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Tustin Union High School
ADAMS, V. V.
BALZER, DONALD CHARLES
BARNES, DOROTHY WAVEH
CUMMINGS, JAMES E.
DAWSON, RALPH IR.
GRIFFITH, GEORGE S.
GRIFFITH, IDA $PAR$
HALE, GEORGE IR.
LE BARD, ARTHUR
MC CARTER, EUGENE
MC REYNOLDS, B. I.
MC CARTER, RICHARD
MC KEE, DON
LUPE CASTENADA wcrs wounded '
in the Solomon Islands and died la-
ter on a hospital ship. He was bur-
ied on Guadalcanal.
Lupe was born in Irvine. He grad-
uated from Tustin High School two
years ago and soon entered the ser-
His death caused the first gold
star to appear on our service flag.
VAN waxx x. a
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First Semester: Avonell Latham
Second Semester: Raymond Willsey
Left to right- Top row: B. Thomas,
B. Perozzi, J. Lawrence, M. Mercado,
I. Nyswanger, E. Prothero, L. Taute,
F. Kilpatrick, V. Parker. Second row:
I. Martinez, B. Shockley, B. Pen-
dered, D. Shafer, S. Prather, A. Let-
tham, S. Kelly, M. Morgan, C. La-
thcmL I. Nail. Bottom row: I. Steppe,
I. Robinson, D. Yarbroughl I. Spes-
sard, A. Hill, R. Cole, W. Kilpatrick,
B. Park, R. Willsey.
President ............ Avonell Latham
Vice-Pres. Marguerite Mercado
1. Secretary .. Barbara Thomas
, Treasurer ................ Jeanne Etzold
Parlimentaricm Shirley Prather
President ........ Raymond Willsey
Vice-Pres. .. Marguerite Changala
Secretary ........ Patsy Schellhous
Treasurer .. Lucy Taute
1...! 5...: H
Left to Right-r-Top Row: D. Ames, N. Bly, V. Anders, L. ,
Chuml, M. Changala, L. Cummingsl G. Anderson. Second row: B. Echols, I.
R. Forney, C. Franzen, B. Gilbert, D. Griset, I. Haegeman, M. Hayden, W. .
Bottom: I. Cruzen, R. Cox, I. Corwin, O. Carson, T. Bell, R. Chaffey,R. Heacock,T.
Duff, I. Cleveland.
, ,1;5; ,7'
FIRST ROW: 1. Alexander, R, BACK ROW: L. Hansell, D. Barnes,
Alexander, L4 Changcdcx, J. Burke, 1. D. Hoover, L. Reyes, L. Poh, I. Mat-
Pritchard, B. Bennett, R. Ynigues, F. son, B. Stoker, B. Householder, C.
Boose, T. Wilson. ,, . Pruntz, E. Baker, D. Goodwin, B. Borl-
zur, F. Nichlcxs, C. Roberts, 3:. Cur-
tis. : ' -x., "k
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From top to bottom: E. Warner, B.
Collar, E. Prothers, D. Merchant, R.
Schellhouse, D. Molacczrne, R. Wil-
liamson, B. Ames, G. Dugger, M.
Baylczrd, E. Blee, P. Vermuelen, T.
Murphy, E. Martinez, R. Hart, C.
Shaw, D. Korff, N. Patton, C. Griset,
M. Carson, B. Armstrong, 1. quge-
mom, B. Wells, M. Ostermcm, S.
Handley, F. Jacobs, B. Chapman,
V. H111, S. King, M. Chast, B. Chap-
man, I. Duggan, M. Anderson.
FIRST ROW: B. Robinson, B. Boyd, R. Squires, R. Theurer, 1. Bell, F. Errota, L, Stone
SECOND ROW: I. Robinson, D. West, L. Pollard, L. Tubbs,
L. Mills, I. Thomas.
BACK ROW: M. Thompson, B. Rawley, B. Ashcraft, B. Carter, I. Woodward, I. Louder
R. Marsile, N. Veeh, Z. Bullock! P. Head
I. Hayes, I. Marymee,
r1 "'9 - '
President, First Semester
DON "Chunky', HILLMAN
President, Second Semester
Ida Mae Kellogg
FIRST ROW: B. Sharpless, A. Carson, R. Humeston, G. Duff, D. Hillmcm.
SECOND HOW: I. Northrup, N. Lawrence, M. Westphcd, M. Griffith, W. Martin, Helen
Jacobs, D, Hawkins, D. Kennedy.
BACK ROW: B, Jones, V, Griset, L. Philips, I. Kellog, Pat Grant, 1. Young; 0. Van-
degrift, V. Hallmark, M. Reed.
Entered from San
A Cappella 4
Glee Club 4
A Cappella 2, 4
Sports 3, 4
Usherette 3, 4
Masque GK Gavel 4
V. V. ADAMS I j
Varsity Football 3, 4
B Track 3,4
Band 1, 2, 3
Stage Crew 4
C. Football 2
B Football 3
Class Vice-pres. 3
Class Pres. 4
C.S.F. Life Member
Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4
Masque 61 Gavel 4
Class Par1i. 1, 2, 3, 4
. I.I99?99?9 9?99?9 939 9f9 2993992992992992992992992993929919 9:9qiooio 9:4; 31w0.939....00.69000009.99.993993.399.....9'9d
G.A.A. Pres. 4
Clip 3, 4
Student Council 3, 4
Masque 6K Gavel 4
Stage Craft 3, 4
Hokums 2, 3, 4
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4
Broadcaster Staff 4
Mas. 6K Gav. Pres. 4
Hokums Pres. 4
"Sadie of the U.S.A."
Slippery When Wet'
Entered from Colo.
Masque 6x Gavel 4
Glee Club 4
Entered from San
Glee Club 4
Iunnior Plays 3, 4
Class Sec. 2
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4
F.F.A. 3, 4
Mas. 6K Gav. Sec. 4
"Love 6: Aspirin'l 3
'Slippery When Wet'
Yell Leader 4
Student Body Trea. 4
Class Trees. 4
4 y 4 V
I. Holford, President; C. Wright,
Secretary; M. Griset, Audion Rep;
B. Hatch, Treasurer,- C. Hillmctn, V.
President; E. Burrier, Parliamen-
BETTY HATCH MARJORIE HANSELL
Entered from Monrovia G. A. A. 21 3, 4
G. A. A. 3, 4 Student Body Sec. 4
Student Body Treas. 3 Clip 4
Class Sec'y 3 Class vice-pres. 3
DENNY HAYDEN JACK HOLFORD
chd l, 2 Class pres. 4
Varsity Football 3, 4
Varsity Basketball 3, 4
Class vice-pres. 3
i A "I 4W
3 JUNE L
LOUIS HALLER Clip 3,
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4 3 "Love
Band 2 L1 Masque
Orchestra 1, 2, 3 Vice-l
Glee Club 3 4 G.A.A.
URETTA LATHAM i
Girls League Pres. 4
C.S.F. mite Memben 1 TED P1
Broadcaster Ed. 3
Song Leader 3 D BOSk
President 4 First Semester
, JUNE MILES EMILY MITCHELL RICHARD PARK BOB POLLARD MARY ELLA POWELL
4 Clip 3, 4 Spanish Club 3, 4 Student Body Pres. 4 Class Pres. 3 Student Body Sec'y 4
I 1 "Love 5K Aspirin'4 3 Girls League Pres. 4 "Love 5: AspirinH 3 Scholarship 1 Song Leader 3
Masque 6K Gavel G.A.A. 2, 3, 4 Broadcaster Ed. 4 Hokums Sec'y 3, 4
Vice-Pres. 4 Class Sec'y 3 Class Pres. l, 2, 3 I'Love c2 Aspirin" 3
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4
TED PROTHERO DANNY RANKIN WILMA JEAN RAY BETTY RIGGS JUNIOR ROWENHURST
i B Basketball 2 Entered from S.A. 2 Hokums 2, 3, 4 Yell Leader 4 C. Basketball 2, 3
l 1 Basketball 1 F.F.A. 3, 4 G.A.A. 2, 3, 4 Girls League Parli, 4
A Basketball 3, 4 Glee Club 2, 3 Hokums 3, 4
F.F.A. Pres. 4 Latin Club 3, 4 Slippery When Wet'
President - First Semester
MELVILLE SCHOSTAG SILVER VERMEULEN
C Basketball 1
Class Pres. 2
6: Gav. Pres. 4
Junior Plays 3, 4
B Track 4
F.F.A. Vice-pres. 3
Latin Club Pres. 4
A Cuppella 2, 3, 4
Student Body Parli. 4
Junior Plays 3, 4
Left to Right-E, Burrier,
Parliamentarian; V. Elzigl
M. Griset, Audion
M. Hale, Se-
Hokums 2, 3, 4
Masque 6: Gavel 4
Usherette 3, 4
G.A.A. 3, 4
WE, THE CLASS OF '43, entering Tustin Union
High School with a smaller enrollment than usual
for freshmen, have striven to uphold the tra
ditions of former classes. At the freshman initiation
we were defeated in the sack rush by the sopho-
mores, but we took it in our stride.
In our sophomore year we really entered into
the spirit of Tustin Union High School by presenting
the Sophomore Variety Show. Composed of two one-
act plays, music and dancing. It was well received
by the audience.
As Juniors we showed our acting ability by pre-
senting an amusing and entertaining play, "Love
and Aspirin", which was outstanding in the fact
that it was written by Miss Borum and Norman
Mennes, class of 1935.
We were guests of the seniors at the traditional
May Breakfast held in the cafeteria and were sorry
not to be able to be hosts to the seniors at the an-
nual Iunior-Senior Banquet.
Our first act of the last year of high school life
was to initiate the freshman properly.
Since the money was not spent for the Junior-
Senior Banquet, being generous, we gave one hun-
dred and fifty dollars to the school to buy football
pants for the boys and gave an additional fifty dol-
lars to buy equipment for the girls' gym.
For the first time in our high school, a small
group of us Seniors, outstanding in speech and oral
work, joined the nationally known high school so-
ciety, Masque and Gavel. Through this society
many good assemblies were brought before the
student body that otherwise would have not been
The event of the Senior Ditch Day was unusual
this year. Lack of transportation hindered ditching
as a group; so each senior just took the day off to
do as he pleased.
In May we were hosts to the Juniors at the
May Breakfast. Our timely theme, the victory gar-
den, was cleverly carried out with scarecrows,
straw hats filled with spring flowers, seed pack-
ages, and vegetables. With good food, speeches,
songs, and dances the May Breakfast will be a
gala occasion long to be remembered.
In the last week of June, boys in dress suits
and girls in flowing formals were royally enter-
tained at the annual Itinior-Senior Banquet. The
juniors, who had worked long and hard in the
preparation of the event, succeeded in presenting
us with a memorably enjoyable evening.
Out of our small class two students, Uretta
Latham and Edward Burrter, have obtaned Lite
membership in the California Scholarship Federa-
The class of '43 has undergone hardships this
past year, but has borne them honorably and pa-
triotically. Seven seniors have left to go into the
service of their country. These seniors are Richard
Park, Charles Hillmcm, Denny Hayden, Bob Pollard,
Paul Etzold, Bob Wolfe! and Perry Cook. Most of
the boys that are left are in reserve and will leave
Now that we have reached our goal of, gradu-
ation, we are facing a world of conflict but we
are not afraid, for the class of '43 has plenty of
tight. We are challenged and we shall accept this
challenge with courage and tolerance to make the
world a better place to- live in.-
Z n, p,
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STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
President .................................... Mary Changqla
VicePresident .............................. Norman Veeh
Secretary .................................... Marjorie Hansell
Parlimentaricm .............................. Corrine Wright
Treasurer ............................................ Verne: Elzig
5-4 7.. LA
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
President .......................................... Richard Park
Vice-President .............................. Don Callaham
x Secretary .................................. Mary Ella Powell
Parlimentaricm ................................ John Lawder
i Treasurer ....................................... . Verna Elzig
Standing: Raymond Willsey, Percy Clark Robert Hart, Ted I i V
Prothero, Norman Veeh, Don Hillmcm.
Seated: Mary Changcrla, Uretta Latham. I v
I I FIRE
Norman Veeh ...... Vice-Presidem
Don Callaham ...... VicePresident
Corrine Wright .. Parliamentarian
J:hn Lauder ........ Parliamentarian
7 RLS' LEAGUE OFFICERS
FIRST SEMESTER: SECOND SEMESTER
Emily Mitchell ........................ President Urettc Latham ........................ President
Lorraine Pollard Vice-President Helen Jacobs Vice-President
Maxine Reed Secretary Wilma Martin Secretary
Corrine Wright ...................... Treasurer Betty Jean Baker ................ Treasurer
Margie Hale VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV Parliamentarian Betty Riggs ................ Parliamentarian
FACING an undetermined future and a life more uncer-
tain than ever before, it is essential that we all carefully eval-
uate our goals and ambitions in order that we may guard
those that are worthy of devotion and discard others that are
of little importance.
To do our best wherever we are needed is the challenge
of the present. May each one of you students in Tusttn Union
High School wholeheartedly accept this challenge and with
courage and determination do your share to bring victory and
peace to our Nation.
MISS EMMA B. HIELD
MISS EDITH IOHNSON
MISS BARBARA BAKER
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Standing: Miss Lindblom, W. Ray! 1. Roberts! C. Griset
Seated: B. Balzer, B. Householder, L. Hansell, B. Baker
Catherine Griset, Miss Lindblom E
Commercialxand Boys' Sports
VINCENT L. "Hummy" HUMESTON
Social Science and Track
The Spanish Club is cm organization
composed of students taking third year
Due to transportation difficulties the
Spanish Club WCIS not CIS active this year
as in previous years. However, an inter-
esting trip was taken to La Fonda, c1
Spanish Cafe, Where the members of the
club enjoyed c1 Spanish meczl.
Left to Right:
L. Phillips, D. West, Mrs. Duly, L.
L. Pollard, I. Kellog, V. Hatfield, I.
Lowder, L. Tubbs, I. Robinson.
MRS. ELSIE K. DALY
This year the Latin Club was ably pre-
sided over by Corrine Wright. Other 0f-
ficers were Bettie Iecm Chapman, vice-
president; and June Miles, Secretary.
Although not many social activities
were held, the club had CI successful year
promoting interest in Latin which is, of
course, the principle reason for its ese
Left to Right:
F. Boose, B. Pendrid, R. Hart, M.
Schostag, EV Blee, I. Dugger, C.
Wright, M. Anderson, V. Hatfield,
J. Young, D. Shafer, 1. Miles, B.
Chapman, Miss Hield
MISS STELLA YOCUM
Mathematics and Girls' Phys. Ed
The year, as every year, the Stage
Crew contributed greatly to the success
of all of the performances and assem-
blies presented in the auditorium. With
out their aid many of our assemblies
Would not have been hcrlf so entertain-
ing as they turned out to be.
Two outstanding examples of the Stage
Crew's work were the sets for the Sopho-
more Variety Show and the Junior play,
HSlippery When Weti'.
THE MASQUE AND GAVEL
The Masque and Gavel is a national
organization composed of students out-
standing in the fields of drama and
It was newly started lcxst fall at Tu:-
tin by ten senior students. They were
Melville Schostctq, president; Percy Clark,
vice-president; Corrine Wright, secretary;
Betty Hatch, treasurer; Ed Burrier, sar-
qeant-at-arms; Mary Changala, lune
Miles, Iargie Hale, Norma Jean Green,
Margaret Griset, Willene Wood, and Miss
At the semester, new members wvrg
voted into the organization. These Iwere
Helen Jacobs, Wallace Enderle, Betty
Iones, Wilma Martin, Don Hawkins, Jack
Northrup, Dorothy Callaham, Ronald
Mcrsilie, cmd Maxine Reed.
Second semester officers were Percy
Clark, president; Iune Miles, vi:e-presi-
dent,- Margie Hale, secretary; Maxine
Reed, treasurer; and lack Northrup, sar-
The Masque cmd Gavel has to its cre-
dit six assemblies this year which were
the Armistice Day assembly, Washington
and Lincoln combined program, Easter
and Memorial Day assemblies, and two
This organization has received much
praise for its contribution of entertain-
ment to the student body and commune
The Hokurns Club has been active
in the assemblies this year more
than ever before. It has presented E
skits, monologues, crazy radio cm.- i
nouncements, and has particlpated E
in the Sophomore Variety Show and 1
Christmas Program. Outside activi-
ties have been postponed for the
The officers are as follows:
President ................................ Urettq chtth t
Vice-President Percy Clark
E Secretary-Trecrsurer ...... Mary Ella Powell
MAY ROSE BORUM
English, Speech, Stage Crew
JUNIOR PLAY e "Slippery When Wet"
ltixnl 4.x w
The members of the Tustin Chapter 3t
the Future Farmers of America during
this, their second year have dedicated
their efforts toward helping to win the
war. Each member's primary effort was
the increase of food for Victory, Of
hardly less importance hcxs been the
many hours of farm labor to counteract
the manpower shortage on the farms,
the collection of salvage, and the in-
vestment in War bonds and stamps.
Other activities of interest included ct
ccouerqtive contest, theater party, burn
dance, and CI parent cmd son banquet
Future Farmer Motto:
"Learning to do
Doing to earn
Earning to live
Living to serve"
The 5 K's or the Kampus Kandid Kam-
era Klicker Klub is made up of students
Who show especmt interest in photo-
Although handicapped by the shortage
of film due to the war the 5 KS had 0
tctrly successful year, adding some new
equipment to their dark room and having
several interesting meetingst
President of the club Was Barbara
Tustin Union High School's bcmd under
the direction of Wayne Crowl came forth
this year decked in new unforms of black
and white patterned in or military style.
For one of its size the organization was
well balanced in instrumentation, and ii
appeared at the football and basketball
games and at the pep rallies.
Outstanding performances for the stu-
dent body and general public were pre
sented as c: special band-show assembly
and cx series of number with dance band
combinations for the Sophomore Variety
A special group rating much attention
was the Brass Quartet made up of two
trumpets and two trombones played by
Loretta Phillips, Malcolm Hayden, Wilma
Martin, and Bob Ames.
t I l I
, g. g a B
l - ';
A most cxctive part of the school's music de-
partment this year has been the Madrigal Group
composed of almost fifty students.
Besides the mcmy performances before the
student body, tthe most outstanding of these be-
ing the Thanksgiving, Christmas, February, and
Easer assembliest numerous outside engage-
ments were accepted by the organization. Sing-
ing at the S.A.A.A.B., before the Knights of
Pithias, and before c1 local Pcrent-Teacher group
were a few of the latter.
The high-liqht of the season, nevertheless, was
that of providing the major part of the enter-
tainment for the Sophomore Variety Show.
Under the able instruction of Mrs. Daugherty
the students have advanced far and With great
:1 mu, Mm w a
OCTOBER 12-Back to school once again.
Everybody observing everybody else.
OCTOBER 16e-First student body meet-
ing. The Seniors get the long hoped
for front row.
OCTOBER 23e-The girls give their An-
nual Hi Iinxs banquet in honor of our
OCTOBER SOeWe started out With a vic-
tory at our first football game, with
NOVEMBER 6eFootbcxll game, Tustin at
Laguna. This was an unlucky day for
the Farmers . . . 14-0.
NOVEMBER IOeEveryone had fun at the
F. F. A. Theater Party.
NOVEMBER lleArmistice Day Holiday.
A day for touting. tWho am I trying
NOVEMBER IBeWe again showed our
talent with a victory of 18 to 15 in
the football game with Garden Grove.
NOVEMBER 17eEveryone listened intent-
ly to Betty Lowmcm during her as-
sembly. She told of her experiences
in her little boat.
NOVEMBER ZSeFootbaH game at Brea.
And what cz game! The winning oi
this game gave us the Championship
for the football season.
NOVEMBER 26-27-Thanksgiving Vaca-
tion and what pigs everyone made of
DECEMBER I-BeAll our lassies out for
basketball enjoyed their playddy at
Newport Harbor High School.
DECEMBER lleEnd of 1st quarter. Re-
port cards. Nuff said!
DECEMBER lleThe G. A. A. initiates
came to school arrayed in old fash-
ioned dresses, bonnets, with their
hair on too of their heads and NO
make-up. Were they cute!
DECEMBER ll-The G. A. A. showed the
football boys Ct good time at their
Football Banquet. The initiates did the
DECEMBER 19eThe Sophomore Dancet
Santa Claus had something for ev-
DECEMBER ZOQMomy came out for the
beautiful Christmas vespers.
DECEMBER ZI-ZSe-Hurrcrhl Christmas Vcr-
JANUARY 1--Everyone made resolutions
they're almost certain to break.
JANUARY 8-The beginning of the Bus-
ketball season. We started out with
another victory over Valencia.
JANUARY 9-The Senior Dance. tWhere
I ' ' were you seniors'N
JANUARY ISuAt the game with Laguna ' IV
1 at Tustin, we again came out on top. .
i t JANUARY ZZeBasketball game at GardejW
' Grove, and another Victory.
JANUARY 27eThe Music department gave M "
an assembly during 6th period.
JANUARY 29eBasketball game at Capo
The farmers again showed their stuff
with a Victory.
FEBRUARY SeThis game with Brea was
an unhappy event for our Coach and
the boys. They lost this game by only
two points. This meant the losing of
FEBRUARY SeThe G. A. A. had the alum-
ni back for a Dinner and program.
FEBRUARY 12--Exams! The midnight oil
is burned once again.
FEBRUARY 19-End of first Semester. 8
How was your average?
FEBRUARY ZZeWashington's birthday.
Imagine! Another holiday!
FEBRUARY 27hC1ad in levies and ging-
ham dresses everyone had a lot of
fun at the F. F. A. barn dance. Mar-
celle Morgan was our charming
MARCH SeThe juniors claimed a great
success with their play, "Slippery
MARCH IZeBaseball game with Orange.
Our boys just can't get started win-
ning, but we'll show them.
APRIL SeThis was the exciting day for
the track finals.
APRIL 16-Sophomore Variety Show. We
discovered we had a couple of real
J. graceful dancers. tOh YeahD
APRIL ZZeEnd of 3rd Quarter. Iust one
more to go!
MAY SeEveryone looking wide awake
in their new outfits texcept for a few
yawnst was at the May Breakfast.
The theme, A Victory Garden, was
very appropriately carried out.
MAY ZleThe girls entertained their Mo-
thers at the Mother-Daughter Party.
MAY BleMemorial Day Holiday.
JUNE ZZeThe Iuniors gave their annual
Iunior-Senior Banquet at Lakewood
Country Club. A good time was had
JUNE ZSeTHE LAST DAY OF SCHOOL!
WE BID OUR SENIORS FAREWELL
AND WISH THEM SUCCESS AND a 1 , a
Mel Schostag .......................... Editor
Corrine Wright ...... Assistant Editor
Jack Woodard .......... Business Mgr.
Frank Errota ................ Boys Sporfs
John Dander .............. Organizations l- I1
B111 Rowley .................... Circulation -
Lorraine Pollard .......... Girls' Sports
Maxine Reed .............................. Art 5.
Miss Daly ............................ Adviser A
Dorothy Callaham .. Asst. Bus. Mgr.
THE BROADCASTER under the
capable leadership of Editors
Richard Park, lack Bell, Corrine
Wright completed c1 highly suc-
cessful year with the publishing
of a graduation issue containing
pictures of all the seniors. Ano-
ther hi-lite of the year was the
April Fool edition, THE BROAD-
The let annual Newspaper
Day at the University of South-
ern California was attended by
several of the members and their
advisor, Mr. Korff.
The paper was handicapped
by a very small staff.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
E Richard Park .................................... Editor Jack Bell - Corrine Wright ............ Editors
,4 Corrine Wright .................... Assn't Editor Jack Woodward .................... Assn't Editor
Dana Fuller ........................ Business Mgr. Dana Fuller ............................ Buiness Mgr.
lack Bell .................................. Boys Sports Richard Park .......................... Boys Sports
I Margaret Griset .................... Girls Sports Willene Wood ........................ Girls Sports
Ml Willene Wood ............................ Exchange Richard Carter ............................ Exchange
' lack Woodward ............................ Feature Margie Hale .................................. Feature
I V. V. Adams .................. Advertising Mgr. Dana Fuller .................... Advertising Mgr.
,4 Margaret Griset .................................... Art Margaret Griset .................................... Art
Beth Blassmcm .......................... Circulation Beth Blassman .......................... Circulation
LI-H tI-II t'-l LF-t
To be a member of the Clip is one
of the greatest honors that a Tustin
student can receive.
The Clip is an organization com-
posed of those students of Tustin
High School who show that they
possess superior qualities of sportse
manship and fair play.
Only local activities were partie
cipated in this year by the Scholar-
ship society members, because of
transportation restrictions. Members
were the guests of their adviser for
CI Washington's Birthday tea. Ten
days before the close of school the
members were guests of their ad-
viser at a dinner at Anaheim Land-
Although social activities are re-
stricted, reports from alumni en-
courage members to think that c
good school record is CI reward in
MRS. GREENWOOD provided plen-
ty of good food for the students
during a year When cooking for
large numbers was made difficult
because of rationing.
Looking very efficient and
attractive in their smart black
dresses the Usherettes ably
presided over the seating at
the various programs held in
the auditorium this year.
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Coach Dwight Loper, coached his
third Championship Football team
this season and nearly coached his
third Basketball Championship. A
great deal of credit must be given
"Coach" not only for his fine coach-
ing, but also for his teaching of fine
sportsmanship and clean play.
The Letterman's Club is made
up of boys who make their letter
in CI Varsity sport. It is one of
the most active clubs in school
and almost every boy wants to
be a member.
Besides making CI letter every
boy must go through on initio-
tion administered by the mem-
bers of the Club. This year the
initiation was held March 12 at
Mr. George Veeh's lake near El
Toro. The afternoon of the initia-
tion wcts high-iighted by worms,
raw eggs, and invigorating baths
in the icy waters of the lake. Of
course, these pleasures were re-
served for the initiates. After the
fun, as a reward for the good
sportsmanship of the initiates
and the industry of the members
of the club, everyone was treated
to a delicious barbecue prepared
by Mr. Veeh.
7 7M '. . u 7
FIRST ROW: D. Hillman, D. Hawkins, M. Cummings, C. Hillman, R. Ynigues, R. Boyd
R. Park, W. Tolin, Mgr.
ford, B. Rowly, R. Marsile, R. Theurer.
R. Cortes, L. Handly.
VARSITY . . .
Starting out with but four letterman and two holdovers,
Coach Dwight Loper's inexperienced but fighting Tillers
brought back a fifth championship in six years.
Fullback Norman Veehl who made the A11 Southern Cali-
fornia team, and Captain Chuck Hillman were the chief offen-
sive threats. Ronald Marsile and V. V. Adams and Melvin
Cummings when not playing fullback, were standouts in the
The Tillers usually started with V. V. Adams and either
John Lawder or Don Callaham at the ends, Ronald Marsile and
Jack Northrup tackles, Bob Boyd and Ioe Burke, guards, and
Jack Holford at Center complete the line. Little Richard Park
barked the signals and played at quarterback, Captain Chuck
Hillman played left Halfback, Melvin Cummings played Right
Half on offense and Tackle on defense, and Norman Veeh op-
erated at Fullback. Veeh was a triple threat star who was
placed on the A11 Southern California team as a Blocking
Back. He was the only Junior selected and came from the
Substitutes who saw frequent action were lineman Eddie
Alvarez, Jack Woodward, Richard Carter, Paul Etzold, Clinton
Armstrong, and backs Bob Yniques, B111 Collar, and Bill Row-
ley. Don Hillman was doing well until the Medicos discovered
his weak heart in midseason. Other subs who were ready,
willing, and able were lack Handley, Ernie Warner, and Don
Next year's co-captains will be End John Lawder and full-
back Norman Veeh.
SECOND ROW: Coach Loper, C. Warner, I. Northrup, B. Collar, V. V. Adams, I. Hol-
THIRD ROW: C. Armstrong, N. Veeh, I. Lauder, P. Etzold, I. Woodard, D. Callahan,
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I UNIOR VARSITY
Coach Ernie Byrne's Iayvees didn't win any games this
year, but the Tiny Tillers didn't stop from trying.
Coach Byrne divided the entire squad into two teams so
as to give every player an equal amount of time to play in.
One squad was called the Bees and the other the Cees.
The usual starting lineup for the Bee team was Dale Mal-
ccxme and Bob Carrillo, ends, Stem Cook and Bob Robinson
tackles; Lester Davis and either Jerry Nail or Dick Kortf played
guards cmd lack Bell wczs the workhorse Center. Ronald
Squires, Loren Stone, Dick Williamson and Frank Errota oper-
ated in the backfield.
Don Merchant, Raymond Chaffee, Jack Murphy, and Er-
nest Blee alternated at different positions.
The Cees usually started with Pete Hafen and either Bill
Sharpless or Dick Griset at the ends, Ralph Cox and either
Ray Heqcock or Jim Robinson, tackles and George Dquer and
either Art Hausauer or Odell Carson played guards and Tom
Bell played Center. In the backfield Raymond Willsey, Leon
Changalct, Toe Corwin and Ray Alexander performed well.
The two team played two quarters each in every game.
The totcd scores of the two teams were compiled together to
get the final score of the game.
FRONT: J. Murphy, L. Davis, D. Korff, B. Robinson, 1. Bell, L. Cook, I. Nail, P. Chaffey,
BACK ROW: F. Crotta, D. Malcarne, R. Squires, L. Stone, R. Williamson, D. Marchcmt
. l i
FRONT ROW: B. Sharpless A. Hausauer, E. Cox G. Dugger, T. Bell,I.Robinson,
O. Carson, R. Heacock, P. Haven.
BACK ROW: I. Cleveland, L. Changala, J. Corwin, I. Willsey, R. Alexander! D. Griset
SECOND ROW: F. Errota, R. Squires, N. Veeh, L. Handley, Coach Byrne.
FIRST ROW: R. Boyd, I. Burke, R. Marsile, Z. Bullock, R. Ynigues,L. Changala.
FRONT ROW: D. Malcctrne, R. Heacock, I. Corwin, D. Yarbrough, R. Cox
SECOND ROW: G. Duff, G. Hafen, I. Nail, S. Cook, 1. Robinson, Coach Byrne
5-H? H1 H!
.-l .. .. .-
Coach Ernie Byrne with but two returning lettermczn, Co-
Captouns Bob Boyd and Bob Ynigues developed a strong nine
which ought to go places next season.
The Tillers had bad luck in their first League game, when
they dropped a 4-2 decision to Valencia. Laguna was allowed
but two hits by Pitcher ICIke Handley, but the Artists took the
decision 4-3. Tustin was to finish the League season against
Brea-Olinda as the Audion went to press. The Tillers were
hoping to knock off the Wildcats. If lady luck would be on the
Tillers side they could win many Ct ball game.
Coach Byrne usually started Don Hillman behind the bat,
Handley or Seth Bullock pitching, Bullock or Marsile on first,
Marsile or Frank Errotct on second, Co-Captain Bob Boyd at
short, Ronald Squires handled third like Ct veteran. In the out-
field Ernie had many boys from which to choose. Ioe Burke,
Leo Changala and Co-Captain Bob Ynigues usually started.
Bob Carrillo, Frank Errota and Ronald Marsile when not play-
ing in the infield could patrol the outer gardens.
Since all of the boys were either Juniors or Sophomores
next year should be Ct good year for the Tillers on the Dia-
mond. Tustin has never won CI baseball crown.
Balzqr, E. Prothero, R. Willsey, D
?Zanf Vx L
Blee, L. Stone, B. Theurer, Manager.
Coach Byrne, R. Squires, L. Changcdct, I. Bell, G.
I. Burke, Z. Bullock, P. Etzold, T. Prothero, R. Marsile, F. Errota.
Coach Loper, B. Collar, L. Handley, C. Warner, I. Woodward, W. Enderly,
N. Veeh, N. Tohen.
The Tillers started their Cage season very slowly, but Coach Dwight
Loper with three returning lettermen and several holdovers de-
veloped a team that any school would be proud of. Tustin lost the Or-
ange League Championship by two points to Brea-Olinda 27-25.
Seth Bullock, a high scoring letterman and little Frank Errota up
from the Bee team played at the Forward posts, and were the team's
high scorers. Co-Captain Jack Holford, a holdover and Norman Veeh a
letterman played the Guard positions. They were both dangerous on long
shots and were fine ball handlers.
Bullock and Veeh, both of whom are Juniors and who finished their
second year on the first string, were selected by the Long Beach Press
Telegram on their All Orange League Team. Prothero, Holtord and Paul
Etzold were the only Seniors on the Roster. Two other boys who saw
frequent action, and who were the only substitutes to earn letters were
Don Callaham and Ronald Marsile, both of whom were excellent on de-
fense. Other Subs who were always ready, willing and able were Paul
Etzold, Iack Woodward, Jack Handley, Joe Burke, Wallace Enderle, Er-
nie Warner, and Bill Collar.
The Tillers entered the Huntington Beach Tournament at the start
of the year and reached the semi-tinals before being beaten by Santa
TUSTIN 40 e VALENCIA 26
Starting the League season out with a bang, the fighting Tillers
dumped the Tigers on the Valencia hardwood 40-26. Seth Bullock was
too much for the Tigers to cope with, because he bagged 16 points. Co-
Captain Ted Prothero scored 9 points. Noman Veeh's tloorword was out-
TUSTIN 28 - LAGUNA BEACH 27
In the most exciting game of the season, the Tillers made up for
their loss in football by tripping the tall Laguna team 28-27 in our Gym.
Seth Bullock paced the scorers with 9 points. The floorwork of Co-Cap-
tains Jack Holford and Norman Veeh had a lot to do with Tustin's narrow
'TUSTIN 40 - GARDEN GROVE 29
In a night game at Garden Grove, the Tustin Tillers started very
slowly, but pulled away in the last half to win 40-29. Frank Errota and
Seth Bullock scored 16 and 14 points respectively to lead all scorers. It
was the third straight League victory for the Tillers.
TUSTIN 40 - CAPISTRANO 26
Tustin won their fourth consecutive League game at the expense of
the Capistrano Cougars in a night game at Capo 40-26. Seth Bullock
paced the scorers with 13 points followed by Frank Errota's 8. Tustin led
23-7 at the half so coasted in the last part. Ronald Marsile, and Norman
Veeh were outstanding on defense.
TUSTIN 25 - BREA-OLINDA 27
The Tillers win streak was stopped by a snappy Brea-Olinda Wild-
cat on the Home floor 27-25. Seth Bullock and Frank Errota led the scor-
ing with 8 and 7 points respectively. Norman Veeh and Don Callaham
played fine defensively, but the Wildcats were just a little too much for
the Tillers. Co-Captains Ted Prothero and lake Holford and Forward
Paul Etzold finished their High School Basketball careers in a blaze of
glory by playing great basketball throughout the year. By Winning the
game, Brea-Olinda defended their basketball title.
FRONT ROW: B. Robinson, G. Balzar, S. Vermeuleri, D. Marchant, G. Duff,E.B1ee,
BACK ROW: D. Hillman, manager, N. Veehl B. Rowley, I. Lauder, B. Collar, B. Brewster
M. Thompson, Coach Humeston.
Although Coach Vincent Humeston had a small turnout this year,
he produced a very strong Track team. Tustin finished second behind
Garden Grove in the Orange League Meet.
The losses of Charles Hillman a great shotputter, Melvin Cummings
a distance runner and Richard Park a sprinter was a big blow to Tus-
tin's chances of a League title. All three of the boys entered some
branch of the Service.
Norman Veeh was probably the individual star of the squad. When
the Audion went to press he was nearing 51 feet in the shot, and 126
feet in the discus. He was expected to fare very well at the C.I.F.
meet. He has another year in which to break Arky Lawrence's school
shot and discus records:
w MWWw m MA a...ku,
Gene Balzer was another fine performer. Gene took third place in
the shot at the League Meet, third in the 100 and fourth in the pole
vault. Although Gene was a Bee by exponents he competed with the
Varsity to help the team out. Gene was also a Co-Captain.
Other boys who did very well this season were Co-Captain Basil
Brewster, who took fourth in both the 100 and 220 in the O.C.L. Meet.
Don Marchant took a fourth in the 440. Don was a Bee by exponents.
Bob Robinson took second in the mile, and has a very good chance of
breaking the school mile mark next year. Bill Collar a Sophomore took
first in the broad jump, Bill Rowley took third in the broad jump and
Seth Bullock and Ernie Warner tied for first in the High Jump at the
League Meet which was held at Tustin.
Mac Thompson, a fine 440 man had so much bad luck that he
had little time to practice. Mac was ill most of the season; therefore, he
could not do his best at the League Meet. He made enough points, how-
ever, in practice meets to earn his letter.
The Bees didn't fare so well in the County, mainly because several
of their top performers competed with the Varsity.
One of their top individual stars was Don Hillman a sure first place
winner in the Shot Putl He usually hit about 45 feet. Gus Dugger who
took a second in the 1320 in the County Meet and Loren Stone who
took a fourth in the Hurdles were other sure point Winners. Although
Silvere Vermuelen and Dick Williamson didn't place in the County they
were always trying.
As the Audion went to press Gene Balver had qualified for the
Southern California Finals in the Bee Shot Put. He was nearing 50 feet
when the Audion went to press.
The Cees were somewhat weaker than in former years, but they
were handicapped by a very small turnout this year.
Tustin's Tiny Tillers placed fifth in the League Meet, scoring but
Iirn Robinson was the star performer. Iim grabbed a second place
in the shot put in the League Meet. He also ran some fine races in
the 50 and 100 yard dashes. Raymond Willsey took care of the high
jump in fine style, usually taking a first place.
Other members of the squad were always trying hard, most notable
of which were Elias Martinez in the broad jump and pole vault and
Bob Park a good 660 man.
Although there wasn't a regular schedule drawn out for
the Tennists this year, Coach Robert Kortf's tennis squad was
practicing regularly for the Tustin Doubles Tourney, which was
to be held May 27 and 28 on the Tustin Courts.
The turnout included lettermen lack Holford, who is a fine
Tennis player, Ernie Blee, Dick Griset and Jerry Nail, all of
whom came out for the first year. Coach Kortf expected his
Tillers to fare well in the tournament, even though the players
didn't have much time to practice.
MISS STELLA YOCUM
Ll $9A ,
FIRST ROW: L. Haller, C. Wright, M. Hansell, I. Milesl W. Wood.
SECOND ROW: D. Cochran, M. Griset, B. Riggs, B. Hatch, D. Callaham, W. Ray.
BACK ROW: D. Fuller, E. Mitchell, M. Changala, M. Hale, B. Blassman.
l I o c
The G. A. A., Ct widespread organization composed of girls
Who earn 350 or more points in major sports, participated in
many social events this year.
Two outstanding events of the year were the annual Foot-
ball Banquet and the G. A. A. Alumni dinner. Both were re-
ported to be very successful.
The purpose of the organization is to promote interest in
FIRST ROW: M. Reed, L. Mills, 1. Marymee, D. West! L. Pollard, 1. Young, I.Hc1yes.
BACK ROW: V. Hallmark, W. Martin, 1. Thomas, V. Girset, I, Kellog, 1. Robinson,
L. Tubbs, H. Iacobsl P. Grant, F. Nicholas, V. Hatfield.
Another school year opened with the first sport of the sea-
son, basketball. The season opened with a large turnout of en-
thusiastic girls from all classes.
The Freshman class showed a lot of new and promising
Practice was held the same as in former years; Freshmen
and Sophomores on Monday and Wednesday, Iuniors and
seniors on Tuesday and Thursday.
The annual playday was held at Harbor Union High
School. Seniors played Orange and won 31-27. The Freshmen
played Harbor and won 20-18. The Iuniors and Sophomores
were divided into four teams. Both junior teams won with the
score of 29-26 defeating Harbor and 23-10 defeating Orange.
The Sophomores also won both of their games. Soph vs. Har-
bor 42-10, and Sophs vs. Laguna 29-17.
lnterclass games were held with the Seniors winning the
D. Goodwin, B. Baker, B. Balzer, F. Jacobs, M. Osterman, B. Bennett, C. Griset, S.
Reyes, B. Chapman, I. Haegemcm, L. King, I. Dugger, B. Householder, B. Chap-
man, M. Chast, L. Hansell, V. Hill, C. Roberts, 1. Matson, B. Wells, M. Carson.
There was no annual playday as there was lack of trans
portation. The Sophomore and Freshmen journeyed to Capis-
trano for a game. The Sophomores won and the Freshmen lost.
Interclass games were held with the Sophomores winning.
Hockey practice turned out With U large group of girls. The
Freshies turned out With the largest number of girls. Although
new and interesting to them! they showed much enhusiasm
and improvement toward the end of the season.
f.gjt r"! rj FAT?
K a i
FIRST ROW: J. Lawrence, I. Cruzen, E. Prothero, A. Latham, N. Blythe, R. Hellis,I.
Etzold, B. Thomas, P. Kelly.
BACK ROW: D. Shafer, D. Amen, I. Myswanger, L. Taute, L. Haskell, M. Changcda,
B. Perozze, P. Kilpatrick, D. Kimball, V. Parker, C. Franzcm L. Meier, L. Pritcher.
The season for volleyball was short this year, but the girls
were interested very much in this sport. The freshmen and
Sophomores had the largest turnout.
As we lacked transportation there was no annual play-
day. The classes held interclass games, with the Iuniors being
We did not have a large turnout for indoor, because a lot
of the girls were working. The girls that did turn out were en-
thusiastic and cooperated with the instructor, Miss Yocum.
BACK ROW: M. Reed, L. Pollard, D. West, D. Fuller, D: Shafer
FIRST ROW: M. Hansell, L. King, M. Griset, L. Reyes, M. Mercado.
Class tennis started out with a few girls from each class.
A tournament was held at Santa Ana With only the senior
doubles Claiming Victory.
One practice Ct week was required, but some of the girls
put in extra hours to strengthen their ability. Games were held
Cit Orange with most of the girls winning. Another playday
was held at Huntington Beach.
TUSTIN LUMBER CO.
"THE FRIENDLY COMMUNITY YARD"
Complete Line Of
PITTSBURGH PAINTS -:- JOHNS MANSVILLE ROOFING
First and D Street Phone Santa Ana 5035
Joe Callagaan s park's
GILMORE STATION T E x A C O
Lu$r$$2n - Polishin Where Courteous Attendants
g g Give You Immediate Service
Main and D Streets Tustin First and Tustin Santa Ana
PHONE 1043 OPP. FOX BROADWAY THEATRE
- Photographers for 1943 Audion -
GROUND FLOOR STUDIO g 415 NO. BROADWAY SANTA ANA
DIAMONDS WATCHES - I EWELRY
OUR STORE CONTAINS A COMPLETE LINE OF GIFTS
WATCH REPAIRING SCHOOL SUPPLIES
P. W. EHRLE COX'S 7GROCERY
- Authorized Texaco Dealer 7- .
4th 67 Grand Ave. Santa Ana Main 6! "D" St- Phone 1870
, Com limenis
of Chere 8: Walt Collins
Pool - Tobaccos - Drinks
375 "D" St. Tustin 101 North Main Santa Ana
W' l. K E R '
HILL'S INC. Q 1 g d 67 S 1
- ua it iamon s ewe r
- Cloihlers - Y I Y
Fourth CS7 Broadway Santa Ana
Watches 67 Repairing
116172 E. Fourth St. Santa Ana
FOR YOUR HEALTH
FOR 28 YEARS ORANGE
COUNTY'S LEADING IN-
926 East First Sireei
HAMILTON - ELGIN - TAVANNES WATCHES - DIAMONDS - TOWLE STERLING
SANTA ANA, CALIF.
508 NO. MAIN ST.
AI' S Lock and Krahling Service Station
- ASSOCIATED PRODUCTS 3
Key SerVIce LUBRICATION
3SPORTING GOODS3 POLISHING
. , , 2311 No. Main St. Santa Ana
Tenms Racquet Stnngmg
Keys Fitted Anywhere H. R3. Brown
303 North Sycamore Santa Ana MORTUARY
Brake 6. Ignition Service
305 1st Street Tustin
Mountain View Market vandermaSt
3 MEATS AND GROCERIES 3 C L 0 T H I E R 5
Mountain View cmc First Streets Fourth at Sycamore Santa Ana
M HIGHEST QUALITY - LOWEST PRICES
AT THE CORNER OF MAIN 3 D TUSTIN
E I Fumigalors, Sprayers and Duslems
f l '
girl OFFICE PHONE 445 South C Sireei
L..,, 5120 Tusiin, Calif.
Sheet Meial Works of
Phone Santa Ana 5151
170 East Maint St. Tustin
Real Estate - Loans - Insurance
l: J n .UEEN ISABELLA TELEPHONE 1807
- ODAPE JUICE
ltd n mwwom mm WW w" QL 103 East Third Santa Am
Ill GO FARTHER
Go Farther With
SIGNAL OIL co;
Main and Fifth Sts. Santa Ana
County For 35 Years
Indian and Costume Jewelry
"ON THE CORNER"
A Waich For
Fine Selection of Waterproof
and other fine Watches
Hugh J. Lowe
Men's Wear . . .
Boy's Wear . . .
209 West 4th Street
2For The Best In Flowers--
BUILDING SANTA ANA
508 NORTH MAIN
--SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS-
R. A. TIERNAN
902 NORTH MAIN
- Better Values -
Fourth and Bush
235 West First Street
Meats - Produce
A. R. RIGGS, PROPRIETOR
Firsi at Newport
AMERICAN war effort is confronted with a Vital pro-
blem, a problem, the like of Which the world has never
THE PROBLEM is food, enough to feed each and eV-
ery one of our soldiers three square meals Ci day and
enough to feed the larger part of the civilized world.
WE CAN PRODUCE this quota of food, if every com-
mercial grower, and canner can put their faculties on an
all-out Victory basis, and not be hampered by civilian ve-
WE CAN HELP this program to get underway by rais-
ing our own foodstuff.
HOME GROWN vegetables are the best for us, in the
light of personal health and gardening is one of the finest
SPECIAL VICTORY RATES have been arranged so
that Victory Gardens may be irrigated with water from
our wells at a very small cost to you.
PLANT NOW FOR VICTORY!
TUSTIN WATER WORKS
"A COMMUNITY SERVICE MORE THAN FIFTY YEARS"
r HATS OF DISTINCTION w
QUALITY FOR LESS
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Magenta White 3lCoIor
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' . ii
A aWuedwoo ueuu GHLC$ i
Suggestions in the Tustin High School - Audion Yearbook (Tustin, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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