so greatly increased. The future is as broad as the mind of man, a future where old truths are made new and all truth apparent. fig Q nu K ll i f if ii i J J 1 i f x iz +I i - iffy? if Administration MISS STELLA YOCLIM Algebra --- Geometry Girls' Athletics MR. GEORGE I. KYLE Biology --- Head Science Drparlment MRS. ELSIE K. DALY Spanish MR. VINCENT L. HLIMESTON History --- Sports MISS MAY ROSE BORUM English --- Drama MR. RUSSELL WILSON Boys' Athletics MISS MARY IVICVEY Music RALPH W. COLE Boys' Athletics MR. CHARLES C. BRISCO Stage Craft Auto Shop MR. ROBERT KORFF English --- Tcnnis lwalhcmalics MISS FLORENCE LINDBLOM Homc Economics MR. ERNEST R. BYRNE Commercial Athlctics MR. ORVILLE NORTHRUP Mccllaniral Drawing Woodshop MISS ESTHER RAMACHER Scicncc - English MR. CLARENCE BOWMAN Rcgistrar MRS. FRANCES PARKS CONKEY Girls' Sports Office . . .Student Qfficers. . . ROBERT ROBERT SCHOSTAG ATWOOD President I President 2 Properly guiding student activities throughout a school year means lead- ing a united student body so that all shall be progressively benefited. With cheerful student cooperation in assisting on committees and in upholding the scholarly standards characteristic of Tustin high school, we feel that We have been successful in promoting numerous progressive ideals. To the members of the Associated Students, then, we wish to express sincere appreciation for the wholehearted participation in school activities during the past year. Tustin students, both in times of defeat and victory, have stood back of the various athletic teams in an admirable fashion. They have entered into social activities with a decided increase in school spirit. They have supported the student officers, and in turn, the latter have attempted to execute school affairs in an efficient manner. A portion of one of our school songs, "We stand for her, united", is expressive of the fine team work displayed. It is our sincere wish that the spirit and enthusiasm shown this year may live on in the hearts of Tustin students in the years to come, and that truth, virtue, and scholarship may ever be primary factors in guiding student government. Wishing you, each and every one, success and happiness, we remain, your appreciative Student Body presidents, HELEN RITNER Secretary 1 BETTY LOU HANNAFORD Secretary 2 Page Fourteen . . . Student Qfficers GENE McCARTER Parliamcnlarian I MILLARD FOSTER Vice President l Parliamcntarian 2 IOHN OSTERMAN Vice President Z EVELYN HULL Treasurer I THERMA HANSEN Treasurer 2 ELIZABETH CAMPBELL 5 Song Leader I. 2 Q ' N1 2 z ' ANNA MARIE GROTY 1 Song Leader 1. 2 i if P 5 5 EMILY BOUCHARD Yell Leader 1. 2 fi I BETH FRANCIS Wif,-il Yell Leader I, 2 ! Q, ' WW I 1, 4 I rx . ., M I Pager Fifteen Page S ixteen With the advancement of modern civilization and commercial methods, the varied uses of scientific laws and discoveries have proven invaluable to industrial development. Exact methods of computation and highly develop- ed tests for quality show in two ways the necessity for modern science's application in today's manufactur- ing world. He who once dreamt idealistically of turn- ing base metals into precious ones could now almost see that vision accomplished in the metamorphosis of a lump of red dirt into an ingot of iron. By physical means, work that once meant hours of drudgery is now accomplished economically by the use of modern engineering methods. Inroads are constantly being made on the already improved systems of mechanical operation. Yester- day's brilliant ideas have been shunted into obscurity by today's discoveries and theories. Tomorrow, the most advanced ideas of today will no longer be new. Classes . . .Seniors. . . We seniors, the class of '38, have finished a grand four years at Tustin Union High School. In spite of the satisfaction of graduating, however, we are sorry to leave and be separated from our companions since we have had so many good times together. It cannot be said that the '38 class of seniors were not good workers or ambitious. Starting a new idea, we seniors gave an assembly for the student body and faculty. It was a riotous amateur show and was enjoyed by all. To start the year out right, we gave a successful and enjoyable dance which was made even more pleasant by the fact that it was a masquerade. According to the old tradition of Tustin Union High School one day was spent ditching classes. We went to Forest Home where there was plenty of snow, good hot food, and many gay spirits. In May we were hosts to the juniors at the May Breakfast. The theme was quite in keeping with the season, being the maypole. It was a great success and quite a gala occasion with the delicious food, good entertainment, and the best clothes of everyone attending. In june we were the honored guests of the juniors at the annual junior- Senior Banquet held this year at the Lakewood Country Club. Everyone had a particularly enjoyable evening. Although this class has not been an aggressive one, there are many fine boys and girls graduating. They are all loyal and friendly, and have worked together willingly and unitedly. There are four students who have the honor of being life members of the California Scholarship Federation. They are Helen Betty Ritner, Alice Bartholomew, Robert Marshall, and Robert Schos- tag. We hope they will continue this record through college and through the rest of their lives. We seniors appreciate the help and comradeship of our class advisers, Miss Stella Yocum and Coach Bill Cole, during three of our four years in high school We are also grateful for the assistance and cooperation of all the members of the faculty, and regret the loss of a friend, Miss Elsie C. Hull. We hope that our ties will not be completely broken as so often happens. Later on when we become celebrities, other Tustinites will be glad they knew us. --- OFFICERS --- First Semester Second Semester LAWRENCE MONROY President GILBERT BRISTOW BETTY IEAN HENDRICKS Secretary MARTHA PLUMB PERRY COOPER Vice President PERRY COOPER LOIS CASEY Treasurer EVELYN HULL BOB MARSHALL Yell Leader BOB MARSHALL VIRGINIA IVIATTl'IEVVS VIRGINIA MATTHEWS ELOISE HULL Parliamentarian ROBERT SCHOSTAG Page Eighteen MARY li. ANDERSON "Shu is .1 nmulrn lniyhi .mil fn-U." G. A. A. 3, 4. lluliums 4. Cilrs' Club 3 4. l7rnm.u Class Play 4. Svnmr Clams Play 4. lZ0llliR'l' ARNOLD Hlln' is fiwlffllllu and iuumlrlfillllf mmlv, l.rttrrman's Club 2, 3, 4 Clip 4 llruailrawh-r stuff 4. Auilion 4 Slaqr Crcw 4 l3ARl3ARA l3AKlfR "V.uu'lu'x Ihr Uvry spur nf lifv." llokums P, 3, 4 Auilum Rrprc'scnt.iIiu' 2 ll. A. A. ?. 3, 4 llulnins llrf-sulm-nt 4 Sunlur CII..-is play 4 lOllN l3Al.ZlfR "ful lluv hm' ls wif. hi' is no fnulf, A lnilour 3, 4 Q, lwmothall 3. A 4 lhosulczlsrrr 4 l,4'ltL'rm:ln s Club 4 H Bnxkl-rlmll 3. 4 liVlil,YN HliNNli'l"l' "A flivml is .nmtlwl wif." G. A. A. 2, 3. 4 Spanish Club 2, 3. 4 l..mn Klub Prvs. 4 l3roaclrasN'r 4 HDVVARD l'lllANLlM " ll mun of lvllvlx and nl lrmrllivlx lou." lfnlvrcil lrmn Rivvrsiclr' Bro.lnlfalslA'r lfclltnr-im whirl 4. bnorrs ltnlitor .3 lli'-llurs' lfnlilrir 4 Spanish Club 4 Auiluon 3, 4 llll,llliR'l' l3RlS'I'OW "This is u mum H- wlml .1 funn." Class Prvsulrnl 4 l.cltc'rnmn4s Club 2, 3. 4 Clip 2, 3. 4 CLYDE CASEY "Thur Inu' ln' .Ls rurlly .ns flu' duff iw IWW." Class yi-Il li-.ulvr l Stngu' Crvw 3 Glu' Club l l,r!!i'rm1ln's Club 4 Clip 4 Class P.:rli.unu'nt.irian 3 lllfl?l2Y lfUUlllill "O A.-ul.-W m..,. ...ul sruullmv 514-utlvumn." l.r'!lvrru.m's Club 3, 4 Clip 4 Claw l'rm-sisli-nt 3 Class Vicv llrcsinlrnl 4 Shiga' Crew 3, 4 ROBERT ATWOOIJ "Hr was a fricnd faith- ful and just." Broadcastcr Stall 4 Lcttcrman's Club 2, ,3. 4 Student Body Prrs. 4 Stage' Crew 3. 4 Class Vive Pres. 3 ALICE BARTHOLOMEW "Hi-r wisdom is quiri and unassuming." Scholarship Society l, 2. 3. 4 C. S. F. Lili' Mvmbcr Spanish Club 2. 3, 4 Auilion rcprcscntativr 4 G. A. A. 3, 4 RALPH BRIGHT "Norm but himsrlf can bc his parallclf' Hokums Club LOIS CASEY "You all did loin' hvr onrc not u'ithout cause," Entrccl from San Dingo SD-Hnish Club 4 Class Trcaslirvr 4 llokums Prcsidcnt 4 Girls' Lcague Prvs. 4 Scholarship 3 Scnior Class play 4 RALPH DAWSON A'Tlic grwitrst mrn mall ask a foolish qucsliurl 1 now and Ninn." Eutrccl from Capistrano A Football 3. 4 A Track 3, 4 A Swimming 3. 4 Pazgc Ninctcuu VIRGINIA DIAMOND "A thing of impulse and a child of song." Irlokums 4 Glee Club 4 Sports l. 2. 4 WESLEY FISHER "A man severe he was and stern to view." Spanish Club 2. 3. 4 Hokums 3, 4 Le!terman's Club 4 Audion Staff 3 Class Vice President 3 THERMA HANSEN "Honor lies in honest toil." G. A. A. 2. 3, 4 Hokums 4 Student Body Treas. Yell Leader I Senior Class play 4 ELOISE HULL "Much is she worth." Class Secretary 3 Class Parliamentarian 4 Girls' League Treas. 4 Hokums 3 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4 GORDON IAMES "The king of terror." B Indoor 1. 2, 3 A Baseball 4 A Football 4 Page Twenty KATHRYN DOUGHTY "Gentle of speech. beneficent of mind." Piano Class Parliamen- tarian 4 Piano Class Reporter 4 Girls' Glee Club 3. 4 "Treasure Chest" 4. BILL DREWS "A faithful friend is the medicine of life." Swimming 3, 4 Letterman's Club 4 Track 4 FLOYD GORTON "Silence is the gratitude of true affection." Scholarship Society 3. 4 BETTY LOU HANNAFORD "To love her was a liberal education." Class President 2 G. A. A. 2, 3. 4 Girls' League Pres. 4 Audion Staff 4 Girls' League Trcas. 2 KAORU HARA "A good name endur- cthf' BETTY IEAN HENDRICKS "She was a phantom 01 delight." G. A, A. 2. 3, 4 Clip 4 Scholarship 2 Class Secretary 2, 4 Broadcaster 4 EVELYN HULL "She hath the dignity of womanhoodf' Class Treasurer 2, 4 Hokums 3 Student Body Trcas. 4 Broadcaster 4 G. A. A. 2. 3, 4 ERMA IAMES "There is dignity in labor." G. A. A. 2, 3. 4 Hokums 3. 4 Scholarship 2, 4 Girls' Glce Club 2 "Chonita" 2 LOYCE IULIEN "Whatever is worth do- ing at all. is worth do- ing well." Entered from Santa Ana Girls' League Parlia- mentarian 4 Broadcaster 2, 4 Hokums 3. 4 G. A. A. 3. 4 RAYMOND KEITII "Fate rainnot rnlv him of llesrrvrd applause." WARREN KISER "An onlin- of mirth is irorlh ai pnriml of snr- low." llukums 1 Spanish Club 2, 3. 1 Track 3. 1 Swimming 2. 3. 1 B Basketball 3. 1 ROBERT MARSHALL "A mam of hnpe and furwanl looking mimi." Auclion 3. 1 I.etterman's Club 2. 3. 1 Student Body Vive- Prrsirlrnt 3 Tennis l. 2. 3. 1 C. S. F. Life Member VIRGINIA MATTHEWS "A frm' frirrl is forever ai friend." G. A. A. 2, l, 1 Class yell leader I. 3, -1 Clip I. 1 Girls' Lealgue Parlia- mentslriam 3 Glee Club President 3 FRANCES MvlNTEER "Il.-f mill- ix W-.-.-rm.-ll lnl her gravity." Bnslcetball I Girls' Glcr Club 1 "Treasure Chi-st" 1 flrrhestrai Vice Pres. 1 KIYOSIII MISAWA "Ile plvnxrrl you by nn! xnulyiny to please." Clip 1 I.etlerm.m"4 Club 1 , . SIINAO MURAKAMI "Slain mul xlemly win the rm-v." ll Fnnlbilll 'I A Football 1 ll Trawk Z. 3 A Tralclt 1 ROBERT NEWCOMB "A railing mam intrnt on wurlilly gains." Bus. Mgr. Broadcaster 3 llus. Mgr. Audinn 3, 1 "The Two Impustersu "'l'he Unnamed Comedy" Srbnlurship Sur. Z, 3, 1 lIllI.liN lIli'l"I'Y RITNER "Oh mimrli' of noble ii-.vm.inlmnml." C. S. F. Lift- Member G. A. A. 2. 3, 1 "Two Inxpustersn Class Secretary 3 DOROTHY LEONARD "IVei1ring her wisdom lightly." G. A. A. 2, 3. 1 Spanish Club 1 Broadcaster 1 "Yours Truly Willy" 3 G. A. A. Secretaryy 1 GWENDOLYN Mv.'CARTER "And .1 merry laugh had she." Broadcaster 1 Spanish Club 1 Two Impostersu 3 "Anne of Green Gables" G. A. A. 2. 3. 1 LAWRENCE MONROY "His limbs were cast in ai manly mold." For hardy sports on con- test bold." Class President 1 Student Body Vice President 3 Drama Class play 1 Letterman's Club Pres. 1 Clip 2, 3, 1 MARTIIA PLUIVIB "A perfrvt woman rmlrly planned To warn. to vomfort. and command." Swimming I . 3. 1 Class Secretary 1 Latin Club President 1 BILL ROBINSON HA proper mam as om shall see." Aurlion Photographer 3, 1 "Anne of Green Gables" "The Unnamed Comedy" B Track 3. 1 Tennis 2. 3, 1 Page Twenty-One PHILIP RUNNELLS "Whose youth was ful! of foolish noises." I.etterman's Club 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Glee Club President 4 "Cynthia's Strategy" 4 "Goose Hangs High" 3 ANITA SEGURA "A good heart is better than all the heads in the world." G. A. A. 3, 4 Hokums Spanish Club 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 3. 4 Latin Club 4 DON TH RALL "He drinks the pure pleasures of the rural life." Letterman's Club 3, 4 A Track 3. 4 Pres. Boys' Glee Club 4 "The Two Impostersn 3 Vice Pres. Class l IOE WOLFE "He is satisfied with himself." I.etterman's Club 2, 3, 4 Boys' Glee l, 2. 3 "Chonita" 2 A Football 2. 3, 4 A Track 2. 3, 4 Page Twenty-Two PICTURES NOT APPEARING TONIE SALAZAR HLong he who conquers." CLAUDE SARRATT "He is satisfied with himself," ROBERT SCHOSTAG "There is calmness about his leadership." Student Body Pres. 4 Class President 2 Scholarship Soc. 2, 3, 4 Broadcaster Editor 4 C. S. F. Life Member VERA SCOTT "She is as welcome as the flowers in May" Class Parliamcntarian 2 Spanish Club 2, 3, 4 l'Iokums 2. 3, 4 G. A. A. 3. 4 Broadcaster 4 CHESTER STEARNS "No party goes off well without him." Hokums Secretary 3 Class President 3 Spanish Club 3, 4 Broadcaster 4 Audion Staff 4 GUENTER STRANDT "A conscious man will never lack words." BERNICE WILEY "Diligence is the mother of good fortune," DOROTHY WINN "She is a jolly compan- ion." Entred from Bakersfield G. A. A. 3. 4 Clip 3, 4 Scholarship 4 Student Body Treas. 3 Audion Staff 4 . . . Juniors. . . Under the able leadership of Arthur Gorton as president, and Mr. Robert Korff and Miss F. L. Lindblom, advisers, the junior class got off to a flying start by sponsoriing the "Hello" Tag Day. During the first semester the junior play, "Anne of Green Gables", was acclaimed a success by all who saw it. Also general committees for the junior-senior banquet were appointed, rings were chosen, and a successful school dance was given. Ioe Keirsey succeeded Arthur Gorton as president for the second semes- ter. During this half, the juniors staged several tag days, put over the Plunkett dinner, the first of its kind ever to be given here, won the placque for Rube Day, showing a good school spirit, gave the junior assembly, and last, but not least, the fruit of their labor, staged a successful junior-senior banquet at Lakewood Country Club. Many juniors have overcome opponents to become student body officers. From the ranks of the class have come the student body officers of vice- president, yell leaders, song leaders, and parliamentarian. Members of the junior class contributed to the field of sports, with the boys turning out for football, basketball, tennis, swimming, baseball, and track. They surpassed classmates, and became stars. The little fellows, not to be beaten, turned out whole-heartedly for "B" sports. The girls also turned out in full for basketball, hockey, volleyball, indoor, swimming, and tennis. The junior class can trace its members as being active in all club work. They reach into the Scholarship, the Clip, the G. A. A., the Spanish Club, Latin Club, Lettermen's, Dramatics, Hokums, and Glee Clubs. Many of the club offices are also held by juniors. Much of the talent used in publishing the Broadcaster and the Audion was offered by class members. The junior class motto this year seemed to be, "Do or Die", with stress on the "do", for many were seen doing, and few were seen dying. --- OFFICERS --- First Semester Second Semester ARTHUR GORTON President IOE KEIRSEY BETH KELLAMS Vice President DAVID KEIRSEY ANNA MARIE GROTY Secretary BETH KELLAMS GRACE BOWER Treasurer DOROTHY ALLEN IOE OSTERIVIAN Parliamenlarian IOHN OSTERMAN BETH FRANCIS Yell Leaders EMILY BOUCHARD EMILY BOLICHARD Yell Leaders BETH FRANCS First Rauf-D. Allen, M. Allen, Archer. Becker, Bouchard, Bower. Second Row-Brooks, Bryan. Campbell. Chadick, Dailey, Dart. ThirdRow-Ebel, Foster, Frances, Fultz, Gilbert, Gorton. Fourth Row-Griffin. I. Griset. V. Griset, Groty, lohnson. D. Keirsey. Fifth Row-I. Keirsey, Kellams, Kimball, Kodama. Kusuda. Marchant. Sixth Row-Matsumoto., McReynolds. Nakamura. Osterman, Pafford, Page. Seventh Row-Patterson. Rachels. Riehl. Salisbury, Sutherland, Vermuellen. Bottom Row-Wangler. Ward, Williams, Witten. Wright. Pictures Nor Appearing-Christian. Dishman, Elliis. Kitasaki, Lilley, V. Linker, W. Linker. McCarter. Osterman. Rickman. Scott, Smith. Staples, Steward. Strandt, Llstariz. Watanuki. Wegner, Young. Page Twenty-Threr V M 1 Page Twvlrtg-Forzr 5' Lq- wg ' w 'QF "'X 1 SOP!-IOMORES The sophomore class was outstanding in almost all the school functions and activities. Its two foremost characteristics have been good school spirit and sportsmanship. Due to a lack of students, the sophomores lost the sack rush to the freshmen 8-2. y 1 The day of the Laguna football game the sophomores sold small pom- poms representing both Tustin and Laguna. It was the best tag day of the year. March 29, they again sold tags which were used as tickets to the sopho- more assembly on March 30. It was enjoyed by everyone and was a great success. Between the two tag days, the sophomore dance was sponsored. It was given February fourth after the basketball game with Capistrano, and was as successful as could be expected. Sophomores are members of the Letterman's club, Scholarship society, G. A. A., Spanish club, Latin club, Clip, and Hokums. V --- OFFICERS --- First Semester Second Semester IVAN LEE President IIM OSTERMAN HONIER HANNAFORD Vice President PHIL BROOKS FRANCES PAGE Secretary VIRGINIA POLLARD IIM OSTERMAN Sergeant-At-Arms EARL CASEY Top Row-Alstot, Bartholomew, Bell, Betts, Bower, Braun, Brooks. Second Row-Buchheim. Casey, Costello, Crabtree, Crawford, Dahl. Davis. Third Row-Ebel, Iiggleton. Flud. Forcey, Furukawa, Hannaford, Hara. Fourth Row-Harbour, Harris, Holderman, Iussa, Kaihara, Kendall, Lee. Fifth Row-Leinberger, Lindsay, Luther, Martien, McCarter, Migita, Mills. Sixth Row-Mitchell. Osterman, Page, Pollard, Prothero, Phelps, Rhine. Seventh Row- Saruwatari, Sherwood, Squires, Steele, Stevens, Stone, Taulbee. Bottom Row-Teter, Thomas, Thornborrow, Tirres, White, Wilde, Williams, Wiltshire, Yoshida. Pictures Not Appearing-Allen. Barnes. Chandler. Changala. Cunningham, Calban, Gray, Huffman, Lambert. Linker, Malcarne, Malieote, Martin, Merchant, Murakami, Poh, Salisbury, Sanchez, Spessard, Spurrier, Strandt. PRES!-IMEN Besides loyal participation in sports and other school activities, members of the class of '41 enjoyed a Christmas luncheon, sponsored an April Fool's dance and put on an assembly. The Christmas luncheon, held in the cafeteria at noon, the Wednesday before the Christmas holidays, was marked by merriment in exchange of "ten cent" gifts and a surprise in the girls' treat of popcorn balls. Serpentine and dunce caps supplied April Fool's atmosphere for the dance, which was, according to reports, an unusual success, due to the general par- ticipation in the fun. The members of this class resolved to make their assembly a completely successful one with the assistance of outside acts. Thompson, Whitehead, Young. --- OFFICERS --- First Semester Second Semester MARVIN LAWRENCE President IACK ATWOOD MARY L. LEINBERGER Vice President ARTHUR LeBARD NORMA BROWN Secretary NORMA BROWN MARY L. LEINBERGER Treasurer MARY L. LEINBERGER IACK ATWOOD BOB HOLFORD Yell Leaders MARY LEINBERGER CLALIDIA CAREY Top Row-Anderson. Ashcraft, Atwood, Baker. Bartholomew, Baxter. Second Row-Boyd, Brand, Brown, Carey, Cawthon. Chadick. Third Row-Cook, Dart. Dart, Dugger, Finley. Fultz. Fourth Row-Gorton, Hale, Haller, Kamatani, Kirkhart, Kodama. Fifth Row-Lawrence, LeBard, Leinberger, Misawa. Nakamura, Page. Sixth Row- Parks, Prothero, Sagraves, Shafer, C. Shoemaker, R. Shoemaker. Seventh Row-Ulm, Veeh, Watanuki. Bottom Row-Weiss. Wolfe. Pictures Not Appearing-Arney, Balzer, Barnes, Burns. Cardiel, Castaneda, A. Changala, C. Changala, Curry, Daily. Dishman, Handley, Hendricks, Hollord. Iwaki. Kellams, Kolbe. Krahnke, Mader, Matson, Mitchell, Murakami, Piepet, Poh, Pollard, Rickman, Schooley, Smith, Steinhour, Ukegawa, Winkler, Ynigues. Page Twenty-Six Q ' s 'Iii J. :gf wi rnty-Scvvr Science in industry has contributed much toward the welfare of today's vast working masses. Through the use of modern technical knowledge, much of the hand labor and heavy manual tasks has been replaced or simplified by mechanical methods. Giant cranes, electrically energized and controlled magnets, conveyor systems, mechanized transportation lines are but few of the myriad aids in industry furnish- ed by scientific development. These devices may perform intricate operations or large moving jobs with equal facility, needing only a guiding hand to control them. ln many fields, science has assisted in shortening the laborer's work hours, eliminating time waste, and furnishing easier methods. lndustry, possibly more than any other field, has benefited by scientific development. T rq Eghr ff M , XZ if ii 1 f G. R Activities Page Thiriy Audion Staff ROBERT NEWCOMB Business Manager CHESTER STEARNS Assistant Business Manager MR. GEORGE I. KYLE Adviser ROBERT SCHOSTAG Assistant Editor BOB MARSHALL Editor ROBERT ARNOLD Circulation ALICE BARTIIOLOMEW Senior Editor WESLEY FISHER Boys' Sports ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Girls' Sports BILL ROBINSON Assistant Photographer ED BRANUM Photographer BETTY LOU HANNAFORD Society DOROTHY WINN Calendar BETH KELLAIVIS Art MARGARET COLEMAN lunior Editor FRANCES BUCHHEIM Sophomore Editor MARLYS PARKS Freshman Editor H mg. Broadcaster Starr EDWARD BRANLIIVI Editor I Feature- Editnr 2 ROBERT SCHOSTAG Auistant Editor I Editor 2 MISS EMMA B. HIELD Adviser REBECCA ARCHER Assistant Editor I BETTY HENDRICKS Asmlstant Editor 2 PERRY COOPER Assistant Editor 2 IOSEPH OSTERMAN Boys' Sports I, 2 GWENDOLYN McCARTER Girls' Sports I I,OYCE IULIEN Girls' Sports 2 ANNA MARIE GROTY Eraturc Editor I ELOISE HULL Exrhangr I IiVEI.YN HULL Exchange 2 ARTHUR GORTON Advertising I IACK BECKER Advertising 2 DOROTHY WINN Advertising 2 VERA SCOTT Cnrrulntion I PAIII. KIMBALI. Circulation 2 page Thirty-On . . . I-Ionoraries . . . CLIP The ultimate in achievement for any Tustin athlete is admission into the Clip, open only to those who have distinguished themselves on the playing field. Solely a "Tustin product", the Clip is the brain child of a former faculty member It functions chiefly as an honorary society. MEMBERS Top Row-Balzer, Casey, Osterman. Monroy, Linker, Foster. Second Row-Cooper, Misawa, Kiersey, Bristow, Arnold, Linker, Watanuki. Wolfe. Third Row-Matthews, Hendricks, Campbell, Harris, Pollard, Winn. Miss Yocum SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY Four of the seven seniors belonging to Chapter 92 of the California Scholarship Federation have achieved life membership. Alice Bartholomew, Helen Ritner, Bob Marshall, and Robert Schostag constitute those who have averaged twenty points a semester for six semesters. Tustin entered two articles in the spring C. S. F. Bulletin. Delegates attended the annual Southern California conference in additiion to the larger groups who journeyed to Santa Ana and Capistrano for the county meetings. Early in Iune, members climbed aboard the bus for an afternoon's beach party at Mr. Mean's Anaheim Landing beach house. MEMBERS Top Row-Campbell, Buchheim, Thompson, Griffin, Ritner, Iames. Second Row-Kamatani. Kodama, Leinberger, Winn. Kitasaki, Miss Hield. Third Row-Casey, Bartholomew, Parks, Kellams, Kodama, Migita. Fourth Row- Marshall, Newcomb, Gorton, Schostag, Gorton. GIRLS' LEAGUE The purpose of the Girls' League, to cultivate a genuine feeling of friend- ship among the girls in the school, was carried out well this year under the leadership the first semester of Betty Lou Hannaford and Lois Casey, the second. The first social affair, which brought together girls of all classes, was the annual Hi links which was held October 8, in the cafeteria. Annual spring and fall conventions were held in Santa Ana and Glendale high schools respectively. A fashion show was given by Mrs. Enid Case from Bullocks on March 22 for the girls and their mothers and friends. On May 6, the Mothers and Daughters' Banquet was given by the girls in honor of their mothers with the theme of spring beautifully carried out. --- IVIEIUBERS --- Top Row-lulian, Hannaford, Bouchard, Francis, Hull. Bottom Row-Miss Lindblom, Casey, Brooks, Kellams, Miss Yocum. LATIN CLUB Because Latin had not been included in the curriculum for several pre- ceding years, it was necessary to organize the Latin club anew this year. Highlights of the season included the adption of the club constitution, formula- tion of the point system with its resulting party, and purchase of pins. --- OFFICERS --- First Semester Second Semester MARTHA PLUMB President EVELYN BENNET VIVIAN GRISET Vice President MARION BETTS ANITA SEGURA Secretary LAURA FLILTZ MARION BETTS Treasurer GEORGE BRAND Top Row-Mitchell, LeBard, Betts. Brand, Fultz. Second Row-Burns, Steinhour, Sutherland. Kolbe, Segura. Mills. Weiss, Miss McVey. Bottom Row-Salisbury, Rachels, Fultz, Griset, Plumb, Bennett, Smith, absent. Page Thirty-Two Tim lu Tim G. A. A. This year the Girls' Athletic Association held true to the purposes set forth in its original charter, those of arousing enthusiasm in girls' athletics and promoting cooperation among the girls. Always considered an event of great importance, the varsity football banquet was given in honor of the players who carried the school colors to victory. On March 31 and April 5, G. A. A. members were hosts to more than eight hundred girls at the Orange county volleyball playdays held on local courts. After the year's sports were over, the annual house party was held at Laguna Beach. Several mid-term members were initiated at this affair. This organization, composed of girls who have made 350 or more points in major sports, has finished a very successful year in arousing interest in girls' sports: more girls came out for sports and more spirit and pep prevailed. New members were received into the G. A. A. at two of the organization's yearly festivities: namely, the Football Banquet and the Spring House Party. On those occasions, the girls who had earned a minimum of 350 points by athletic achievements were given a formal initiation and 'received into the club. --- MEMBERS --- Top Row-Hull, Hannaford. Matthews, Winn, lulian, Buchheim, Thompson, Baker, Ritner, Scott, Hull. Hara. Migita. Kitasaki. Miss Yocum. Second Row-Dahl. Hendricks, Leonard, Bartholomew, Archer, Kellams. Pafford, McCarter, Segura, Anderson, Hansen, lames, Flud. Mitchell. Third Row-Bennett, Francis, Bouchard. Groty, Campbell, Pollard, Harris, McCarter. Kodama, Teter. LETTERMAN'S CLUB During two balmy spring days, initiates into the Letterman's Club patrolled the school grounds in outlandish costumes, and performed numerous ridiculous tasks. April 22, eighteen new members, besides present letter winners and fathers attended the annual Letterman's Banquet. Proceeds from a basketball game sponsored by the club went into the coffers of the injury fund which was badly depleted. Lettermen ushered and took tickets at this game. Club members missed adviser "Bill" Cole's help during the second semester, but appreciated the assistance of Tustin's new coach, Russell Wilson. Top Row-Salazar, Griset, Osterman, Arnold, Staples. Cooper, Thrall. Second Row-Osterman, Watanuki. Linker. Runnells, Monroy, McCarter, Kiersey, Fisher, Coach Wilson. Bottom Row-Murakami, Becker, Linker, Ostcrman, Foster, Casey, Marshall. SPANISH CLUB Parties a la Espanol found favor in the eyes of club members this year. Two "fiestas" were held this year, one in the first semester and the other in the second. Entertainment for these occasions was furnished by members of the club. At the second party, pictures recently taken of Mexico were shown by a friend of Adviser, Mrs. Daly. The club is open to all students who have completed a year of Spanish. and serves to arouse enthusiasm in the language of Spanish speaking countries. The club was founded in order to provide a method for language students to use their Spanish for everyday occurrences. Parties follow Spanish cus- tomsg students indulge in Spanish games and eat Spanish food. The size of the club affords an opportunity for a number of students to take part in club activities. As there are few active clubs at Tustin, this group enables those students not eligible for other clubs an opportunity to belong to a school organization. --- MEMBERS --- Top Row-Francis, Bouchard. Bower. Wiltshire. Eggleton, McReynolds, Stearns, Fisher, Kiser, Robinson, Leonard. Segura, Rickman, Casey, McCarter, Hull. Second Row-Schostag, Leinberger, Fultz, Kellams, Thompson. Teler, Steele, Bower, Rhine, Hara, Migita, Ustariz. Bennett, Mrs. Daly. Third Row-Arnold, Osterman, Prothero, Gilbert, Pollard, Archer. Groty. Campbell. Coleman, Sutherland. Luther, Mitchell. Martien. Dahl, Saruwatari. Fourth Row-Marshall, Thomas, Branum, Beckett. Dart, Reihl, Kiersey, Lee, Newcomb, Harbout, Griset. Page Thirty-Four sv' un- xp . L L t -""5 xg,- R W- Tlmly . . . Drama . . . DRAMACLASS The art of makeup and technical points in play presentation and produc- tion are but two of the points covered in the dramatics course. Here budding actors and actresses may learn the basic rules and pick up valued pointers in the art of acting. Dramatic students aided in the direction of Hokums one- acts and in make-up for class plays. This year's drama play was 'AThe Ghost Train", a thrill-packed, exciting mystery. Daily work in class teaches the students the mechanics of acting, the rudimentary principles of dramatics, the rules and traditions of the theatre, and something of the great actors of the past and present. Work in comedias, plays without written lines, and instruction in speech are great helps to those students who are interested in public speaking. --- MEMBERS --- Top Row-Lindsey, Marshall, Baker. Brooks. Anderson, Monroy, Bright, McCnrtcr, Robinson. Second Row- Hanscn, Casey. Coleman, Diamond ,Allen, Marchant. STAGE CREW Under the direction of Mr. Charles C. Brisco, the stage crew has done extremely fine work, not only in construction of sets for this year's Iunior, Senior, and Dramatics class plays, but for their willing and capable manage- ment of the backstage during assemblies. Crew classes are conducted three times a week: during rush times, however, the members forfeit their free time in order to complete the sets on schedule. During the final week of the plays, the stage crew works nightly with the cast to synchronize lighting and props with the play. A number of novel effects were achieved by this year's crew, as rain seen behind the stage set, and a garden effectproducd with real flowers for "Anne of Green Gables." The Drama play required the illusion of a train passing th depot windows. Flashes of light, simulating a moving train's windows, were thrown into the dimly lighted depot, and accompanied with sound effects of noises that engine and disembarking passengers would cause. --- MEMBERS --- Top Row-Cooper, Arnold, Atwood. Bottom Row-Hannaford. Mr. Brisco. Misawa. HOKUMS The high spot in the Hokums club season was the presentation of the annual Hokums Invitational. This consisted of four one-act plays with the characters taken by members of the club. February fourth, the afternoon of the plays, the club held an Alumni Dinner. A number of former students of Tustin, all erstwhile Hokums mem- bers, attended, in addition to many now active in the organization. Pins are awarded to members on a basis of points earned through dramatic work. With a minimum of twenty points, any member may secure his pin. One hundred points entitles the wearer to a pair of eyes for his mask, and for every following forty points, another jewel is given. --- OFFICERS --- BARBARA BAKER President LOIS CASEY BETTY BROOKS Secretary-Treasurer EMILY BOUCHARD --- MEMBERS --- Top Row-Bright. McCarter, Osterman, Dart, Marshall, Kiser, Stearns, Arnold, Chadick, Robinson. Brooks, Daley. Mccarter Second Row-Diamond, Gilbert, Prothero, Casey, Hansen, Anderson, Iohnson, Baker. Ritner, Scott. Iulian, Marchant, Sutherland. Third Row-McCarter, Archer, Kellams, Pafford, Griset, Bouchard, Francis. Smith. Iames, Salisbury, Rachels, Fourth Row-Page, Betts. Luther, Stone, Martien, Dahl. Pollard, Teter, Mitchell. Thompson. Page Thirty-Six 1 . . . Plays . . . "ANNE OF GREEN GABLES" Tustin high school's dramatic output proved successful both financially and artistically. This year's three long plays and numerous short ones ranged in plot and theme from the fantastic to the sublime. "Anne of Green Gables" was presented by the junior class. Ann Shirley, the imaginative orphan, is sent to a farm owned by Matthew Cuthbert and his sister, Marilla. As the old couple were in search of a boy to help on the farm, Marilla decides that Anne must be sent back to the orphanage. Yet when she must be returned, Marilla finds that she loves the child. Anne begins a feud with Gilbert, one of the schoolboys, that is not forgotten until he saves her from drowning. Complications appear when the two elderly people are about to lose their farm, but Anne's wise investment of Matthew's money saves them. --- CAST ---- Anne Shirley ....... ................, E mily Bouchard Mrs. Barry .,.,... Margaret Coleman Florence Remson ....... ,.,,.., .....,,........ L 0 is Casey Diana Barry ........ ,,,....., L enora Marcl-rant Minnie Steam.. ............. ..i...... G wendolyn McCarter Mrs. Allen .,..... ..........,., B eth Kellams Mrs. Spencer .................. .,,,................., B eth Francis losie Pye ........, .,,...,..... M arion Betts Matthew Cuthbert ......,..... ........................ B ill Robinson Moody Spurgeon... ..,...... Iohn Osterman Marillo Cuthbert ....,...... ,.... ,... M a ry Ellen Anderson Gilbert Blythe .... ,...,,,.... K enneth Dart Rachel Lynde .......... ..................,... B etty Brooks lra Mills ,.....,.... ........... I acques Griset "THE UNNAMED COMEDY" The senior play, "The Unnamed Comedy", pictured the riotous life of the Ross family during their house remodeling. lay and Ronald, two of the family's sons, are having trouble with their respective girl friends. These difficulties begin boiling over when the two girls catch the boys making eyes at the new maid, Esther Todd. Rhett, the eldest brother, returns disconsolately to tell the family that his fiancee has jilted him, but is astounded upon seeing his future wife in the guise of the Ross' maid. Esther tells the family that she has come to make sure that Rhett wasn't marrying her for her money, and that Mrs. Ross had mistaken her for the new maid. Rhett is promoted to head of his district and wins the girl after all. c.-isr Kitty Ross .....................................,..,........... Barbara Baker l. A. Ross .. ............. Robert Arnold Rhett Ross ,,,,..,... ..,...,... R obert Newcomb Ronald Ross .... ............ C hester Stearns lay Ross ,,,.,,.,.,,.. ,..... ................. B i ll Robinson Martha Barton .... ,......,... ....,.,.. B e tty Brooks Gloria Thatcher ......... ......................... L ois Casey Esther Todd ....... .,....... E lizabeth Campbell Charlie Duncan ......,....... ...................... R obert Atwood The Hicks ........ ................ B ob Marshall losephine Cartwright ................ Mary Ellen Anderson lva Sorrell ........ "THE GHOST TRAIN" ..,..,.. Therma Hansen The Drama Class staged a thriller in "The Ghost Train." A group of people are stranded in a deserted New England railway station that has a reputation of being haunted, and Teddie, a silly young Englishman, irks the party constantly with his antics and stories. The outcome of the mystery shows that the station is the key point in a dope-running trade, and Teddie, in reality an English detective, solves the situation. --- CAST --- Saul Hodgkin ,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, B ill Robinson Matilda Hatfield .....,.. ............ V irginia Diamond Richard Wintrop Lawrence Monroy Renee ......................... ..................... B etty Brooks Elsie Winthrop ,,,,,.,,., ,,,..,,.,,. B arbara Baker Irene ........................ .................... M argaret Allen Charles Murdock ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,. G ene McCarter lulia Price ............ ................................ L ois Casey Peggy Murdock ,,,,,, ,,,,,,.r,, L enora Marchant loan Sterling ................................ Mary Ellen Anderson Miss Brriirr-ig ,,,,,,, ,,., .,,, T h erma Hansen Herbert Price ........................................ Richard Lindsay Teddie Deakin ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Bob Marshall lackson ..................................................,..... Chester Stearns Sally O'Neill ...... Page Thirty-Eight ..........Gladys Williams Officers ............... ,..Robert Atwood and Robert Arnold y V gr TfmIu.'N1m O I I I O O GLEE CLUBS The Glee clubs of 1938 have been particularly outstanding for their whole- hearted enthusiasm and helpfulness in aiding various student body activities. Throughout the year these songsters have participated in successive assemblies and benefit entertainments. Aiding in the Monday morning assemblies conducted during the first semester, the glee clubs took the initiative in leading the singing and teaching the rest of the student body the songs. Occasionally members sang special numbers. The Boys' and Girls' organizations collaborated in the preparation of two operettas, "Cynthia's Strategy" and "Treasure Chest", which they pre- sented before the student body on Thursday, April 21. This entertainment, planned under the direction of Miss Mary McVey, music instructor, was well received by students. On Friday, May 6, eight members of the music depart- ment journeyed to Anaheim as Tustin's representatives in the annual Orange County Music Festival. This event demanded several rehearsals and much preparation, and was termed as a worthy undertaking. GIRLS' GLEE First Semester Second Semester DOROTHY WINN President DOROTHY ROSS Top Row--Winn. Martin, Wiley, Weiss, Kitasaki, Migita, Nakamura, Anderson. Ebel. Second Row-Miss McVey. Ritner, Mclnteer, Ward. Smith, Iohnson, Allen, Matthews, Griffin, Diamond, Matsumoto, Eloise Hull, Evelyn Hull. Bottom Row-Williams. Segura, Llstariz. Brooks, Salisbury, Doughty, Bower. BOYS' GLEE PHILLIP RUNNELLS President WARREN KISER Top Row-Herrera, Cardiel, Handley, Kiser, Schooley. Miss McVey. Bottom Row-Christian, Runnells, Chandler. Winkler, Crabtree. A distinct unit in the music department seldom credited is the piano class. This group and the organ students furnish music for many of the school functions. The class not only studies piano technique and theory, but music history and appreciation for the masters. This year the piano class has aided in orchestral work by arranging some of the music. All students are taught harmony, and the practice in trans- position has helped them in understanding the rudiments of arrangement. --- OFFICERS --- DORIS SMITH President BILL ROBINSON ETTA EBEL Vice President DAISY SARLIWATARI FRANCES MclNTEER Secretary FRANCES McINTEER KATHRYN DOLIGHTY Reporter ETTA EBEL ORCHESTRA Tustin's orchestra again came into being after two years of hibernation. Starting with an enrollment of two students, Miss McVey has increased the list to nineteen. Practically all members are beginners: so the orchestra did not make its appearance until the Christmas assembly. In each appearance afterwards the work showed marked improvement. Violins outnumbered the other sections in that eleven of the final seven- teen mmbers were Ufiddlers merry." Violinists were Ethel Wilde, Velta Grifffin, Elaine Mills, Elta Ebel, Frances Mclnteer, Rosaline Ward, Romona McCarter, Thelma Cunningham, Sawako Murakami, Kazue Nakamura, and lay Harbour. Iohn Shafer and Edna Iohnson played Cello: Robert Schostag, trumpet: Charles Huffman, drums and bass violp Chester Stearns, organ, and Luella Ynigues, piano, completed the orchestra. Top Row-Ynigues, Wilde, Cunningham, Mills, Shafer, Stearns, Schostag, Harbour, Huffman. Ward, Mclnteer. Miss McVey. Bottom Row-Nakamura, Murakami, Ehell, Griffin, Iohnson, McCarter. Page Forty , flu Or g Forty-Two After ll years of head coaching at Tustin high school, Mr. Ralph William Cole moved into the big time this year with the title of assistant football coach at the University of Oregon. His technical skill in building strong teams from scant material, his insistence upon clean, honest sportsmanship, his personal popularity: all these Bill contributed to make the school's teams click, and to bring Tustin's sports into prom- inence. "Bill". Who would have thought to call him Mr. Cole? That name in itself proves the com- radeship everyone who knew Bill felt toward him. And who that ever saw a Tustin team in action didn't recognize his booming voice and large, heavy-set build? When Bill talked, one listenedz when he joked one couldn't help but laugh both at his quips and the way in which he told them. Everyone will miss his way of standing on the football field talking to his players or moving about the gymnasium demonstrating a basketball play. Our loss is greatly their gain. You can't hold a good man down. '! Q- ay w mf us,- 4. .V6 1, r . l ffff fy WX ',Xfw,a'l 'x B . -' hr f. , IL' nl ' Hain," ff 'N 1, " L ' iw 1111, 1 V V U ,ffvf ' , V, 4 I, Hv E. I' ,fy 'fffif : ff , ,W ' a ' Z ' 1, .1 3 4.2 " N gi f" If ,U X el A "7 ' F' 1 ' ,s,. 4,10 '. N. 'x L 1 ,y, 4 K fa. I V N' . V! X X an Y. X Q 'f ' f xx i n 'k' I ' 'V ' ,. X n 'Hum' gk up 'V ,N Avi 0 , , ,N i Q1 W, AR :fi AN I V ' , j N xx, Y X, I5 le A -- A 4, gk .X ' bv- ,K W , ' ' unify L , Athletics . . . Football . . . The first league football title in the history of the school was the'reward won by Coach "Bill" Cole and his Tillers, Although the Farmers won the Orange League title they were not allowed to compete with other schools for the Southern California title due to the C. l. F. ruling which declared Tustin was too small a school to compete in further play-offs. September 23-Downey 0---Tustin 20 As the curtain raiser for the 1937 football schedule this' was the first season winner for the Farmers with a 20-O victory over Downey. October 1-Huntington Beach 0---Tustin 7 Although the Oilers were heavy favorites, they were defeated by the aerial attack of the Farmers. October 8MOrange 13---Tustin 0 Tustin's stubborn Tillers went down to defeat 13-0 before the last half attack of the Orange Panthers in a night game at the Santa Ana Bowl. While they held Orange scoreless the first half, the Farmers weakened before the Panthers' strong offense to allow them to score once in the third and fourth quarters. October 22 Valencia, due to the lack of players, forfeited to all schools in the league. October 29-Laguna 0---Tustin 0 Tustin pulled another upset out of the bag when they held the heavily favored Laguna Artists to a 0-0 tie on the Tillers' home field, before a very large crowd. November 5-Garden Grove 7---Tustin 21 Displaying a greatly improved offense, the Tustin Tillers ran through the Garden Grove Chillipeppers for a 21-7 victory on the latter's field. November 10--Capistrano 6---Tustin 20 Although the Farmers bogged down in the first half, they came back in the second period to prove themselves worthy. On the kickoff in the second period, Monroy took the ball on his own five yard line and ran 95 yards for the second touchdown. November 19-Brea-Olinda 7---Tustin 13 The Tillers won their last game of the season on their home field. To win this, the Farmers unleashed an attack that has seldom been equalled on this field. Although the score does not indicate it, the Farmers' squad out- played an outgained the Wildcats throughout the game. A Top Rom-Baller, Casey, Murakami, Wnxiglcr. Runnclls. Srcond RowfGrisct, Kiersey, Misawa, Watanuki, lim Oslerman. Third Row-Hannaford, V. Linker, W. Linker, Dawson, Monroy. Fourth Row-Iohn Osterman, Staples, Briistow, Herrera, joe Osterman. Bottom Row-Becker, Salisbury, Foster, D. Kiersey, Manager Atwood, Pictures Not Appearing-Cooper, Arnold, McCarter., Page Forty-Four Y 'Y 7 .J 5 . I 1i'233?4 5 ' Q Y 1 'f'Q S1Q' :SQ 7, E 1 2 Q ' lz' 1' -IS S-'WN ., Z3 . -A i ik 'S AQ.. 5' ,xafsun-:u Pgl' gl' SWIMMING Swimming has aroused special enthusiasm this season, with twenty-two reporting at the start of the season. This year the pool was open during the first few months of school, and was drained when cold weather arrived. ln spring the pool was refilled in preparation for the school's paddlers. Due to a lack of teams in our own league, Tustin's mermen competed with the Sunset League. This again brought the teams into competition with previous rivals as Anaheim, Huntington Beach and Newport. Although outnumbered in school enrollment, Tustin has usually won its share of the meets from these schools. With a number of past letter winners in this year's events, Coach Humeston feels that this season should be sucessful. Top Row-Baxter. D. Kiersey, Harbour, Salisbury, Kellams, Griset, Kiersey, Staples, Cooper, Fisher, Arnold, R. Atwood, Runnells. Bottom Row-Leinberger, Young, Atwood, Casey, Fultz, Foster, Page, Holderman. Watanuki, Chandler, Thomas, LeBard. TENNIS Tustin entered Bob Marshall and Dick Kendall in the Orange League singles, played at Capistrano on April 30th, and sent a doubles team to the league doubles tournament. While the racquet squad was greatly weakened by the lack of first flight players, and a shortage of men, they were expected to hold their own in this year's smaller league. Only practice matches had been played at the time the story was written. Thus far, the tennists have dropped matches to Orange, Huntington Beach and Frances Willard. - Top Row-Coach Korff, Chadick. Casey, Newcomb, Christian, Kieth. Bottom Row-Murakami. Kendall Marshall, Kimball, Robinson. CEE FOOTBALL The C's opened the season with a 6-6 tie with Excelsior, played on the Excelsior field. October 7 Tustin's little Tillers journeyed to Orange to score a defeat over the cubs 19-O. October 21 The mighty Cees got off to a good league start by pruning Valencia 13-O at Tustin. November 4 Tustin suffered its first defeat at the hands of Garden Grove on the Tustin gridiron. They were beaten 14-0 in a wild offensive game. November 10 Playing against Capistrano, Coach Byrne's little men ran wild in wallop- ing the Cougars 46-0. The feature of the game was a ninety yard punt return by Louis "Roach" Riehl. November 18 Shoving their way into second place, Tustin defeated Brea-Olinda 13-6 at Brea. Top Row-Manager Atwood, Changala. Young, Brooks, Atwood, Veeh. Kellams, Murakami, Watanuki. Second Row-Lee, Page, Kiahara, Furukawa. Riel-il, Holderman, Dugger, Baxter, Misawa. Bottom Row-Kasuda, Changala, Yoshida, lwaki, LeBard. Malicote. Castenada, Spurrier. Page Forty-Six , f ,-, 'f .ky Xjx, :JL vw J ww X5 Hg 4, 4-4, --.......4.-f 'A!I zi we 'N -3 '-JV' - Q Pagr Ifurlyr-ql'l'F'l . . . Basketball . November 25 The Tustin basketball squad lost its primary encounter to Huntington Beach by a score of 20-12. December 9-10-11 Defeating three teams, Tustin successfully defended their La Verne tournament championship. The Farmers defeated Claremont 28-99 walked on Bonita by bucketing 28 points to the opponents' 17, and ended as champ- ions by winning from Chino by a score of 21-12. December 18 Tustin won its division of the annual Huntington Beach tournament and its second basketball trophy of the season. In the opener, Tustin outclassed Valencia 38-13, and spilled Capistrano's hopes by defeating them 26-12. In the final round, Puente was unable to squelch the battling Farmers, the Tillers winning 33-26. December 28 Usually two of the highest scoring teams in the county, Tustin and Orange engaged in one of the stiffest defensive battles of the season, with Orange emerging on the long end of an 11-8 score. january 7 Holding the Pomona frosh team scoreless in the last three quarters, Tus- tiin walloped the college team 24-5 in the Tustin gym. Ianuary 14 The Tillers overpowered Valencia's five in the Tustin gym by a score of 35-15. Ianuary 21 With tight defense featuring their game, Tustin's cagers beat Laguna 24-6 in the latter's gym. Ianuary 28 Tustin stood alone in the undefeated column in the Orange League as a result of a 33-22 victory over Garden Grove. February 4 In one of the most thrilling encounters of this year, Coach "Bill" Cole's cagers cinched the Orange League crown by defeating Capistrano in an overtime game, 25-23. February 11 The final game of the Orange League was played with Brea-Olinda, with the Tillers plowing under the upcounty team. February 18 Breaking the jinx that Orange had held over them, Coach Cole's cagers edged out the Panthers in the first game of the C. I. F. playoffs. The final score, 10-8 was the lowest playoff score in C. I. F. annals. March 5 Tustin's tremendous Tillers continued their championship march by adding Montebello to the rapidly growiing list of teams meeting defeat at Tustin's hands by a score of 30-19 March 12 The Tustin team was out of the championship picture. They bowed to a skyscraping team from Whittier only after a last quarter rally carried them within sevent points of their opponents. Final score was 28-35. Captain Monroy, W. Linker, Lilley, V. Linker, Winkler, Kiersey, Osterman, Marshall, Lawrence Watanuki. Foster, Runriells Page Forty-Eight Pagv Forty-Nin BEE BASKETBALL Tustin's B basketeers finished second in the Orange league, having been defeated only once in a circuit encounter by Capistrano. Although scoring basket for basket with them through the first three quarters, Coach "Ernie" Byrne's quintet were nosed out in the last few minutes by three points. The Bees were eliminated from the county tournament in the first round, but made up for lost time in the consolation group. Many early season losses were due to inexperience with fellow players, but as the season progressed, the team grew into a more organized unit and won from teams that had previously beaten them. Players on this year's team represented every class. With this year's material, the Bees should have a well-rounded team next year, besides furnishing the varsity with a number of players. Top Row-A. Changala. Galban, Costello, Osterman, Kiser, Hannaford, Lawrence. Bottom Row-D. Changala, Casey, Kiersey, Riehl, Osterman. Balzer. VARSITY BASEBALL Coach Russell Wilson's varsity diamond polishers played a schedule of fourteen games this season. Practices were arranged with Santa Ana, and many of the Sunset league schools besides the league encounters in the Orange circuit. Thus far, Tustin has won four, tied one and lost two. Only league game played at the time the story was written was with Valencia, which Tustin upset in a 4-3 battle. Completion of the schedule will be mainly with league opponents. This is Tustin's initial year of baseball, as heretofore the league has played softball. In spite of the sport's newness, Coach Wilson has developed two capable pitchers in Vic Linker and Gib Bristow, besides an increasingly strong infield and batting attack. Top Row-Coach Wilson, Osterman. lVIcReynolcIs, Thrall, Winkler, lames, Becker, Balzer, Malicote. Bottom Row-Lilley, Monroy, Osterman, Linker, Bristow, Linker. JUNIOR VARSITY Tustin's junior varsity will undoubtedly furnish some good material for next year's regulars, according to all appearances. Coach Byrne's team employed four pitchers, all showing improvement as the season progressed. Notable among the hurlers was "Arkie" Lawrence's consistency in grooving them across the plate, and the curve ball pitching of Phil Brooks. The Bees played a schedule following closely that of the varsity. They have also played Orange, Santa Ana, Willard, and Lathrop. Thus far they have been beaten in one encounter, that with Valencia. Top Row-Coach Byrne, Misawa. Wegner. Osterman. Thornborrow, Pieper, Casey. Watanuki, Misawa, Castenada. Second Row-Changala, Lee. Hannaford, Foster, Reihl, Lawrence, Iwaki, Costello. Bottom Row-Bartholomew. Poh, Kasuda, Brooks, Yoshida, Veeh. Page Fifty -1 y-- - ., , R K 5- Pagc Fifty-Ono 440 .................... 51.7 .............. Ioe Wolfe ...-frack... Under the able coaching of Mr. Vincent Humeston, this year's A track team succeeded in either winning or being in the money at all the meets held in this league. The Orange League track meet was held at Tustin this year with some of the records falling and many school records changing hands. The brilliant performances of two Laguna vaulters and one Brea altitude artist, and Tustin's jumper, Ralph Dawson who soared 5 feet 11 1-4 inches were standouts in the meet's performances. The biggest upset occurred when Ioe Wolfe did a pants-juggling act and was beaten in the 440. Wolfe was expected to make a new county record clue to previous performances. This year's B and C track team won practically all their meets. In final league competition, the Bees captured the winners' laurels by a scant one- fourth of a point, while the Farmer midgetmen won their division by only one and one half points as a margin. Iohn Balzer and Bill Leinberger in the pole vault, Rick Costello in the broad jump, and Kenny Dart and lack Becker in the races were Tustin's sure point gainers for the Bees. "Chick" Murakami, Lupe Castenada, and Roy Dugger, were only a few of the Cee's point gainers. y A TRACK Top Row-Poh, V. Linker. Cooper, Griser Dawson, Misawa. Second Row-Thrall, Kiersey, W. Linker. Runnells. Foster. Fultz, Monroy. Bottom Row-Wolfe. Herrera, Murakami, Arnold, McCarter. B TRACK ' 's a , Ha fo d, L ' b . S nd Row-Dart. Cardiel. Top Row-Becker, Robinson, Salisbury, Watanuki. Chu ti n nna r em ergcr eco Costello, Gorton, Kiser, Casey. Bottom Row-Lawrence, Pieper. Galban, Kiersey, Crabtree. C. TRACK Top Row-Lee. LeBard. Holderman, Brooks, Young. Brand. Watanuki, Furukawa, Murakami. Bottom Row- Riehl, Castenada, Rickman, Dugger, Thomas, Kirkhart. Chadick. A Track Records High Iump --- Discus ...... Shot Put ...... ----5. 11 1-4------Ralph Dawson 1 14 ......,,... Robert Arnold ----45.3 -----------Perry Cooper 100 Yard ....... .... 1 0.2 ..... R. Hind 63 D. Plumb 220 Yard Dash --- .... 22.3 ............. Don Plumb 880 Yard Dash ---. .... 2.03 .... .... E rvin Watkins Mile ............. .... 4 .47 .... ....... B ob Spray 120 Low Hurdles ....... 15.4 .......... Phil Newman 220 Low Hurdles ....... 24.8 ........... Phil Newman Broad lump ....... .... 2 1 ft. 92 in. ..... Albert Parr Pole Vault ............. 11 ft. 9 in. .... Lewis Tadlock 880 Relay .............. 1134.8 ..... Stearns, Skidmore B Records Set This Year 660 .................... 1132.9 ........... Iack Becker High lump ............. 5 ft. 62 in. --Robert Schostag 10 lb. Shot Put ......... 43 ft. 5 in.--Marvin Lawrence DISCUS .............-... 102 ft. ......... Rick Costello C Records Set This Year B1'OaCl lump ............ 19 ft. 4M in,--Lupe Castenada High lump .... Shot Put .... Page Fifty-Two ----5 ft. 2 in.-------C. Murakami ----44 ft. 1 in. -------Iack Balzer JF 'QQ .nl fi M 'S' x Q. ,ar Fiflyl-Tluvr . . . Girls Sports . . . BASKETBALL ' The new school year opened with a large turnout of enthusiastic girls. The freshman class showed a lot of new and promising material. The upper classes were well represented, also. Practices began with even more notice- able cooperation and enthusiasm. They were held for all classes twice a week, the freshmen and sophomores Monday and Tuesday: the juniors and seniors Tuesday and Thursday, Toward the last of the season interclass games were held with keen competition. The seniors came out on top. Captains were: Seniors, Vera Scott: juniors, Gladys Williamsg Sopho- mores, Frances Page: Freshmen, Laura Fultz. All classes did well at playday, held at Fullerton, although the sophomores lost to Huntington Beach 17-16. The seniors played Capistrano and beat 29-13. The juniors won over Capistrano 20-5, and the freshmen over Brea 26-13. HOCKEY Girls hockey and volleyball season exchanged places this year, hockey following basketball in order to make volleyball come during a little warmer season. The practices were on the same schedule as those of basketball. Good sportsmanship was shown by all the girls in this game which is rougher than some, for many hard knocks have to be taken with a cheerful grin. Class captains were elected, the seniors represented by Barbara Baker, the juniors by Betty Brooks, sophomores by Lorene Flud, and the freshmen by Wanda Cawthon. Playday was scheduled at Huntington Beach, but heavy rains prevented its taking place, to the regret of all the girls. The juniors and seniors were able to go to the Griffith Park Playday held by the Los Angeles Field Hockey Association on Saturday, March 25. Two games were played by each team. Seniors lost to Laguna 1-O, and beat South Pasadena 1-0. The juniors won both their games, Glendale 2-O, and Long Beach Poly 1-0. VOLLEYBALL Volleyball was an especially important sport this year because playday was held here at our school. The season was short and called for earnest practice. Captains were elected, Beverly Baker for the freshmen, Helen Mitchell for the sophomores, Barbara Gilbert for the juniors, and Mary Ellen Anderson for the seniors. The girls and Miss Yocum planned and put over the playdays success- fully. The junior-senior playday was held Thursday, March 31, and the freshmen-sophomore on Tuesday, April 5. Eight new courts were put up on the football field. Refreshments of ice cream and chocolate eclairs were obtained by members of the various teams in the cafeteria where the visitors also enjoyed dancing to radio music over the broadcasting system. INDOOR The large turnouts from each class at the first of indoor season promised a profitable season, fitting for the ending of a thoroughly successful and satisfactory year. Captains were elected to represent the teams, Mary Louise Leinberger for the freshmen, Virginia Pollard for the sophomores, Tomokc' Kitisaki for the juniors, and Gwendolyn McCarter for the seniors. Spring fever and the game's popularity made practices interesting and worthwhile. All classes showed their sportsmanship and ability at playday, held at Brea-Olinda in the latter part of May. Page Fifty-Four Basketball SENIORS UNIV llrmlrlnkv, Dorothy VVinl1. Ilwrmlulvn MQCartvr, Virgunia Malthrw'-. Vvra Scart, Lnycf' Iu- llan. Erma Iam:-s, Dorothy Lvon- arzl, Amr.: Srgura. Hrlvn Ruta-fr, Harl'1.1ra Baker. The-rnxa l'lan'4s'n, Nlary lfllvn Anclrrson. JUNIORS Allan Marwumum, Kaflwrlm' Ushu- rx:. Fava' Kmlama, Tumnku Kita- sakx. Margarrt Col:-man. Elnzahs-th Cfanlpl'u'll, Bs-th Francis. Virginia Paffurd. Emily Bmxrhard. Vivian Urlwrt. Anna Nlarir Grutv, Glanlyw Wlllnaxlnw, Beth K1-llamw, Vivlan Rukman, Rn-Iwrca Arrhur, Hrtfv Hruuks, Gwynn Elacl. SOPHOMORES liansv Saruwatari, Virgxnia Rhinr, Virginia Pollard. Dnrothy Nlartivn, Kumho Mxgura. Gran Harris, R.nnm1a Mn'C:.lrf4'r Kazukn Hara, Hn.: Crawford. Franca-s Pagr, Kallulvrn phvlps. Tvlitha Dahl. Marian B4-ttw, Mary Trtrr, Lnrcnr Fluml. llrlrn Nlilrlwll. Prggy Bell. Fr.1m'c'w Bunhhvinl, Malrv Thomp- won FRESHMEN llulvkn Kamatam, Marlvs Parks, l3vll.m1.u- Gorton, Ruth Kndama, Urn-rlu' Hake-r, VVansla Cawthon. llc-lvn Finlrv, Laura Fultz. Lor- ramr Bulyarml, Ruth Cook, Mary Lvinlwrgvr. L' Fifty-F Plym' Fifty-Six my--.uw-ww. -. 1. .,,,Wf-V l-loclcey SENIORS Barbara Baker, Helen Ritncr, Dor- othy Leonard. Virginia Nlatthews, Betty Hannalord, Loyce Iulien, Dorothy Wivin, Eloise Hull, Eve- lyn Bennet, Betty lean Hendricks, Gwendolyn McCarter. Alice Bar- tholomew. Vera Scott. Erma lames. Therma Hansen, and Mary Ellen Anderson. JUNIORS Betty Brooks, Emily Bouchard, Beth Kellams, Virginia Paflord. rllonioko Kitasaki, Margaret Colt-- nian. Fave Koclama. Aiko Matsu- moto, Elizabeth Campbell, Beth Francis, Vivian Grisct, Anna Groty, Vivian Rickman, Rebecca Archur. Gwynn Ebel. SOPHOMORES Frances Page, Peggy Bell. Helen Mitchell. Marian Betts. Ramona lVlcCarter, Kazuko Hara, Kimiko Nligita, Virginia Rhine. Daisy Saruwatari. Virginia Pollard, Dor- othy Martien, Gcnn Harris. Telitha Dahl. Mary Teter, Lorem' Flurl, Charlotte Prothero. Francis Buch- hcim. Mary Thompson, Dorothy Alstot. FRESHMEN Lodema Page, Norma Brown, Ruth Cook, Mildred Burns, Beverlie Baker, Dellamae Gorton, Hideko Kamatani, Marlys Parks, Ruth Kodama. Wanda Cawthon, Helen Finley, Laura Fultz. Lorrain Bol- yard, Mary Leinberger. Volleyball SENIORS Top Rim---Vera Scott, Alice llartholomrw, Dorothy Winn. Virginia Matthews, Loyce lu- lir-n, Eloise Hull. Bottom Row -Gwcndolyn MrCartcr, Erma Iamvs, Thcrma Hansca. Mary Anderson, Dorothy Lconartl. lfvvlyn Hull, Betty Hannaford. JUNIORS Top Run' - Aiko Matsumoto. Fayc Kodama, Beth Francis. Anna Groty, Elizabeth Camp- lu-II. Tomoltn Kitasaki. Bottom Row - Barbara Gilhert. Vivian Grisct. Rchccca Archer, Emily Bouchard. Betty Brooks. Beth Krllams. Virginia Pafford. SOPHOMORES Top Row - Daisy Saruwatari. Virginia Pollard, Dorothy Mar- tu-n. Una Crawford, Gcan Harris. Francis Page, Donna Rat- Str-clc, Kazuko Hara, Kimilto Migita. Virginia Rhine. B-mum Row-Telitha Dahl. Kathlccn Phelps, Peggy Bell, Frances Buchheim. Lorene Fluil. Hrlen Mitchell. Mary Tetrr. Marian Betts, Ramona MrCartcr. FRESHMEN Top Row - Dcllamac Gorton, Ruth Kodama, Bcverlie Baker, Ev:-lyn Anderson. Wanda Caw- thon. Hideko Kamatani. Mut- suko Ukigawa. Bottom Row- Marlys Parks, Ruth Cook, Hel- rn Finlry, Norma Brown, Laura Fultz. Lodema Page. Phyllis Su-inhnur. Mary Lcinberger. an l Page Fifty-Seven x K Page Fifty-Eight Baseball SENIORS Evelyn Bennet, Virginia Mat- thews, Dorothy Winn, Vera Scott, Therma Hansen, Mary Anderson, Barbara Baker, Anita Segura, Dorothy Leonard, Erma lames. Alice Bartholomew. Gwendolyn McCarter. JUNIORS Aiko Matsumoto, Faye Koda- ma, Beth Frances, Barbara Gilbert, Emily Bouchard, Nor- ma Ellis, Rebecca Archer. Beth Kellams. Virginia Paf- ford, Vivian Griset, Anna Groty. Elizabeth Campbell, To- moko Kitasaki. SOPHOMORES Daisy Saruwatari, Dorothy Martien, Gean Harris, Una Crawford. Ramona Mccarter, Kazuko Hara. Kathleen Phelps. Lorene Flucl, Francis Buch- heim, Helen Mitchell, Mary Thompson, Marian Betts, Tell- tha Dahl, Mary Teter, Evalina Martin, Kimiko Migita, Donna Rae Steele, Virginia Pollard. FRESHMEN Marlys Parks, Dellamae Gor- ton, Ruth Kodama, Waiida Cawthon, Helen Finley, Nor-- ma Brown. Mary Leinberger. Loclema Page, Phyllis Sten- hour, Laura Fultz, Ruth Cook, Evelyn Anderson, Beverlie Ba- ker, Hideko Kamatarri, Mur- suko Ukegawa. I Q I I . 4 . . , - - "' - f,w.s,.,' , t r , , SWIMMING Swimming was quite a successful sport this year. The County meet was held at the Santa Ana plunge, our upperclassmen taking third place, and the lowerclassmen coming to the front with a second. The lowerclassmen promised some capable and ambitious new material. The upperclassmen were especially proficient in diving, taking a first, second, and a fourth. An invitational meet was held at Huntington Beach in the spring with Fullerton, Santa Ana, New- port Harbor and Tustin participating, which was much enjoyed by our girls. Frances, McCartcr, Leonard. Bouchard, Brown. Fullz, Palford, Kellzuns, Luther. Dahl. R. McCartcr, Harris TENNIS Class tennis started immediately after swimming, bringing a group of girls from all four classes to the courts. One practice a week was required, but many put in extra ones to strengthen their ability. Interschool tournaments were held, with Tustin holding its own. School tennis began the middle of April, and with it competition to win a place on the team. Parks. Mccartcr. Dahl. Kcllums. Lcoiislrd, Thompson, Fult:, Cawrhon, Kodnmu, Kitnsalci. Pngv Fifty-Ninn' Six Although mysterious realms of sciences as astrono- my, mathematics, and physics were delved into by learned men far before today's complex theories were ever formulated, it has been through only the past few centuries that the greatest advancement has occurred in scientific knowledge and use. Changing from an occupation or hobby of a privileged few, the many phases of scientific culture have passed into the scope of the average individual. This era's findings, increasing constantly, will prove a basis for more discoveries in future years. If progress is in proportion to today's advancements, future knowledge should become increasingly great. J .N , School Life . . .Society. . . FRESHMAN RECEPTION To climax an eventful day for the freshies, the annual reception was held Friday, October 1, in the auditorium. A unique program was given by the initiates with Robert Newcomb acting as master of ceremonies. After this the traditional sack rush was held between the sophomores and freshies with the freshmen winning. HI-JINKS In honor of the new girls and freshies of the school the annual Girls' Hi-links was given by the Girls' League in the form of a dinner and program in the high school cafeteria, October 99. After the enjoyable affair, the girls adjourned to the football game between Tustin and Orange in the Santa Ana bowl. 1 FOOTBALL BANQUET Following the end of football season, the annual Football Banquet was given by the members of the G. A. A. in honor of the varsity team, December 10, in the high school cafeteria. Entertainment was provided by the G. A. A. initiates who also served a delicious dinner. The theme was Christmas and each member of the team received a small joke present. MOTHERS AND DAUGHTERS BANQUET Carrying out the spring theme, a delightful dinner was given by the Girls' League in honor of their Mothers, May 6, in the cafeteria, with members of the league providing entertainment during the dinner and afterwards. MAY BREAKFAST Starting one of the pleasant features of the graduating season, the seniors were hosts to the juniors and faculty members at a May Breakfast on the morning of May 3, in the cafeteria. The May day theme was carried out and a delightful program was presented from members of the senior class. JUNIOR-SENIOR BANOUET The only formal affair of the year was the junior-Senior Banquet given by the juniors in honor of the seniors, at the Lakewood Country Club in Long Beach on the evening of june 14. Everyone reported an enjoyable time with the theme and program carrying out the idea of fishing and marine life. -LETTERMANS' BANQUET The Letterman's club held a banquet May 22, honoring fathers and alumni Lettermen in the cafeteria. lnitiates did the serving and furnished the even- ing's entertainment. SCHOOL DANCES Each class sponsored a school dance during the year. under the auspices of the Parent-Teacher Association of Tustin high school, in the K. of P. hall in Tustin. Everyone attending reported a good time as each class had novel decorations carrying out the various themes they had chosen. The dances were held on October 22, December 10, February 4, April 1, and April 29. The final dance of the year was given in june to honor the seniors. Page Sixty-Two Sept Sept. Sept. Sept Sept. Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov Nov Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov Nov Dec. Dec. Dec. 4 . . . . Daily Doings . . . . 9-10-Registration! Back to school again. Know yet what to take? 13-First day of school. Did you meet all those freshies? 15-Student body meets: date for freshman initiation set. 17-Class meetings. Varsity has scrimmage with Santa Ana, there. 20-Iuniors have tag sale. Clever aren't they? Girls' League meeting: magazine subscription contest. 23-See all the gathering: the first edition of The Broadcaster is out. Let's go! Varsity vs. Downey. We won 12-0. Good work boys. Keep it up! 30-Tustin C's play Excelsior. Score 6-6. 1-Freshmen Initiation! Some fun. Varsity played Huntington Beach here. We won 7-0. What a game. 5-Iunior class helps collect P.-T. A. dues. 8-Hi links!! Lots of fun, don't you agree? Varsity played Orange Panthers at the Santa Ana Bowl. Night game. We lost 13-O. Good game though. Pep assembly in monring. 12-Varsity scrimmage Santa Ana, fthere.l 13-Seniors have class meeting to discuss plans for the first dance of the year. 14-Anaheim scrimmage varsity here. Looked fine, boys. 15-Girls having swimming tryouts. Nice prospects. 18-Seats assigned in auditorium. Plans for singing first twenty minutes every Monday morning were discussed. 19-Senior and junior girls went to Laguna for basketball and both teams won. C's played Excelsior here. 20-Freshman and 'sophomore girls play Laguna, here. 2l-C's defeat Valencia in first league game. 13-0. 22-Senior masquerade dance held at K. P. hall. Lots of fun and lots of people. 25-Sing assembly first twenty minutes. Made you feel better, didn't it? 27-Mr. Newcomb talked on "Facts About Alcohol." 28-W. P. A. symphony orchestra give assembly. 29-Tustin vs. Laguna, here. First league game. 0-0. What a game!! 2-Varsity has scrimmage with Long Beach. 5-Tustin vs. Garden Grove score 21-6 in our favor. Nice work. 15-Back to school after a swell four days acation. 9-10-First semester exams. How did you do, or did you? Hasn't this first semester passed in a hurry. 15-Back to school after a swell four days' vacation. l6-Senior and junior girls have basketball playday at Fullerton: both teams won. Good start. Hope it lasts. 18-Sophomore and freshman playday. 19-Varsity played Brea-Olinda for the championship and won. Oh boy! Are we proud?? Iunior class play, "Anne of Green Gables." Wasn't it good though? So conducing and everything. 27-Another vacation enjoyed. Pretty nice wasn't it? 2-Cartoonist gives a very enjoyable assembly. 8-Varsity basketball played Santa Ana and won. Nice goin'! 9-Parent-Teachers visiting day: assembly, two lovely solos, and an interesting Panel Discussion sponsored by Mr. V. L. Humeston. Let's have more things of that type, Hummy! Page Sixty- Three Dec. Dec. an j . 10-G. A. A. initiation, a swell Football Banquet, the best ever for our "champs", and last but not least junior Dance at the K. P. hall. What a busy day! 16-17-18-Huntington Beach basketball tourney. We won and are we proud of our team? You bet!!! 3-Back to school after an enjoyable vacation. Have ye made any resolutions??? Ah, but can you keep them?? jan. 4-jack Rank, American Dramatist, gave a three-act play, "Vienna Ex- press." First and best assembly of the New Year. jan. 7-What a game! The A's played Pomona college frosh, and won, 23-5. dlan. ll-Fullerton and Tustin practice. Fullerton won 26-20. Don't be discouraged though, boys. jan. 12-Student body meeting to nominate officers. jan. 14-First league game, with Valencia, 38-18 in our favor. Also G. A. A. Alumni dinner before the game. Ian. 17-Tom Thumb circus assembly sponsored by the Northwestern As- sembly Association. Ian. 21-Swell A and B game at Laguna. We won both of them. 28-26 and 37-36 respectively. jan. 241Campaign speeches for student body president by Lawry Monroy and Bob Atwood. Ian. 25-Student body election. Bob Atwood new prexy. Alan. 27-28-Mid-term examinations. jan. 28-Tustin vs. Garden Grove. We won both games. Feb. 4-l-lokums invitational and dinner. Tustin vs. Capistrano. We won by one point after two overtime periods. Everyone then adjourned to the sophomore dance to recover. What a night! Feb. 7-Senior ditch day. What an experience! The day was spent at Forest Horne. Feb. 10-Broadcaster Movie, I-loosier Schoolmaster. First movie this year. Feb. ll-Boys won Brea-Olinda game: now they are ready for C. l. F. play- offs. Lots of luck fellers. Feb. 14-Senior assembly and junior tag day. One way to start the week right. Feb. 18-Orange vs. Tustin in first C. I. F. game. We won 10-8. How could one forget that game?? Feb. 20-jack Ramon presents an interesting 12 o'clock assembly displaying various types of snakes. Feb. 23-Inter-class girls' hockey game. Senior vs. Freshmen. Score 4-1 in favor of seniors. Feb. 24-Seniors vs. Sophomores. Seniors won 4-0. Good spirit shown by both teams. Feb. 25-Tustin vs. Long Beach in practice game. Feb. 28-Twenty minute chorus. Good, wasn't it? Mar. 3-A 10:20 assembly given with German shepherd dogs. Everyone seemed to enjoy it. Mar. 4-Tustin vs. Montebello. No doubt you know we won 30-19. Mar. 8-Panoramic pictures of student body and faculty members taken. Mar. 10--Three interesting speakers on conservation of natural resources. Mar. 11TTustin vs. Whittier and we lost. 35-28. Good game though, boys. You tried hard. Mar. 14-Monday chorus. Did you all sing?? We hope so. Mar. 16-Track meet with Laguna and Capistrano, here. Page Sixty-Four I - -V" f ff R fi H! ul 6.5 tl S, Hgsiefcgi 1 X9 J'- . TARZA QT gn 'ilu Pzlgv Sing F 17-Farewell assembly for dear old Bill Cole: tears shed: and everyone Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May May May May May june june june Page Six feelin' blue. New Coach Wilson introduced, juniors had clever tag day, with tags dedicated to Bill Cole. 18-Boys' baseball team played Santa Ana: we lost, but cheer up fellows, better luck next time. 21-Volleyball game, juniors and sophomores. 23-Girls' league officers of both semesters attend convention at Santa Ana. Senior and junior volleyball game. Score 46-46. Play skit and picture of Sugar, Clip meeting at 11:40. 24-Audion pictures taken of Latin Club, Boys' Glee, and Clip. Senior play matinee, and Plunkett dinner sponsored by P.-T. A, and junior class. A fine time reported by everyone. 25-Senior play, the "Unnamed Comedy." What a riot! Good crowd! 26-Saturday, girls go to Griffith Park for Hockey meet. 30-Sophomore assembly. 31--Senior and junior volleyball playday here. Lots of gals! 1-Rube day and oh, what garbs. juniors won with the greatest number rubed. Freshman dance with a clever atmosphere and large turnout. Apr. 4-Paul Sheath gave a remarkable assembly, Everyone seemed to enjoy his performance. 5-Sophomore and freshman volleyball playday. More gals! 6-7-8-Third quarter exams. Glad they are over. 7.. Boys go to Laguna for track meet. 18-Spring vacation over and everyone receives a much needed rest, 19-Mr. Anderson of Woodbury's college talked on "How to get a job." Seniors take S. A. C. test. 20-C. S. F. goes to Capistrano for Banquet. A good time enjoyed by everyone. Poor seniors take Fullerton C. test. 21-Music assembly-Two one-act operettas. 22-County track meet held at Tustin this year. We are now the proud holders of B and C trophies. Garden Grove is sporting the A cup. Letterman initiation and banquet. 25-Stratosphere balloon assembly presented by Mr. Swallow. 27-Music festival rehearsal 3:30. 29--Senior girls visit Occidental. 30-C. S. F. at Santa Monica, for annual convention. 3-May Breakfast enjoyed by juniors and seniors. Mmmm! What food! Oh! such fashions. 4-Freshman assembly. 6-Mothers and Daughters' banquet. Representatives go to spring festival at Anaheim. 7-Seniors visit U. S. C, campus. 9-Interesting Television assembly sponsored by the National Assembly 24 Association. -junior and senior girls attend indoor playday. 25-junior assembly. 26-Freshman and sophomore playday. QWinners, we hopel. 12-Baccalaureate services. 14-junior-senior banquet at Lakewood. An evening the seniors will never forget. 15-Graduation, and school is out for the summer months. ty-Six - - - Compliments of - - - Santa Ana Engraving Company 31056 East Fourth Street SANTA ANA Telephone 1883 CALIFORNIA Model Laundry ZORIC CLEANERS 0 0 0 QUALITY WORK 0 0 0 901 East Fifth St. Phone 104 SANTA ANA, CALIFORNIA We Have It! 0 I can get it- or it isn't made WATSON'S CUTRATEDRUG HIGHEST QUALITY - . Lowesr PRICES At the Corner of Main and D T U S T I N The ' 0 Iohnston M School T. Gray Iohnslon, Buiinrss Manager ecretarial School 415 North Sycamore SANTA ANA Telephone- 3029 V I C W A L K E R ' S Tustin Cement Pipe Spalding Athletic Goods Cgmpany BASEBALL GOODS - - - it t t 'I ,mms RACQI-jE'1'5 , , CONCRETE IRRIGATION GOLF Eoummam' . . PIPE West Fourth Street Phone 518 First 5 Newport phone 5072 SANTA ANA TUSTIN Pg S S sg 'Qian' if I' L +3 ' L ,.f.'T3vwl P5 vl 1 I L H, I X ,N A E 5 . .. , , 2 ,TH Q I NJ x 2 I, ' WF' AIU? F44 L .,. 'f 7 i Iii! .7 . I - 15A 5' 3 2 ,Elsie ill owiweluntf l 5 .A gv W., wr, , I Q UEEN ISADELLA , ..oD H f Sponsors - - HIBBET IEWELRY CO MAIN STREET PIEPER'S FEED STORE IOHN F. PIEPER, Proprietor MRS. IESSIE KISER THE TIP TOP Our Books Covers - - - Designed and Created By Weber-McCrea Co. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. MAYfBEMIS COMPANY FACTORY DISTRIBUTOR Cletrac Heavy Duty Tractors Farm Machinery Towner Implements 524 East First St. Phone 1280 S A N T A A N A SANTA ANA Lumber Company 0 Lumber O Millwork I Building O Materials TELEPHONE 1973 4th and Artesia Sts. Santa Ana Becker's Garage V-8 1938 REPRESENTATIVE FOR TUSTIN GENERAL REPAIRS Tires -- Batteries -- Accessories Corner First and C TUSTIN B. 1. MMMULLEN int... jcuevnoiggf 'ij' ' FIRST AND SYCAIVIORE STREETS, SANTA ANA CALIFORNIA g S tyEght Page Sixty-Nine FIRST NATIONAL BANK 0 F T u s T I N COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Tustin --:z-1 California TUSTIN GARAGE QGULICK 5 FLOWERDAYJ The Best Tires Are Diamond Tires Sixth and D Streets Tustin 1+ L07 C R E A M E RY COMRANY Excelsior Means: "More Lofty: Still Higher: Ever Upward. That defines Our Quality Standards as applied to MILK . . . CREAM . . . COTTAGE CHEESE . . . ICE CREAM . . . and other dairy products E X C E L S I O R CREAMERY COMPANY YY NEWCOMB'S f H Good Footwear Home of Florsheim Shoes 111 West Fourth Street SANTA ANA CALIF. l.lgl1J.I9JWG fMerfsWear'-Bog's Wem- log WEST 4TN. S12 SANTA ANA. CALIF. S -f -f FOR GRADUATION - -1 GIVE A MUSICAL INSTRUMENT FOR PROFITABLE AND ENIOYABLE HOURS TIPQIIIQTTTHTININDGTITIIEJ TIMIUIUSIIIGE WED., 420 West Fourth Street SANTA ANA R, A, TIERNAN Tustin Hardware Co , RAY AuNGER, Propril-for Typewnter Co. , ' 22IlZl2A'ANSAFI?XYXT3EfA3fZg?T'NG Typewriters -- Comptometers ,IlkLg,M'f,l,q?,NC5RFPUAIIRISSNTS PIPES and Suppligs o1Ls AND AMMUNITION Q . 110 WEST FOURTH STREET Phone 5034 Tustin, Calif. COMPLIMENTS -QF.. 'PU TIN WEEK WIIRK Pg .S O :ezs-' .-'xv' . 5 . .5:2:2:2-' :-:-:I:' .-.-:2E5" .2212- .-:E:25-' ,.2:2:5:' ,gf-'-'f " f ,:5:f:1:1 ?I"" .-v:-:izlr .. .2:2:1:I:I:I:2 .. .-5:25 :FFF .-:5:5:1z:2:----.-.. .'--4' , . ,.:::S:.:. ::::-:-:-:-:-: ,. f: .-:-:-:-:- 2:I'1: :- .. -' " 5. 4" F"' .7 I3 -" '7. -S15'5'5':5' 'Z-'N 1 '7- ' h 2525: f5E5E7:7f5:" 4-25 ,. f ::9335,5:5,.:. -2. 5 ' was . - f. - V .-f .,,. -' .-: 1 S A N T A A N A CONTINUOUSLY SERVING ORANGE COUNTY For More Than Forty-Three Years Best Wishes To Staff And Readers of THE AUDION, 1938 Orange County Linen Supply SERVING ALL ORANGE COUNTY Learn Beauty Culture - - Students Wanted p5E"'5fV ZIU t ,, - P , be Nb' e have a surprise for you. Enroll now. Call in person I After graduation we have a position for you. Largest lg " d best equipped school in Orange county. l X 3 5 THE BEAUTY SCHOOL THAT GETS RESULTS N, ,Q if N xXx-I SANTA ANA UNIVERSITY OF BEAUTY CULTURE 4092 North Main Street ---::--- SANTA ANA Best Wishes To The Class Of '38! IRVINE SERVICE -1 - -f R, I. Dietrich IRVINE GARAGE -f Walter N. Sellars IRVINE STORE -H-- Boyd Munger P S T l' f X F11 gc Srvrnly-TIM rn ALDRICH, GRAVES 8 HOWLEY Fumigators, Sprayers and Dusters 445 South C Street ---::--- Tustin, Calif. V. B. Anderson Co. S T E I N ' S ' . ' ---of course' GAS --- EVERYTHING FOR CN THE WELDER The Complete Stationery Store . ' ' KODAKS--GREETING CARDS 120 Spurgeon St. Phone 1669 N SANTA ANA, CALIF. 307 West Fourth St. Santa Ana mg ow sl NMLL Portraits TX, Children Wedding Photos Taken At Home Or Church 415 NORTH BROADWAY TELEPHONE 1043 -f-::f-- SANTA ANA PgS F Telephones 264 and 265 Gilbert - Weston 8 Stearns, Inc. DODGE PLYMOUTH L. D. COFFING CO. DODGE AND PLYMOUTH DISTRIBUTORS ELECTRICAL Telephone 415 CONSTRUCTION 311 East Fifth St. Santa Ana 609 E .Fourth St. Santa Ana GEORGE DUNTON ' Jllllerllll Lincoln-Zephyr V-12 CLQTHIERS Telephone 146 810 N. Main St. Santa Ana Santa Ana Laguna Beach - At HARTS - - - Santa Ana me FRIENDLY STORE" 'X WHERE QUALITY AND SERVICE COUNT YOUR PATRONAGE IS APPRECIATFD COMPLIMENTS OF - - The - - TUSTIN NEWS TO THE AUDION AND AN ABLE STAFF CLYDE E. SIMMONS, Editor Featuring the smartest for all occasions !U!LII!!JEHEHa1E PgS gf CONGRATULATIONS A Complete Line S E N I 0 R S Of Materials . ffFor-- The Woodshop Student ---THE-H .-And.. EL Homecraftsman At general merchandise D A D 9 A - LUMB MPANY - - :R cox K GEORGE OSTERM N 1022 East Fourth St. Santa Ana cgfeafs 5 Jlflajmzia - glzinfaza - - 3 J n 121 Aoutg Loftus gfzsat Lozurzyz, fazfifuzrzia H. A. BERKHEIMER ---- COMMISSION AGENTS ---- E. H. MERKER RICHFIELD OIL CORPORATION Office Telephone 3623 836 Logan ---zz-H SANTA ANA, CALIF. :gs s If--1 .F six -I' sl. ,Q A - Professionals A A - P Business Cards - - PHONE I294 RES. PHONE 2838 Hiram M. Curry, M. D. EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT 3II SOUTH MAIN ST. SANTA ANA, CALIF. PRESTON and COX GROCERIES - - - MEATS MAIN and D STREETS PHONE I870 TUSTIN HCHIROPRACTIC FOR HEALTH" J. A. Hatch, D. C. 3I6 OTIS BUILDING SANTA ANA, CALIFORNIA HOURS: I0-I2 A. M. OFFICE PHONE: 204I 2-5 P. M. RES. PHONE: 3266 SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL KINDS McCoy Sheet Metal Wks. l70 EAST MAIN STREET TUSTIN, CALIF. SHOP PHONE: TUSTIN 5I5I F. W. WESTON, M. D. MAIN STREET - TUSTIN TELEPHONE I800-W .IEROM E-RALPH-EARL KIDD'S GARAGE TELEPHONE SANTA ANA 5I56 305 FIRST STREET TUSTIN, CALIF. OFFICE PHONE: I433 RES. PHONE: 5277-J DR. M. A. PATTON IMPLEMENTS AND FARM MACHINERY BOUGHT - SOLD - REBUILT TUSTIN MFG. CO. M. CHUML TELEPHONE SANTA ANA 5054-W 404 SPURGEON BLDG. SANTA ANA FLOWERS Fik 1TA:LEE IECORATIONS o P T o M E T R T s T TELEPHONE 5640 OFFICES WITH GENSLEMEE 409 NORTH BQADWAY PHONE mo con. 41h AND SYCAMORE SANTA ANA SANTA ANA Park's TEXACO Service TIRES, BATTERIES, LUBRICATION COR. FIRST ST. and TUSTIN SANTA ANA HOME OF FOOT LONG HOT DOG CCMPLETE FOUNTAIN SERVICE SCOTTIE'S MCCCRMICK-DEERING TRACTORS AND FARM IMPLEMENTS M. ELTISTE Sz CO. Inc. TELEPHONE 3200 407 EAST FOURTH ST. SANTA ANA Schaffer's Market 'ITHE FINEST OF MEATS" ARCADE BUILDING 5I0 BUSH STREET TELEPHONE I7Z4 SANTA ANA, CALIF. MISSION Flower Shop CORSAGES FOR THE JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM ARCADE BUILDING sus NORTH MAIN ST. PHONE 25-J SANTA ANA, cALlP. SPORTSWEAR POR DISCRIMTNATTNQ WOMEN nz WEST FOURTH SANTA ANA, CAL TELEPHON E 3655-J Page Scvcnfy-Eight STORAGE 'luv uns ' REMODELING ' T , 0fQ11a11fY REPAIRING A Cfxclufiale Ziirrler Y 0 We Carry a Complete Line of Coats, Swaggers, Foxes, Chokers 218 North Broadway M Phone 373 -- Santa Ana Calif fi 0 0 1 'X I l -35, 'X 3 ' REDUCEAOW PRICES O O O WA BERGER' 205 WEST 'hh STREET - - SANTA ANA MEN'S WEAR Ol' QUALITY THE STUDENTS STORE Put ' Your T-'I Best Foot "" Y Forward For I Graduation HAVE 'run snoss TO COMPIFTF YOUR WARDROBI IROM SPORT SHOE TO FORMAL SLIPPER ANI! REMEMBER - ' QUALITY SHOES FOR 26 YEARS. P.E.T.E.R.S.O.N.S 215 West 'ith St. Santa Ana TUSTIN LUMBER COMPANY a , Q M. X ev r 3 , ,arse -y Ko X Q, - Z LUMBER --- SASH DOORS --- CEMENT MILL WORK T U S T I N First Street Phone 5038 Carter's Market F. M. CARTER. 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Suggestions in the Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA) collection:

Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

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