College of San Mateo - Campus Yearbook (San Mateo, CA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1930 volume:
'-' --rn '-rg-gf'
MAE A ...
- 'U ' Ewan If--:.'...,, '
-, .LE33-IPS:-4" K" . -,
,454 iY,4,+3iz-3 Li 5531:-.5--. W,
.A .mf ?':g--.'f1,1gLgQfQ?.iI,13gV- ,TP WMFA ,
'il' -A L 55'95f-33.551 'ftfbfggr
, ,agua 9:12535 rg QIvZ..5L-NIE-Ill. up 1 W
' ' ' + 11 Tiivtli 5 55- ,,.,.f, ,
iffy . 1'
U 0' if
The CAMPUS f 1930
In .Yfl2C67'E ff-pp1'eCif1fi01z of fha
devoted zmselfiybneu of
om' faithful i12.rt1'zzrf01'.r
Miss ADELLA COOK
A N D
Miss GERTRUDE COOK
we gmtefzzlly zieclimte
SAN MATEO jUN1O1x COLLEGE
Miss ADELLA COOK
MISS GERTRUDE COOK
The CAMPUS f 1950
TRAVELER HAS ROUNDED THE BEND AND GONE
FROM OUR SIGHT. FEWX' OF US KNEW HIM
XVELL . . . BUT ALL FELT KEENLY I-IIS
RADIATING PRESENCE . . . HIS FAR-
REACHING INFLUENCE. HE HAD
OUR CONFIDENCE . . . OUR
RESPECT . . . OUR DEEP
A DM IRATION
SAN Mfmzo JUNIOR COLLEGE
8 The CAMPUS f 1950
SAN Mfmso JUNIOR COLLEGE
nunIInnIInI1unInnunmuumulvuunII:ummmununnn-nmuunnmmnn :A 1 1 1
. 'H"'f' if' -
' wa xr!! A
The CAMPUS 1 1930
Peztienee . . . work . . . Jhill
. . . an eneozirezging word . . .
good-fellowship . . . all Jynz-
hols of nn exeellztionetl group
. . . of thoye who are Jtriving
to iinpezrt their hnowledge
. . . their experience . . . their
learning to young nzineis.
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 11
IIllllllIlllllIllIllIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIHIlVIIllIVIIIllIllIIIIIIIIIllIlyIIliYllIIHIHIHIIIIIIIHIIH llillllllll I HIVII H IIIIIIHI III II Ill Ill lllill IIHI ll Hlllll H ill llllllllll IHIIIIIIIIH HIIIIIIHIHIIII
DIIAN ROIIIIIIT HOPKINS DEAN ELIZ. BALDERSTON Assr. DEAN 'HAROLD TAGGART
Rom. BAIIIION ADA R. BIWEIIIIJGIE ADELLA COOK E. H. BASHOR
LINCOLN C. DAMSGAIID E. GEIITRUDIQ COOK DONNA DAVIS SAMUEL A. FRANCIS
12 The CAMPUS f 1950
umm I s un ue uv 1 u cum un nn mann mn un nn nnInuIInumununlmummmmnnununnnInuumummm:Inumummnmvlmmm
WM. A. FUHRMANN DOROTHY F. HERRINGTON Bnfmuca joHNsoN SAMUEL B. Hmfrsurw
FRED J. KLYVER MAUIUNE MARSH Rrm NELSON HUGO W. IKOEHLER
ET1-:EL OKEEFE KATHRYN I. PERRY Ivhxxw ELEANOR Purmas Gnoncn A. POMEROY
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 15
llIll!IIIIIIHVIVIHllllIYIHIHIIIlIllYVIHHIIlllllVIllllilllllllYlllllllIllIlIV!!Illlllllllllllllllllll IHIIII III! I V I Illhilltlllllllllll ll ll IN I IIII1 I IA A I ll IIN ll I I! IHIIKIIAII
DAN RBICHEL VIDA C. ROBINS KATHERINE D. SCHURING FRANK STANGER
HARRY C. S'l'EINME'I'Z KATHERINE STEELE CHARLIE WILSON CLARENCE N. WESTIGARD
14 The CAMPUS f 1
GRAD UA TES
Zvlmrers of pmt conleflf. Vic-
t01 '5 over Jemeftefy of work
. . . ciwzgging laozzrs . . . dull
prifzted ll1:zge5 . . . labowztorief
. . . ejoft. Departing Z0 fill?"-
.fzze elzuizue knowledge still
fzzrthef' . . . to m-'ive . . . -
achieve . . . lead.
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE
S OPI-I OM CRES
Sitting on a graxfy cafjzezf
uuafer watchful palm trees
. . . llzolisbeaf . . . llloifeaf . . .
xophisricared. W1'earhJ of
blue .woke curling upwarafs
from the outer bounafs of a
white pavement. Books . . .
some perbapf . . . Laughter
ami a prevailing Jpiljit 0 f
The CAMPUS 1 1930
inuiuiuu mmm iu innumuiuumlluluiiu mu nu lm: iiiilnu in iii:nuullumulIinuunuuiiunnilIuiiuiIininiInumeuniruI:minimuuumimuuulmumluuinmlunnnnivnlli
A.XV.S. Secretary '29, 00
A.lV.S. Assembly Commit'
Member of XV.A.A.
Football '28, "l9Z CIIPVZUH
Vice President. Mcix's Club
Glee Club '28, '29, 30
Players' Club N
"Green Goddess 5
Varsity "S" Society 28.
President, Arr Club '29,'30
Allogalons, Charter Member
Honor Society 'Z9. '30
President, I.C. Players Club
Charter Member, Allognlons
"Thi: Qucuifs HllSl3ilHLl"
A,W.S. Social Ciunmitrce
A.W,S. Viglnncc Commit
lcc, '29, '50
Arr Cluln, Hospitality Com
Honor Society 'ZS
Sun Maman Stuff, '28
Sim Mzimuzxri, Mnnzlging
Radio Club, President '29
Pines Club I
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE
uumununmuumunuuninnnunummmluIinImumuuunnnuumumnumi um nu num uumui I umm nu 1 uuumiunmuu u u in I inn n uunmi imuiuuiu
Honor Society '29
Honor Sociury '28, '29,
THEODORE BRYANT '
Amphyctions, l"rrsiclcn: '10
Track, '28, '29
Soccer, '28. '29
Varsity "S" '.3.- '29, '30
Circle "S" '25, 29. '30
Executive Council '29, 30
f ,f ff
Phycrs Club, Assistant Bus-
'Z,fxnc.ss Manager '29, House
Maiiagcr '29, '30
Football Manager '29
San Matcan Staff, Sports'
Varsity "S" Society
X' ' '
A.W.S. Social Committee
Gblartcr Mcmlvcr, Allogalons
President, A.W,S. '29, '30
Executive Council '29, '30
Honor Socicgv '29, '30
Charter Mcmlfcr. Allogalons
' Social Committee '29, '30
Honor Socjcty '29
Executive Council '30
Baseball '29, '30
Varsity "S" Socicty, '29,'30
San Francisco .
Charter Member, Allogzilons
Volleyball '29, '30, Mana
The CAMPUS f 1950
Quill Club. Prcsiclunr '29
Editor, Literary Rcvicw '29
lnrcrclass Baskctball '28
ANTHONY Di14tQ5v,.:f" ,
San Fraicismf ' f V. J"
VICTOR DUBRUTZ MILTON Exsnm
Piedmont- San lvfatco.
, - Band
President of Y.M.C.
Honor Society '28
Charter Member, XV.
Football Team '28, '29
Varsity "S" '28, '29
Honor Society '30, Presi-
Assistant Editor, "Campus"
Charter Member, Allogalons
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE
IIuup:IunInlIIinIIlumuIInluninIinummanummmunumummmmmumnn1ummm:mmmnmumuulmnm in u I mnlmmuilummmu nmimmu uIinmlmuulnlluiluu
Eclimr, San Mnlczm '29
Exccnrivu Council '29
San Marco. " F
Track '29, '30 -
Tennis '19 , f r 'Z
Arc Club 'f '
San Nlarcnn Stall' '2S. '29
Assistant Spurl:s'lfidi1.or '29
Varsity "S" Socicty
Baan-haill Team '29, '30
lntcrclass liaslccllzall '18
Tennis '28, '29, '30
Prcsidcnc, I. C. DcMolay'
Prcss Club '29
Vigilance Committee '30
Tunnis '28, '29, '30
Charter Member, Allogalons
Vicc-President, A. XV. S.
20 lb The CAMPUS f 1950
TED HAND MUIIIEL HAIIER
Amphyctions, Secretary '30
Players' Club, Stage Marla'
Chairman, Social Committee
OWEN HAYWARD FRANK HENROTTE
Sim Francisco. San Francisco.
- , , I- 1- Press Clulv '29, '30
Prggb Vnrsil S President, Low Sophomores,
Football, '23, '29 "
Chirman, Sophomore ' il'
ance Committee, '25, 0
Secretary, Associated Stud'
Secretary, Board ol' Control,
Honor Society '29, 'Q0
, l 'Jil'
VIRGINIA JONES ,O 3-l"
Sccrtary, High Sopliomores
Charter Member AllQgillfl!1
Editor, San Matean, '30
Board of Control '30
Business Manager, San Mzn'
Yell Leadur '28
Charter Member, Allogalons
Vice-President, High Sopho-
A.W.S. Social Commitrcc,
President, Student Body 29
Executive Council '29
San Matean Staff '29
Campus Stafl' '29
Vicc'Prcsident, Players' Club
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE
nunu1nununluIInununmuuvuuuummmununuiInInuuuumunuuuuuun ru 1 4 1 in uuu i u u vu I lun ru nu u uv u uumuuu
Tcnnis Mnuagur '28, '29
Orchestra '29. 30
' Tennis Manager
XVomcn's Athletic M:in
Campus Stac '30
Honor Society '29, '30
Literary Rcvicxv '29 '
Glcc Club '28
Vigilance Committee '3
JACK LE UTZINGER
Tlae CAMPUS f 1930
ummm: in ir ii nu mini umm in i i im in mul uiiniinIiinInunIIininunumiuunuuiununimuiuuumiimm:muluninnumnmiuiu
Staff, San Matczin '28
President, DeMolay Club, l
Honor Society '29. '30
Art Club, Sccrctary
Campus Staff '30
Executive Council '29
President, Frosh Class '28
Sccrctary, High Sophomorcs
Assistant Football Manager
San Mateo Quartcttc
Vigilance Committee '29
BERYL L 7
S. n scofl
Quill Club '28, '29
Honor Society '28, '29, '30
'l.ER:If'rcsiclcnt, Associated Stud-
la? ' ents
NN Football '28, Captain '29
Cf - DcMolay Club
'E A Afafeity "S"
f1f gggilnncc Committee
l ,cshman Dance Committee
in Y l
. : . .-.f 2
SAN MATIOO JUNIOR COLLLGI1 L! 2 5
unumunununuuunnuIInIninunuunuuuuunumInununnunumInuIniIinInuIanIInInIIuIIllmunuumuuunnn uiu,Iu unumuumnuus numnunumxuuuuuuIuumuuiunnmn
Cliartcr Member, Allogalons
Varsity "S" '29
Baseball lvfanagcr '29
Assistant Track Manager '28
Circulation Manager, San
Matcan '2'7. '28
" Reporter, San Marcan. '27
Advertising Solicitor, San
Manager. C. C. C. Soccer
Mcmbur, Board of Control
Enginvcrs' Club, Secretary,
'28, Prrssiclcnr '29,
Honor Society '28, '29.
Vice-President, Student Body
Executive Council '29
President, Men's Club
Transfer from Dominican
Baseball Manager, W.A.A.,
Charter Member, Allogalons
The CAMPUS f 1950
mnnnn in un n I in in I in nnnn nn n in 1 x inn nnnnmnnnnmnnnvnnIInnnnIn1nnnnnninninnnimnnnmnnnnmnni
President, Engineers' Club,
"The Quccn's Husband"
Honor Society '29, '30
Y. M. c. A. ' .X
JERRY TOWNE Half Mouix Buy.
Players' Club Football
"Thi: Qucr:n's HuslJ:mr.l" Basclmll
MAE VA?-NI IRENE VVALTER
Czunpus Stall' '30
Varsity "S" Socictv
Rally Committee '28
Campus Staff '30
San Mateo .
Honor Society '29, '30
Pzilu Alto. ,
Honor Society, '29
l..iu:r:iry Rcvicw, '29
Sccruta ry, High Suplmmo res
SAN MAI EO JUNIOR COLLEGE
IllIHIIIVIIIINIIHIIIUIIUIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIll!KIIIHIllIllIIllll!lllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll WIKIIVlllllIIIVHIIYIIIIIIIIVIYIIVIII Ill!!! IHII III llll ll ll VIII ll! IIVHII IIYIIIII ll Illlll Illllllrlllllll
X O .Cz
O ,PX JE' 'W V
l'loImI' Sociuty '23, '29, '30
Y. ,M, C. A.
TOM FOLGER BARNEY
ANDREW RALs'rON BATCI-llZLDIEll
HENRY BYRON BRILLIANT
EMANUEL T. CIIERIN
AUSTIN B. CHINN, JR.
WINTIIROP R. COATS
IWARIANO CRUZ Y EURIZUEZ
LORENZO C. DAQUINOAG
WILLIAM STANLEY DAVIS
ROBERT D. DUNCAN
CECIL LOUIS EDNEY
BYRON HAIKVEY GOODMAN
IRWIN JOSEPH GREENEAUM
EMMET B. HAYES
RICHARD R. HOAG
CHESTER W. HORSTMANN
NORMAN C. HYNDING
ROLAND REGAHL JANTZEN
SAMUEL M. KAPLAN
HUBERT L. KERTZ
DOROTHY C. LAI
E. DONALD LYMAN
Honor Society '29, '30, Sucf
Editor. Campus '30
A.YV.S. Social Committee
Ch:Ir::r Mcmhcr, Allogulons
ROYAL E. IVICSHEA
FRED J. .NIONTEAGLE
JOHN F. NELSON
FREDERICK EDWARD STARK
BEVERLY D, ZIRKLE
26 The CAMPUS 1 1930
ampus Staff. -.
NGRAVERS' bids . . . modernistic motif . . . enthusiastic chairmen . . . blue
covers . . . orange covers . . . brown covers . . . more discussion . . . results
coming in slowly . . . drawings . . . caricatures . . . advertising campaign
. . . pictures . . . pictures . . . crazy over pictures . . . consultations with
printers . . . final drive . . . let's go.
Staff on toes . . . Armando Franceschi . . . tearing his hair . . . these organi-
zations! Alice, Catherine Lloyd . . . scribbling feverish dramatics . . . Virginia
jones . . . pepping up copy . . . Tom Harris . . . writing four hundred words at
ten cents apiece . . . the editor, Francella Winchell . . . rushing around . . . here
and there . . . Ernest Salzman . . . bending his blond head in thought . . . Helen
Kimball . . . pounding a typewriter . . . Mrs. Robins . . , passing kindly judg-
ment . . . Alvin Colburn . . . hiding a twinkle in his eyes . . . Ruth Feasey and
Constance Lister . . . laughing over the jokes . . . Ed Benton . . . arranging
photos . . . Irene Walters . . . agreeing beautifully . . . Rosalind Cargill . . .
turning in inspired leads . . . Johnnie Moore . . . chasing after ads . . . Betty
Blodgett . . . Bill Reichel . . . drawing figures.
Allogalons . . . selling tickets . . . starting their "service" Entire staff . . .
assembling, correcting, cutting . . . red ink . . . purple ink . . . last-minute alter-
ations . . . typewriters, no speed limit . . . confusion . . . papers, pictures, pen-
cils . . . calendar . . . order . . . sighs of relief . . . this is the result . . . your book.
Editor .... . Francella Wincliell
Arrocizzte Editor . . , . . Ruth Feasey
Bzzrinerr Mmmgef ....... john Moore
Phofogmplay . . . Armando Franceschi, Ed Benton
Art Smjf .......... Betty Blodgett,
Fred Warnholz, Bill Reichel
O7'g6UZfZllli072J ....... Constance Lister,
Tom Harris, Virginia jones
M67Z'.f Atlafetirs .....,. Ernest Salzman,
Boyd Fairfield, Ed Beggs
W071zen'5 Azfhlelicr ...... Helen Kimball
Art Section . . . . . Alice Lloyd
Lefzrlr . . . . . . Rosalind Cargill
Cfzlerzdm' . ....... ...Valda Norton
Humor . . Irene Walters, Alvin Colburn -
Artirtmztr .......... Betty Moore,
Joe Woods, Henry Madden, Muriel Maloney
SAN Mmrso JUNIOR COLLEGE
lj ,, or
Johnnie Moore Francella Wincliell Ruth Feasey
Armando Franceschi Miss Davis Mrs. Robins Edward Benton
Constance Lister Irene Walters Helen Kimball Alice C. Lloyd
Fred Warnliolz Betty Blodgett Williain Reicliel
Eutbusiuftf buutleel to getber
. , . tbe Pluyevzr Club emulut-
ing Gerrlck . . . tbe Literary
Club dllliffllffliig knowingly
tbe iutricueies of C ourutl mul
Steuemon . . . tbe Frencb
Club fpoutlug tbe utlueuturex
of tbe perpetually jzeregritz-
utiug M. Perrlcbou.
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 29
N the opinion of the older generation, no one nowadays knows how to
study. Yet the San Mateo junior College Honor Society finds strong
support. Thirty-seven students composed the fall quota, forty formed
the Honor Society for the spring semester of 1950. Nor are these members
akin to the solemn book-worm, as is evidenced by the enthusiastic and jolly
luncheon which formed, for the first time, part of the yearly social program
of the Honor Society.
The 1929-50 membership included the following students: Richard Ban-
nerot, Dorothy Barz, Virginia Bennett, Edward Beggs, Lillian Bunker, Neil
Brogger, Kathryn Brown, Doris Casassa, Dorothy Conner, George Camrnas,
Rosalind Cargill, Mary jane Clinite, Charles Denny, Cecil Edney, Robley Ellis,
Noel Eldred, Boyd Fairfield, Ruth Feasy, Ralph Frates, Marion Ferns, Robert
Fincher, Mary Hand, Emmet Hayes, Margaret Hill, Carola Hokamp, john
Hoover, jack Hopkins, Roland jantzen, Virginia jones, Sarah Kaufman, Charles
Kingsbury, Curtis Klopstock, Adrienne Kneass, Georgian Knock, Frank Kan-
sagracl, Robert Kimball, Marion Kronenberg, George Krumze, Eugene Leon-
hart, Annette Levin, Sylvia Lindsay, Alice Lloyd, Muriel Maloney, Olive Mott,
Helen McXWilliams, Iola Miller, Tatiana Mirolubora, Valda Norton, Shichiro
Oida, Heather Pero, Betty Parry, Morris Rosen, Earl Schoenfeld, Alice Smith,
Evelyn Smith, Jerome Smith, Gregorio San Diego, Traves Smith, Martha
Townsend, Hortense Wluite, Ruth Wliiteliead, Harris Wilkins, Donald
Wariier, Francella Wincliell, Frances Young.
IBS JO PUQJJ
uaulqsalg 'sluawoul sly slzq ll 'uaql lug gs! llaql qof ls llzqfxx 'llllds Iooqos
p10 lzzql Jo anmzlloduq aql azqlzal ol aprzul alla pazlu1a3loUu aql alolaq lou mg
'saop JI 'dol sql J:-mo 03 lsmu a.qlp Slq sql 'uo Sao? lqffg sql os puy
1 mu 13 ll:-lql
SAN MAT13o JUNIOR COLLEGE 31
resigned. 'Wfhat an election! Chuck full of pep and truly a marvelous display
of that old school spirit. Candidates were of equal popularity, and the choice
of best man was only made after the third trip to the polls.
To conhrin the wisdom of their choice, President Mitchell at once called
the students to assembly where he gave such a demonstration of what a student
body meeting should be like, and of his ability as a leader that further oppo-
sition was allayed, and unanimous approval was given.
Now the Associated Students are really becoming worthy of the name.
School spirits are rising like a thermometer on a hot day. San Mateo Junior
College is truly forging ahead.
Complete results of the election were as follows:
Pzwiclemf . . . Carl Mitchell
Vice-Prexiderzr . . Charles Blanford
Setrefnry . . Doris Hoffman
sql uy smzqa alqu
-JJo5Luo3 ' ' ' salqm 112 sdnoxi? Sugxalzuzqn ' ' ' Supuep ' ' ' aifpuq ' ' ' Janqimzl
' ' suoganuponug ' ' ' uppiumzlq uguuefuag sql Ju 1391 sql ' ' ' Alqulassu anuoopm
Ksppf? ' ' ' KUQQJS sql go ffugnzam aqnn ' ' ' uawom aqa ffuowe Alqgqupog
'snuapmg uawom palmaossv
SAN Mfvruo JUNIOR COLLEGE 55
muvuvuIIuninuvuuuvumuvvvucanInvIunuuinummnuimmuuluurmunmnmui A "l""""'
efdrsociatea' gllfen Students
Hopes achieved . . . at last a Men's Club Room . . . The most active
president in the history of the organization, Gerrit Pos . . . putting on two very
successful dances, one each semester . . . the Spring dance in the Women's
Club . . . Plans for a smoker '... will they materialize . . . we hope so . . . Who
were the enterprising officers this semester? . . .
P1'e.rinlemf . . . . Gerrit Pos
Serretzzry . . Charlie Blanford
A brand new club prepared to outdo the ancient Amphyction Club? No!
That's not the purpose at all. The feeling of the women members is that they,
too, want to do something for the school and want to work in harmony with
the men's organization. The name, Allagolons, means "sent to serve."
Only sophomore women who have been outstanding workers as freshmen
on the campus are asked to join the club.
Organizations such as this one help to stimulate interest in scholarship as
well as in school activities, and to some degree reward the women who have
excelled in service for the College.
Popularity, scholarship, service, and good fellowship are the requisites for
the members in this composite group which has done so much this semester.
They have improved the Girls' Club Room, and actively aided in the sale
of Campus tickets.
The officers for the past semester were as follows:
Pferiderzf . . Dolly Brown
Secretmjf . . . . Virginia Jones
The charter members are Doris Cassasa, Mary Haley, Doris Hoffman,
june Raycraft, Francella Winclmell, Carmel Saunders, Ruth Feasey, Helen
Hughes, Rosalie Rosenbach, Elsie Albrecht, Laura Newton, Myrna Bearce,
Virginia Bennett, Faith jordan, Ardine Otts, Beatrice Duncan, Helen Kimball,
Lillian De Hay, and Dorothy Robinson.
34 The CAMPUS f 1930
w HO takes care of the social side of junior college life? Wlio sees to
it that affairs do not conflict in the social calendar?
Wlio plans and arranges decorations for a number of dances
during the semester?
The Social Committee, of course, which, under the capable leadership of
Ted Hand, plans these affairs and assures the student body of a good time.
This committee has done a great deal toward promoting that feeling of friend-
liness so vital to a small college.
Cbfljl'77lll7Z . .... . Ted Hand
Marjorie Bowles, Tom Ambrose, jack Lutzinger, Lohn Ficklin, Dorothy Cole,
Dorothy Casassa, Fred West, Virginia Lee jones, Marie Cheney,
Bob Shuey, Betty Blodgett and Charles Blanford.
SAN Mfvreo JUNIOR COLLEGE 55
HIHVIIllIIVllllVIIII1IlIIlIll!IlllIHIIIIII!llVIllIlIIllllIllllMIIIlI!IIIVIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I Illitlltllllll
HY the dog house on the roof?', is a question that is likely to be
asked by almost any newcomer to our campus. Perhaps the explana-
tion that it is station W6JU or, in other words, the college radio club
headquarters, will be equally mystifying, at least as far as the purpose of the
shack is concerned. Not improbably, he will think that it is the place where
the fortunate members go to listen to the musical programs from KPO, or to
take the daily dozen from KFI. In fact, if he sees them headed for the roof
at eight o'clock in the morning, as is often the case, he will be almost sure
that he is right in the latter supposition. But if he should become inquisitive
to the point of asking a few more questions and becoming actually acquainted
with the members, he will very soon be enlightened upon the matter, and I dare
say, pleasantly surprised. A
This club is not a plaything, though the members do seem to get an amount
of pleasure out of it, but an important factor in our relationship with the
outer world. The purpose of WGJU is not to provide entertainment in the
general sense of the word, but to place San Mateo junior College on the air,
not only locally but internationally.
No one who understands the nature of the club, its purposes, and the work
it has been doing, can fail to appreciate what such an organization means to
our school, nor can he fail to experience a sense of admiration for its members
and Mr. Hopkins, its' faculty adviser. 1
fPep czncl Rally Committee
Sure we have 'em. Who doesn't? Those days when we forget that we are
supposed to be wide awake students of the best little old junior college in the
countryg when we forget that our splendid teams are doing their utmost to
prove that they are absolutely the best, as far as athletic vigor is concernedg
when possibly we fail to realize that even as our teams need the old lighting
spirit to be winners, we students must also feel a spirit of pride and enthusiasm
for out school and studies.
Wlioevei' heard of a championship team being reared and nourished amid
the gloom of pessimism and melancholy? One might as well try to raise a choice
rose under the house. It can't be done. We don't try. Ar the slightest sign of
gloom our Pep and Rally Committee gets busy, first with the rally and then witlm
35 The CAMPUS f 1950
nnlnnunnmnn mm muvmummu mmnuulmun llu1ulnun1Ill1amnlIulI1InnulnnIruInnlIIn1ulummm!umnllmmmllnumnn
1929 1 San gldatean Sfdf , 1930
DITORIAL BOARD, 1929: Lohn F. Ficklin, Kathryn Perry, Emmet Hayes,
Kenneth Lister, Wfinthrop Coats, Frank Henrotte, Brant Bernhard. 1950:
Frank Henrotte, Kathryn Perry, Kenneth Lister, Ernest Lenn, Alan
Metzger, Winthrop Coats, june Raycraft, Bill Finger.
Editor: Lohn R. Ficklin, 1929, Frank Henrotte, 1950.
Auociate Editor: Alan Metzger, 1950.
Managing Editor: Brant Bernhard, 1929g Ernest Lenn, 1950.
News Editorr: Ernest Lenn, Arthur McEwen, 1929, Arthur McEwen,
Boyd Fairheld, 1950.
Feature Editor: Alan Metzger, 1929 g june Raycraft, 1950.
Sports Editor: Bill Finger, 1929, Leon Blendes, 1950. ' I
Burinerr Mamzger: Frank Henrotte, 1929, Kenneth Lister, 1950.
' Circzdzztiorz Marzzzger: Felix Sutrnont, 1929, Eric Bodine, 1950.
j'ozzrrz:di5m Imt1'urzor.' Kathryn Perry.
Although the Sam Mzztemz of the fall semester failed to annex any awards
at the convention held in the south, the sport page, under the direction of
Leon Blendes, won a cup for the best make-up in the state at the spring
convention held at Sacramento Junior College.
Several other second and third places were awarded the Sanz Matezm at
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 5 4 t 57
, ,, .,
ummmulvIuuvIIInnuIvuunmmmmmmIurIvuInuunmmmnlvmunnnuumu I vIru1unnlvyqpaflwvnuulonn Immun I I In inmmun
l-IARACTERIZED as being the most informally organized group of students
in the college, the Press- Club nevertheless has the singular record of
being the most consistent in holding the regular bi-monthly luncheon
This term, under the leadership of Bill Finger, who succeeded last year's
chairman, Alan Metzger, the luncheons were featured by informal talks and
discussions with such prominent newspaper men as Gobind Behari Lal, feature
writer for the Exrmginer, and Harry B. Smith, sporting editor of the Claronicle.
Arrangements were also made to have prominent members on the staffs of the
Daily Califovvzinn and the Stanford Daily address the journalisticq group.
The only requisite for membership in the club is enrollment in one of the
three classes of journalism offered here, namely: reporting, editing or adver-
One of the high-lights of the social season is the semi-annual dance given
by the Press Club. Pi-Nite, as it is termed, is usually given at Devonshire, or
some other country club house, and skits and refreshments produce lasting
memories for departing journalists.
33 The CAMPUS 1 1930
. '4 j
fflmgx . Aft,
Ncllarsity " 'J
RAXVN from obscurity by Owen "Tiny" Haywards fight for a club
room and lhygtwo brilliantly managed dances, the "Varsity S" now
V, occupies a position second to none in the junior College. Entrusted
with the delicate job of tenderly nurturing and teaching the poor benighted
freshmen, they were responsible for the novel idea of starting the "frosh"
right by putting them to work on the parking space. The Brawl also came
about largely through Haywards plans. A
Witli a larger membership thanever before, and with a generally re-
habilitated organization, the officers are considering a banquet to be given in
welcome to the new members.
The officers are: President, Owen Haywardg Vice-President, Carl Mignaccog
Secretary, Wintlurop Coats.
SAN Mfsriso JUNIOR COLLEGE 59
1 Circle "S"
TRONG, brawny men who have proved themselves worthy of recognition
. . . banded together in a club. These leading athletes who have par-
M ticipated in a certain number of battles are the only members. Member-
ship in the Circle "S" society is restricted to men who have Won the Circle
"S" award for participation in sports which are not recognized by the Cali-
fornia Coast Conference. At present the members of the soccer team are the
only athletes who are so rewarded. A
Every year new men are taken into the groupg for every year several
youths have an opportunity to display their prowess. The Circle "SH was first
organized in 1927. Since then the members of the club have been taking a
prominent part in the activities of the campus.
Prwidwzt . . . Wfinthrop Coats
Vice-Prerizlem' . . Kenneth Lister
S66'7'c?flI1'y . . . Frank Pechacek
T1'6l1.f7l1'F7' . Morris Futterman
40 The CAMPUS 1 1950
OUR years ago there' came to San Mateo Junior College a new organi-
zation called the Art Club. The members of this group have a well-
developed sense of the artistic, and many of them have talent. Their
main objective is to promote and keep alive a liner appreciation of Art in
all its diderent phases. Sponsored by Miss Davis, the art instructor, and
Myrna Bearce, the very active president, interest is kept at a high point by
weekly meetings, picnics, bi-monthly luncheons, and trips to art galleries and
other places of interest. At the luncheons prominent people interested in art
are engaged to lecture. Among those who have spoken and entertained are
Mrs. Beatrice Judd Ryan, Mr. Ottis Shepard, Mr. Louis Rogers, Miss Beveridge,
Professor Clark, Miss Herrington, Mrs. Capp, and Paul Nyeland.
Orricisas IN 1929
P1'e.tide12r . ....... Myrna Bearce
Sec1'e!m'y . Alice Lloyd
T1'ea.tzz1'e1 '.......... Ed Hobson
OFFICERS IN 1950 '
Preridefzzf . . . .... Myrna Bearce
Sz?L'1'8fd'l'J" . .Alice Lloyd
fZ'1'ear.w'ef' . . Ardis Eckhardt
SAN Mfmso JUNIOR Corrlsoiz 41
' '. t 't' 1' IJM7...
Engineers' C lub
RGANIZED in the fall of 1928 with fifty members, the Engineers' Club
has become the largest single student organization on the Campus.
The purpose of this organized group is to become better acquainted
with the practical developments in the field of engineering.
The fall of 1929 was a most successful one under the able leadership of
Earl Schoenfeld. Trips were made to the Portland Cement Co., the Market
Street Railway Shops, the Pacihc Coast Steel Company, and the Atlas Diesel
Engine Wforks. 1
The spring of 1950 found Walter Schultz as chairman of the club. He
provided various student speakers on the programs of the club luncheons.
The topics discussed were radio, television, and other topics of interest. Student
speakers have become a club institution owing to the success and popularity
of these speeches.
The members visited the University of California on Engineers' Day this
semester, and profited thereby. lt is hoped that this club will continue its
splendid work, assisted as it is by George Pomeroy and Charles Westigard,
who lend much assistance and encouragement to the members of the organi-
42 The CAMPUs f 1930
HIIIYIIIHIHV llllllllllllll Illllllllllll lIIIVIIHlllIllbllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIillllllllllllllllllllllllllIII
Sponsored by the English department . . . bi-monthly meetings . . . activities
. . . various speakers . . . Miss Edith R. Merrielees, discussing the short story
. . . Miss Beveridge, reading Edna St. Vincent Millay . . . discussion of material
. . . production of four tabloid-size pages . . . interesting stories, poetry, and
articles . . . publication, the Lizfeizzry Review, a semi-annual supplement to the
Lifeiwry Eflitor, Walter Cranert .flflaiee-zzltz Editor, Arthur McEwen
A.f.YOCf!lf6 Editofzrs Florine Robison, Ruth Wliiteliead,
Muriel Maloney, Harris Wilkins.
Editor, Joe X5C'oods. Aisocinie Editor, Walter Cranert
Smjf Members: Muriel Maloney, Harris Wilkins, Katheryn Lydon,
Marian Dalrymple, Henry Madden, Charles Beck.
SC'C1'8l!17'y, Evelyn Rae
flflizfirer, Miss E. Gertrude Cook
Mademoiselle from S.M.j.C., parlez-vous? Oui? Bien entendu! Come to
our French Club and you will hear how we chatter.
The French Club aims to promote a 'greater interest in the language and
social customs of France, and for this purpose luncheons are conducted at
Chartiers, or the Perichon. It is an informal organization with no officers,
and is sponsored by the French instructors, Madame Schuring and Mademoi-
selle Herrington. Anyone who has taken French is invited to attend the
luncheons, at which the members present French skits and musical composi-
tions and the voices of the rising young Frenchmen ring out lustily in the
patriotic strains of the Marseillaise.
Wfhen the Spanish padres departed from California they left, besides the
Missions, an undying interest in the Spanish language and customs. In an
effort to intensify this interest at our junior college the Spanish Club was
formed this year. The meetings are held at luncheons, and programs con-
sisting of speeches, skits, or musical numbers are presented.
Preridem' ......... Clayton Hoffman
Cbaiwmzzz of Entemiifizivzent .... Neil Brogger
Cb!lf1"77ZlZ72 of C07Z.l'Zl!I!lfi07Z .... Everett Mackay
Faculty Aflrfirer, Miss M. E. Peters
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 43
The Forum Club
To secure a measure of poise and Fluency in public speaking, to develop
the power of discrimination and organization in argument, and to acquire
some knowledge of significant questions, are the purposes motivating the
formation of the Forum Club. Debates with the California and Stanford
Freshman debaters are engaged in under the sponsorship of Mr. Steinmetz,
instructor in psychology. Mary McGinn is the president, and joe Woods, and
james Hickey have been among the active members.
Board of Control
Infraction of the rules under the self-disciplining system at the junior
College comes under the jurisdiction of the board of control. The rules concern
chiefly the conduct of the students around the campus and at dances in San
Mateo. In certain cases the student body cards are revoked at the bi-monthly
meetings of the group. This group has not an enviable "job," but it tries to
decide cases for the good of the student body.
1929: Brant Bernhard, Clmiwzrzrrg Faith jordan, Kenneth Lister,
t jean Crawford, Johnnie Moore.
1930: Edward Levin, Cbrzimmrrg Evelyn Gassagne, Virginia Bennett,
Williani Reichel, Maury Baldwin, Frank Henrotte.
44 The CAMPUS 1 1930
HE clatter and clang of th foon bell has hardly died away. The
buildings of the campus suddenly appear to be human beehives. Out
into the fresh air and warm' sunshine swarm the students of our college,
hungry after a morning of toil, and ready for a little nourishment and perhaps
a little recreation. From the general mass, small groups are seen to form
hurriedly and emerge to leave the campus in all directions. Some are drawn
together by a mutu.al desire for companionship, others by a general liking for
this or that eating place, while others are inspired by common interests, such
is the case with the DeMolay luncheon club.
This organization is comparatively new on the campus, but one that
has found much favor in the eyes of a large but limited group of De Molays.
It is purely a social club, designed to furnish to members, who come from
widely separated sections, but who have much in common, an opportunity to
meet each other and talk over subjects of interest to all. The luncheons are
held every other Monday at the Benjamin Franklin Hotel.
P1'ei'ide11f.r . . . Stanley Davis, Johnnie Moore
Vice-Pf'e5iflenf.s' . . Wfilliard Schoenfeld, Ernie Lenn
Secf'em1'ie5 . . . . Jack Flint, Gene Hundley
SAN Mfxrizo JUNIOR Corrizois 45
ollege H 'J
H12 stranger from one of the thirteen counties from which we draw our
student body has been pretty blue since he Hunked that "Bone A" rest,
and he hasn'c found a soul to tell about it. But he brightens somewhat
when one of the "Y" boys makes it a point to find something in common with
him and asks him to join the crowd. Soon he's just one of the fellows. He
does not remain a stranger very! long under such conditions. If he is only a
Freshman, he may be invited to enjoy himself at the Freshman banquet that
the club members provide every semgstdr. Such is his introduction to the Col-
lege "Y" Club, a lively part of the sochil life of our campus.
Later on, to be sure, he learns that his new friends have other purposes
besides that of making the Freshmen comfortable! For example, he finds that
the club is devoted to social training and improvement, and that the fellows,
besides putting out really ptaiseworthy track teams for competition with other
"Y" clubs, also are interested in more serious subjects, such as religion, politics,
science, and art. In keeping with their policy they try to have the best of
speakers at their meetings.
46 The CAMPUS f 1930
. Sldusic Department
ARLY rehearsals . . . queer weak sounds . . . later rehearsals . . . recog-
nition . harmony . . . band, orchestra, and glee clubs . . . all aspiring
musicians . . . final rehearsals . . . reward . . . joy in the music . . . satis-
faction . . . well-done work . . . pleasure for others . . . recitals . . . concerts
. . . programs for assemblies . . . radio broadcasts . . . this is the record of the
Blum? ami Orcherzfm, Direction of Robert Louis Barron
Wfomenif and Meuzfr Glee Clnbr, Direction of Williarn A. Fuhrman
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 47
lllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIllIlIIllIII1IrllllvllllllllIllIllIllllllllllllvllltyllllllllvlvllllllvl I I I I I lllllllllrllrll
unior College Players
ATH1311 an exclusive organizationg a prospective member must act in
a play or be a member of the producing committee before he may
Regardless of this rigid rule, the enthusiasm of the young dramatists runs
The efforts of the members, combined with the inspiring aid of Miss Ada
Beveridge, culminated in two highly successful productions, The Qzzeerfs Hur-
baml and The Green Godcleyr. Anotherlplay, Second Cbilrlboofl, a farce,
ended the dramatic year.
Meetings are held at bi-monthly luncheons, and speakers interested in
the drama are engaged for those occasions.
The constant activities of the group make the organization one of the
most active and worth while on the campus.
Prexirlem . . . Virginia Bennett
Vice-Presiflenl . . . Ted Hand
Bzzrifzeu Mamzger . . Dale Kearns
X J . I
v'-' 'Y - -I
-P-4 it Clbe CAMPUS f 1930
umnmln umuuunvnnyllnmun I:unuIInI1uvIvuInunuIrnInvInuInmmmInfInumm:mynnnuummmlnumnm
HIS organization started out as a group of elected leaders working as
a whole, with the idea of individual service. It is not a political club.
It was first organized as the Key Club in the fall of '28 by Dean Hop-
kins, and the first president was jack Patterson.
An expansion of interest in activities, student government, athletics, dra-
matics, and scholarship appeared with the growth of San Mateo. In all these
helds of activity the students were motivated by a desire to serve their college
and to make it better thereby. Dean Robert J. Hopkins realizing this, sponsored
the establishment of a college men's honorary service club, the Amphyction
Society, "welded together by common interests and friendships which are the
outgrowth of contacts with each other in the classroom, on the athletic field,
and in all branches of student activity." The requirements for belonging to the
Amphyctions are that the members be either officers of the student body, or the
presiding officers of some active club in the school. Satisfactory scholarship is
required and the number is limited to twenty.
Prerirlent . . . Theodore Bryant
Vice-Prericiem . . . . Gerrit Pos
Secret:z1'y-T1'ezz5zz1'e1' . . Alan Metzger'
SAN MAT: o JUNIOR Co1.I.12c,12
I Y VllvllllllllllirlvllylylYllllllllllllllll l I I I V I ll
As Editor of your year book, I wish to express
my sincere thanks to all the students and organ-
izations that have so willingly aided in the pub-
lication of this issue of the Campus. I wish to
include especially in my thanks Miss Davis, the
urt sponsor . . . Mrs. Robins, the literary sponsor
. . . Miss Cook and Miss Johnson for their help
during Mrs. Robins' illness . . . Armando Fran-
ceschi for the exceptional photographic work . . .
Ernest Salzman -for the athletic Writeups . . .
Valda Norton for the calendar and much of
the laborious rewriting . . . Johnnie Moore for
his energetic efforts in the advertising depart-
ment . . . the artists for the unique division
pages . . . the Allogolons for their aid in the
ticket sale . . . and last but by no means least,
the entire art and literary staffs whose Whole-
hearted cooperation has changed hard
work into pleasure.
U pon ez green turf eleven
belfneteel figwex . . . context-
ing . , . stwzining. Colerfnl
tbrongf . . . enzfbnslnylle
ebeefff . . . el blne eznel while
Znnzzllt of victory. More
ennnzlbiemlfip tennzs . . . belly
whizzlng tnrongh Jjmce,
While eleel fignref fleeting
along ez Jnzootb 151-'ack , . .
5 W- .. -. -.i.... -.,.f,-f,..?i.-,-.., ...ir-v -- ff,,L....-...4L.,
141. - Q - , 441- A i. -.L--.i-.1.f-Y- -. sv-, --:fr--T-:-X---r 1-elL ,
X 'X X
nf, - ,,, J ir , -.- Y
W- , I
l'i.Q'I..-' -.Y -'1.L,...,- , . , Ml- W '11 ' ' -L" 5 -' 4 -'L' 'A TPTEQ ' 1
SAN Matteo JUNIOR COLLEGE 51
vnimniunuuuiiyiimumu-nminnnvu:iinIInIinmmuiuumlniiuinmnum I I Immun
"Gazelle" Blendes is the biggest manager a C. team has ever had.
They arc' getting bigger and better.
The most dependable men on the team were Maury Baldwin and Barney
Remember the L. A. backfield? "XVeenie" Wrtrnholz, Ernie Rae, "Tiny"
Haywards, and Barney Allen.
Charley Seymour played a whale of a game up at Sacramento.
The Three Musketeers: "Duke," "Red," and "Tiny,"
Ced Bristow is married. Condolences.
Only one end escaped injury during the season. He was Naci Kubicek.
Brant Eubanks and .lack Lallin had knee injuries, Bristow and Cooper sustained
sprained ankles, a.nd Nate Magid hurt his elbow seriously.
Gus Peterson had the worst luck of the season. He scored in the Bayview
game, and the papers said: 'lAn unidentified sub made a touchdown just as the
last whistle blew." In the Menlo game, he intercepted a pass, started for
Menlo's goal, the referee got in the way, and he was tackled just as the gun
ended the game. And one week before the Sacramento game, he gave the most
'impressive exhibition of line-crashing of the season, and received a sprained
ankle which kept him on crutches for two weeks.
Ernie Rae and Milo Quissling were elected captains for the 1930 football
team. They were all-conference tackle and fullback respectively.
- Ike CAMPUS f 1930
.4 4 l A, , Y
FTER a season of ups and downs, the San Mateo junior College
varsity finally lost the championship of the California Coast Con-
ference to Sacramento junior College at the capital city on Thanks-
giving Day in one of the most exciting and spectacular games ever seen on the
coast. Handicapped throughout the season by injuries, the Blue and Wliite
gridders fought through the hardest schedule in the conference, winning five
games and dropping the final one after a layoff of three weeks.
Several veterans of the championship team of 1928 reported to Coach
Murius McFadden at the opening of the season, among them being Captains
Maury Baldwin and Carl Mitchell, center and quarter respectivelyg Lafiin and
Eubanks, endsg Beard and Johnson, guardsg Allen, tackleg and Bristow, full.
BAYVIEW A. C. GALIE. 64 - 0
After four weeks of practice, the varsity's first game was a practice tilt with
the Bayview Athletic Club. Rather highly touted, the clubmen were swept off
their feet before the game was fairly started by a terrific barrage of power plays
which scored 55 points in the first quarter. A stiffened resistance held the subs
scoreless in the next period, but when the starring lineu.p replaced them at the
beginning of the half, a series of off-tackle plays and end runs again scored.
SAN MATISO JUNIOR COLLIEGE 55
llllIIYI1IllIIllII11VIIIIlIIllIII1IMIIIII1llllIIIIIIIVIIIIIllIII1IllIIlIIIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllli I Illlllltllllll
Every sub on the bench had seen action before the end of the game, and good
material was uncovered.
Milo Quissling, frosh fullback, led in the scoring column with three
touchdowns, and Ed Haynes, another Frosh, was close behind with two. They
and Captain Maury Baldwin turned in the best performances on the field.
SANTA CLARA FRosH. 6 - 24
After a stubborn, dogged defense throughout the first half, the Bulldogs
broke before a smashing attack led by Hardenian and Dowd, and only a des-
perate last minute pass saved J. C. from a thorough whitewashing. Two costly
fumbles paved the way for Padre scores, and a punt returned sixty yards added
six more points. Smith, sub quarter, snatched little jerry Harris' short pass
eight yards from the goal line and raced across to score San Mateo's only
Ernest Rae, Barney Allen, and Maury Baldwin played good football, but
could not stein the tide.
lVlARIN J. C. 25 -O.
ln the first conference game of the season, the Blue and Wliite, after a
first period which gave the fans more than one scare, vented their feelings
on the Mariners and moved upward a notch toward the championship. The
Yellowjackets, who had already beaten the Blue Devils of Modesto, opened
the game in spectacular fashion with a finished passing attack, but went to
pieces in the last half, and the Bulldogs unleashed a passing attack that
succeeded in scoring. .
Quissling was the star of the contest. In the line, Rae, Allen, Beard, and
Baldwin were outstanding.
CALIFORNIA FROSH. 0 - 6.
A blocked kick spelled bitter defeat to an eleven that consistently out-
played, outfought, and outgained the victors in a game that was finally decided
by the worst of ill-luck. Brant Eubanks, crippled by an injured knee, twice
caught long passes which should have been touchdowns, but on each occasion
was overhauled from behind. A slow, grueling game ended in a 6-O defeat.
Quissling, Haynes, Eubanks, and Rae played well for the Blue and Wliite.
54 The CAMPus 1 1930
f' 7' V Jlll-IUIILCIIPU KTM-NIU
MENLO 1. C. 24-0.
One of the strongest and most dangerous teams in the conference fell
before its own weapon when the highly specialized passing attack which the
ambitious Menlo Oaks had built up for the benefit of the Blue and White
boomeranged with, to the Oaks, fatal results. Bulldog backs intercepted four
passes, turning three of them into touchdowns, and only the final gun pre-
vented Peterson from scoring another San Mateo touchdown. The Bulldogs
suffered excessively from penalties, but always made up the lost yardage. This
game, the second conference tilt at the Burlingame field, put the Bulldog
gridders on the top of the pile.
The entire backfield played a wide-awake game, and the whole team was
fired up as they never were at any other time during the season.
MODESTO J. C. 12 - 7.
Captain Carl Mitchell's spectacular run to a touchdown after catching a
punt on his own 5-yard line was the deciding score of a poorly played game
at Modesto which almost upset the Blue and White. The game was played
on the Blue Devils' home' field, and these same Blue Devils came uncomfort-
ably close to stopping the Bulldogs. They were leading 7-6 with five minutes
to go, and it seemed that Mitche1l's run had been in vain, when Modesto fell
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 55
I - - L A I - ' iii of if 21'
I 5? 9' J ta L
Eff . ' g'S- '
- ' 'S an .
' fi -lf Q yt ,.. in Q
- at 3 ' ,
-R 4 -1 --- 'L
'. .- 13' ' ,
7 , 'all 1 . ,
' 'f i'f:. fi'l'5gf ffl
, . ig' ij' "f" fwfr 1 E
. -. 12 I4 pdf- 'Ln I to
I it IJ - li
H1 Vx, Y ,
victim to the epidemic of fumbling which had afflicted the San Mateans
throughout the game. Eubanks recovered, and immediately afterward took
Haynes' long pass from the hands of a pair of defensive backs to advance the
ball 35 yards. Another long pass, which Smith received on the 2-yard line,
put the ball in scoring position. Dutriz crashed over to score.
Tony Dutriz made good in his first big chance of the year, and Haynes'
long passes saved the game. They and Carl Mitchell in the backfield, and
Eubanks, Rae, Allen and Baldwin in the line, saved the Bulldogs from defeat.
CALIFORNIA POLY. 26 - 6.
A second string backfield started the fireworks, and the regulars did the
mopping-up in the last game of the season at Burlingame field. The Ramblers
played a hard game, and proved their lighting qualities by scoring just a few
minutes before the end of the game after a brilliant march from deep in
their own territory, but they were unable- consistently to withstand the inces-
sant hammering of the Bulldogs attack.
Bert Allen played a brilliant and steady game at half, as did Dutriz, who
made a beautiful 18-yard run to score. Ernie Rae, Barney Allen, and the ever-
dependable Maury Baldwin turned in the best performances in the line.
The CAMPUs 1 1950
, . 1
SAcRAMi3NTo J. C. 20 - 55.
Ar Sacramento, on Thanksgiving Day, a hopelessly beaten team came back
in the second half on the short end of a 26-0 score to stage one of the greatest
exhibitions of sheer garneness in the annals of sport. A frenzied mob went
from hysteria to madness as thetBulldogs fought terrifically, desperately, to
win back what was already lost. Three times they swept the length of the
field to scoreg Bert Allen and Milo Quissling ran Wildg Capitelli and Haynes
threw perfect passesg and Eubanks made miraculous catches. In that heart-
breaking second half they stopped Donadio, the Sacramento flash, as he had
never been stopped. And then Fare turned.
The final score was 35-20. K
It was a game.
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 57
lar G g
l, l ' ,t l ' " T -is TQ - 'i if
5-V ,f Ar.. p . . ,
fff , t ff'
, 9 1 l,. I Q Q- V , . li A.
1 ! V -. H1 fix ' AN - N
1 A ' t ff- ' - -
S' ' f 'AQL 1 . .
r i -
I ' ' i
r f 1
.Xa , A
Q 4 ff Y
. 'C lt, ' , 3,
lx l , r i 2 l
1 - a t i ffeffff .
um- I il .
V, 3, IL- -
. ' 'ng
IX letter men reported to Coach Murius McFadden after the Christmas
holidays in response to his call for basketeers, and prospects looked
bright for a third championship. Harry Miller, Frank Olmo, and Nate
Magid were back for their third year of competition, and Carl Mignacco, Ted
Goldman, and Arden Batchelder for the second season. But split series with
Marin and Modesto, and a pair of games lost to Sacramento, sacrificed the
second California Coast Conference to Sacramento junior College this year.
After a week and a half of work-out, with three practice games behind
them, the Blue and Wlmite met Marin on the home court and barely squeezed
58 The CAMPUS 1 1930
out a victory over the Mariners, 30-27. The second game, at Tamalpias, was
an unexpected defeat for the Bulldogs. The score, 51-21, tells the tale of
what happened. The Bulldog offense was unable to penetrate the Yellow-
jackets' air-tight defense, and the accuracy of the latter in scoring was almost
California Poly first, and then Santa Rosa junior College, fell before a
hard-playing, straight-shooting team which took these four games rather easily.
Forwards and guards were working in perfect harmony, and both offensive
and defensive work showed up well. Prospects once more seemed bright for
another championship year.
Modesto, however, broke the charm, and a split series at home set the
team in second place in the conference. The Hrst game was a victory for the
San Mateo team, and the Bulldogs played the best game of the year to win
55-27. The second game went to Modesto 26-22, after one of the hardest
fought struggles of the season. The midget forwards, Olmo and Miller,
seemed unable to touch the basket, and their throws just hit the hoop and
Sacramento took another championship from the Blue and Wllite in a
series which was as unfair as refereeing could make it. In both games, San
Mateo was leading at half time, and shortly after the half had begun, the
referee called fouls on the Bulldogs in rapid succession and threw out the
entire first string. This happened in both games, to men who had never before
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 59
ulllllllllllllillllllllllxllIllllllllllIIIHIIVIIIIIIIIIlvllllvllllvvlvIIIIIIIIHHHIIIIIIIIIIIII ll ll l Illlllllllll
ll 1 1 ll
in college competition been thrown out for personal fouls. In the meantime,
Sacramento's tactics of playing the man instead of the ball were allowed to
pass unnoticed, and the Blue and Wliite forwards found it almost impossible
to shoot. lt is to be hoped that another series wth Sacramento next year will
not be decided by the same sort of thing. Sacramento's tactics were especially
noticeable in view of the referee's decisions in the Thanksgiving Day game.
The last two conference games of the season were played at Menlo with
the Oaks, who took the series after two of the closest and most exciting games
of the year. The lirst game was lost to the Oaks by just one point, and was
just as close as the score indicated. The second game was tied at 23 points
all, and in an extra five-minute period Menlo scored two field goals to the
Bulldogs' one. The final score was 27-25. Dud du Groot's reformed basketeers
were by far the best team which the Bulldogs had met during the season.
Captain Frank Olmo, Harry Miller, Nate Magid, Ted Goldman, Carl Mig-
nacco, and Arden Batchelder have played their last games for San Mateo.
Their work throughout the season is to be praised, and we regret their loss.
They faced the stiffest competition in conference circles'in three years, and
after two years as Champions were landed in third place.
Pavaloff, Rick Weber, Joe Batchelder, Anderson, and Capitelli, erstwhile
fullback, are the only men on the squad who will be back next season. The
first three have had plenty of experience this season, and will be the nucleus
of a good team next winter.
60 The CAMPUS 1 1930
An elbow injury sustained during the football season disabled Nate Magid
during the last part of the season, but he capitalized his ability and turned
out a 130-pound team which played some very good games toward the end
of the season, and gives promise of an even better team next year. Magid's
ability as a coach was evident from the quickness with which he organized
the team, and the manner in which they played. Norman Smith, "Mannie,'
Sherin, Frank and Scott Flegal, Herb Cannon, Dominguez, Vigue, Gene Duffy,
and Wysinger, all prominent in other sports, made up this lightweight aggre-
gation, which was a novel idea in junior colleges. These chaps made a team
which played fast, hard games, and the footwork of these boys was the best
we have seen this season. They won almost every game which they played,
and set an enviable record for a first year. If other lightweight teams of the
future beat this record, they will have to be exceptional teams indeed. Toward
the end there was considerable friction with other sports, but the difhculties
were ironed out and the season ended with a couple of brilliantuvictories.
1 1 ' '
"Hamm Miller and "Runt" Olmo have played together at I. C. for three
years. During the whole time they have consistently played brilliant basketball
at the forward positions, and are two of the best forwards in the conference.
J. C. lost an all-conference center when Bill Whitlock 'lrolled out." You
don't know how sorry we were to lose him. Good fellow and great center.
We predict that Nate Magid's next appearance will be as a coach. We sin-
cerely hope that he won't come thirsting after the blood of his Alma Mater.
To the girls: "Apollo" Mignacco is leaving us. Must we lose him forever?
Rick Weber has gone to the "bow-wowsf'
"Mac" always talks a great game on the bench. Ever sit next to him?
Ted Goldman thinks we are going to leave him out. We remembered
him in time.
::-U UG., ua.
am 'UQC .20
,N 555 E5
:Sl-Q 1:20 -'im
8- ew? P-2
ua 'avg 1-44?
:s A- 'o
L-10 500.45 F0
CL. P '-'
-is H0550 AN
97' SMG EB
I-L40 oi ,g
mg 'Sig -Ea
'ow 29 1104
:TJ :Andi B53
'G-'S U": E-Ecu
-dc' M-EU 38
59 'E-290: :AU
Sf, Agw 5619.
.943 ELK ga
LE H388 N2
sf fed mid
i-4 S 'vi
"" 'E"" 52:5
35 mE? vga
Q2 Mag. E
we sid' 4650550
.- 4 04. u
-5 mf- ': A
.1-1'-O A 5O3U'U
-I-QJva,-,C z., HV-4
- o f
,qJU. Q-U -
Q-4 pg 1-4'
62 The CAMPUs f 1930
The Varsity tossers routed the Card Frosh in a game featuring Wysinger's
pitching, and Gerughty's homer. Score: 12-5. The Cards started strong,
marking up 4 runs in the first inning off Mumford's delivery, but were unable
to score after Wysinger took up the mound duties.
The Cal. Frosh diamond contest, scheduled for February 22, was shelved
on acount of a wet field, but the game was played on March 1, and ended in a
4--1 tie. Errors played an important part in the scoring. Belvel led the San
Mateans in hitting two safeties in four times at bat.
On March 8, with the first conference game scheduled to take place the
following week, the Bulldogs demonstrated their readiness for the contest by
smothering the San jose Teachers 10-6 and 12-1 in two cyclonic games. In the
first game, the Taggartmen staged a rally in the ninth inning which turned a
seeming 6-5 defeat into a 10-6 victory. To Captain West goes the credit for
startinv the rall . His tri le with one man out, ut the tiein run on base.
U o Y . U 1 P g
Safeties by Belvel, Miller, Riddell, Gerughty and Smith, Olmo's base on balls,
and Crowns sacrifice accounted for the 5 runs. The fourth inning of the
second game saw another triple and a double by Captain West, a homer
from Coats, and a safety from Olmo before the end of the Canto. Olmo turned
in a good game behind the bat, Norm Smith being forced by a hurt finger to
play left field. Belvel held down Olmo's place at short. .
A game with Sequoia Hi ended 14-1 in favor of the Bulldogs. , Cooper,
Magid, Couden and Riddell pitched, allowing only 5 hits.
The first conference game, scheduled for March 15, was postponed because
of a wet held. Little competition was expected as Marin only recently entered
A fast game with the Mission nine resulted in a 7-5 win for the San Mateans.
Cooper and Riddell pitched, Olmo caught. Coats and Olmo led the hitting with
5 and 2 hits respectively. '
The last' game of the practice season ended with a defeat for jefferson High
School, 12-1. Battery, Couden and Olmo.
The Bulldogs opened their 1930 Conference season by administering a 15-4
defeat to Modesto C. on the San Mateo city park grounds. The much-touted
Modestans proved easy pickings for the Taggartmen, who knocked Chase and
Moore, Modesto's pitching aces, out of the box. Don Cooper baffled the oppo-
sition with his delivery, allowing only six hits. Stan Gerughty headed the
batting average, with a triple, a double and two singles out of hve trips to
bat. Frank Olmo, catcher, secured a double and two singles in four times
The squad, as lined up during the season, and with the exception of a
few temporary changes caused by injuries, is as follows: Norm Smith, catcher,
Cooper, Wysinger, and Couden, pitchers, Riddell, pitcher and center held,
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 65
IlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllHllIHIIlllllllllIlllllllllIIIIII!IllIlllnllllillllllllllllllil lllll lllllllli I lllll'l'l""'
Fred West, captain and firstg Crown, second, Olmo and Belvel, shorts, Coats,
thirdg Moore, Lipschultz and Wood, right Held, Gerughty, left, Miller, An-
selmo and Nicolaides, center field.
PICKUPS FROM THE DIAMOND
Norman Smith resented being called "Kewpie," but doesn't he merit the
Wally Schultz had the strongest arm on the ball team-when in a rumble
Don Cooper, known familiarly as Cecil, is destined to pitch in the Sally
League next year.
Cliff Wysinger likes to hurl when the bases are loaded and none are out.
Such confidence is not to be denied.
"Skip" Couden had the most substantial curve-ball of all the pitchers.
lt never broke.
Captain Fred West's pep talks inveriably began: " All that glitters is not
gold, it may be the curve of a pitcher boldf'
Dave Crown says life is one ball game after another, with a double-header
Dave Belvel is one infielder who'd look good on Lydia Pinkham's ball
clubg he's a small package which guarantees results. g
Frank Olmo certainly covered the short-patch like poison oak does a
victim, but the only ones he stung were the opposition.
"Windy" Coats' weakness was to hold conversations with the rival coaches.
Vin Anselmo will continue to "roam the daisies," he is to sell buttonhole
cactus on the thirtieth floor of the Russ Building. Spetial trade to aviators.
Dave Nicolaides will stat in a Mack Sennet comedy, singing "Oh, How I
Miss You Tonight," a number in three strikes-four balls time.
Harold Wood learned to finger an instrument during sojourns in right
held. Now he will spend the summer playing third ukelele in the Belmont
Community Band. ,
jerry Riddell was not a flat tire in the wheel of progress, not a false step
in the dance of life, but a pitcher going wild.
Stan Gerughty's weakness was high-balls on a hot day.
Johnnie Moore refused to bat second in the lineup, because he hated to
Boris Lipschultz, the danger lamp of the ball team, says he has made
more good catches than Isaac Waltoiu.
Harry Miller was called "soapy" by Coach Taggart, because he just
bubbled over with joy when he got a basehit.
PQEIJOAN SLUBZJJ LIJOq
121 surreal qlog
A1u0 sum al
sql luq '
JSJQ Sql QJQAA LISO
qllm 911 Quo alms 'qillmu
on aJ91u0J Alam uom Lunal aql 'aauayladxa pspaau qnuul amos uaul aql 119191011
qnlqm 's1ooq3s q31q A113 pun 112901 ql1m S1111 aollnuld pleq 112.19 as Jally
'Luxzal lapuom 3361 sql Lilolg 1191 suulalam Usmas A1uo ql1m sluafi Aumu
su U1 unzal 1:93305 dgqsuogdumqa qlmol sql paonpold spuulq Lung HDVO
SAN Marao JUNIOR COLLEGE 65
The Stanford and California frosh both forfeited the return games with
the Bulldogs and Gave the soccer team its fourth successive championship.
an 1 ' of
Capt. Kenney, Post, Lister, and Moore all played in every league game
throughout the season, and it was the always consistent and often-times bril-
liant playing of these four that cinched many of the games. Vallejo, Ross,
Coats, Bryant, and Ayoob also deserve mention for very good work throughout
THE 1929 football team takes this opportunity to express
the sincere appreciation of every member of the squad, for
the loyal support given to the team by the 1929 soccer
squad, especially in out-of-town games.
Completion of the second annual Hunch contest on April 11 marked the
establishment of Hunch as one of the most popular student activities on the
campus. As Ogden Fields and Walter Cranert, originators and sponsors of
the contest, stated: "The contest was instigated for the students, andgour reward
will be the continuation of the games." Although the word tradition does not
exactly lit an athletic event, we would be very glad to see Hunch contests
become a tradition.
Fighting their way through 64 players, Kenneth Rigby and Jerome Wlmite
defeated Don Cooper and Fred West for the 1930 honors. Last year's contest
was won by Brantley Eubanks and Henry Schaldach. '
The new game is played at one basket of the basketball court, with two
teams of two players each. The rules are the same as those of regular basket-
ball. Points are scored in the same manner, except that shots from the foul
line are limited. to one. I
Completely ourclassing the contest of last spring both in perfection of
playing and number of entrants, the Hunch contest attracted large galleries
of students. If the enthusiasm of the participating students may be taken into
account as a measure of its popularity, the new sport will become a tradition
at the junior College.
66 The CAMPUS f 1930
cl-IOOL opened last fall with the gloomiest prosepcts for tennis in
several years. The stars of last year's team were gone. Karl Mauser,
Kerwin Foley, and Cy Woods had left school, and the only veteran
remaining was Captain Bill Finger. The fall tournament, however, uncovered
some very good material in the persons of Elihu Shapiro, Leonard Nestor,
and George Cammas, Around these men, and Ted Hand, Coach Cy Bashot
built up a team which took every match entered during the fall season. Leonard
Nestor, whose consistent playing broke down the morale of men who played
much better games than he, won his way to third man on the squad. Shapiro
played very well during the fall, losing not a match, fell into a slump during
the early part of the spring season, and recovered just in time for the trip to
Los Angeles. Leslie Thompson, a transfer from California last fall, was on
probation during the early part of the spring and was therefore ineligible,
though one of the best players in school. The standing at present is 1. Elihu
Shapirog 2. Bill Finger, Capt., 3. Leonard Nestor, 4. George Cammasg 5. Ted
Hand, 6. Paul Fleming, and 7. Mike Miho.
SAN Mateo JUNIOR COLLEGE 67
The tennis team played Marin, Modesto, and Sacramento junior Colleges
last fall, all away from home, and won every match. Handicapped by lack of
courts, while the school courts were under repair, the team got off to a poor
start this spring, losing a four man tournament with Sacramento, and winning
another match with Marin Junior College. They played several practice
matches with high schools and with San Jose State Teachers, whom they
defeated decisively. Coach Bashor's proteges were improving rapidly, and were
now ready for the trip south. Their itinerary was to include Modesto Junior
College at Modesto, the University of Southern California freshmen at Los
Angeles, and Pasadena Junior College at Pasadena. Those who went south are
Dave Kelly, manager of the tennis team, Shapiro, Finger, Nestor, Cammas,
and Hand. Matches during the latter part of the season are to be held with
Menlo junior College at Menlo, a four-way tournament with Marin, Modesto,
and Sacramento, and the California Coast Conference championship tourna-
ment at Stanford on May 3.
Prospects seem fair at present for a good season, though Bashor himself
is not optimistic about winning the championship.
A la Damon Runyon, your poor scrivener has been wondering where
"Elsie" Cooper acquired his name
"Punchy" Quisling, erstwhile 'lMile-a-minute," has been disturbing us
again to get his name in the Campus, but you have to excuse him. He can
Eldred Segal was not at school when the track picture was taken. He
tried for two weeks to get his picture in.
Bill Riechel's Pussycats, Ed Montgomery's Vacqueros, and Carl Mitchel's
Wfolves are the favorites for the touch tackle tournament to be held imme-
diately after spring vacation. This popular gym sport has gained so much
attention that after the annual hunch tournament, which was won by Kenneth
Rigby and Jerome Wliite, the boys got together and made the rules for the
more exciting sport.
"XWindy" Coats, in addition to holding a record which can never be
beaten, on account of new eligibility rules, has set records for the consump-
tion of milk shakes which bids fair to make Rip.ley's l'Believe It or Not" look
weak. He has been on three championship soccer teams, three championship
baseball teams, and has had five large milk shakes in a row.
, a afyic,
68 dl HW The CAMPUS f 1950
llllllllll lllllllllIIllIIllIllllIIl:QwIllIlllllllllIl lllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIHIHHIIIIIIlllIlllllllllllIIIIIIllllIIlllllIHHIllllllllllllllllllllll
RACK, until this semester the least important of all major sports at San
Mateo, arrived in earnest in the history of the junior college with the
influx of the best crop of new material. The first Bulldog' track
team of three years ago was hardly worthy of the name. The second Blue
and Wliite squad was much better, and last year's team took fourth place in
the conference meet. Witlm but three veterans, the present team bids fair
to be the best of them all. Seymour, javlin throwerg Pos, high jumper, and
Klopstock, broad jumper, are the only men who have had experience in junior
college. Among the newcomers, Eldted Segal, former Polytechnic Hash, Ralph
DeLane, a good little milerg Charlie Blanford, shot putter, Red Eastman,
4--'LO star and brother of the other Eastman of Stanford, and Terry Masterson,
jumper, have shown up very well in meets to date. Jean Simpson, half-miler,
out for track for the first time at C., is another first-place man. An abundance
of 4-10 material gives promise for next year, and for relay events.
The entries in future meets will be, with slight changes from time to time,
De1Lane and Erkkila, mile, Simpson, half g Eastman, Storm, Stevens, quarter,
Segal, sptintsg Blanford and Rae, shot, Seymour, javelin, Rae, discus, Master-
SAN Marrzo JUNIOR COLLEGE 69
IIIllIIII1HllllllHIIllllllIllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllVIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllillllllllllll lllllllll IIIIHIIIIIPIII
son, Pos, Klopstock, and Futterman, jumps. Eastman, Storm, Stevens and
Gore or Twadell will run the mile relay. Romecin and Kingsbury will repre-
sent the Bulldogs in the hurdles.
The loss of Tory Bryant, miler and captain of last year's team, and of
Arthur Gilmore, 440 man from last year and elected captain for the present
season, was a serious blow, since they were certain point winners.
'DeLane, Erkkila, Storm, Stevens, Gore, Twadell, Segal, Rae, Blanford,
Masterson, and Romecin are all frosh, and will probably be seen in action
again next year. They are all going to Sacramento this season with Coach
McFadden and Manager Mel Duffy.
"Red" Eastman must get a great kick out of racing in ahead in the relay.
There's always a great big grin on his face as he comes in about five or ten
yards ahead of any opponents.
Storm has about the longest stride for a fellow his size that we have seen.
In the San jose meet he made up almost twenty yards on his adversary, and
the latter was taking two steps to Storm's one. '
Little Ralph DeLane always puts up a nice last lap battle in the mile. No
matter how far behind he is when he starts the last lap, he's always right in
the money when the race isnover. Wfatch him.
For a guy his size, "Duke" Blanford sure can heave the shot.
Terry Masterson is about the best all-round athlete on the campus. He can
run, jump, and throw the weights with the best of them. I-Ie's also a good
Get a slant at the 440 men some day. There are as many out for the 440
as for everything else together, Eastman, Gore, Schoenfeld, "First Down"
Wilson, Twadell, Storm, and Stevens. And almost all will be back next year,
70 The CAMPUS 1 1930
Wiomenls Athletic Association
HUNDRED and fifty girls wearing white middies and Haunting
colored ribbons, chased potatoes and leaped energetically in burlap
sacks-not in the least resembling dignified college women. San
Jose and San Francisco State Teachet's Colleges were well represented, as well
as San Mateo j.,C., the hostess.
This Sports Day, which took place in November, was the first activity of
the recently organized W. A. A. It was held on the Burlingame High School
field, as the facilities there were better than at the junior College. After the
races the girls separated for the different sports. Some played volleyball on
the green of the football field, some were driven to the Burlingame or San
Mateo city courts for tennis matches, and others went to the gym for basket-
ball. Each girl played in at least two games, for winners played winners and
losers played losers. ,
In the gaily decorated cafeteria everyone met for luncheon. Chrysanthe-
mums and crepe paper in the colors of the day-purple, orange, red. and
green-had been arranged by Elizabeth jackson, decoration chairman. Between
the songs and yells, Alice johnson managed to put on her program of skits,
songs and dances. San jose and San Francisco also contributed to the program.
The purpose of this Sports Day was not only to enjoy the fun involved,
but to promote a spirit of friendship between the schools. Credit is due Miss
Young and Mrs. Bond, who worked very hard for its success.
W. A. A. BANQUET A
Ttiumphantly closing their first season, the W. A. A. held a get-together
banquet at the Oak Tree Inn in December. Dinner was followed by a short
business meeting, and then Miss Young formally initiated. the thirty-one
charter members. Dr. Elizabeth Balderson, who had been elected an honorary
member, was presented with a W. A. A. membership pin. Numerals and pins
were awarded to the basketball and tennis teams.
To become 21 member of the
S Cm CS ECI'
OCIZIEIOH 21 FC ll
OARD OF D
lg .N -X,
72 The CAMPUS f 1950
INNING all of their games but one, the First Sophs emerged as the
seasorfs champs. Led by Captain Alice Claire Smith, they defeated
the other teams by good margins, though several of the games were
strongly contested. As there were not enough High Sophs for a team, the
Low Sophs, who had plenty of good material, were divided into a First and
Second team, while the Low and High Frosh were combined. Basketball
manager Bunny Bertram saw that games were run OH on schedule. Virginia
jones was elected captain of the Second Sophs and Helen McCamley of the
Frosh. A practice game was held with San Mateo High School, but other-
wise competition was all interclass. Mrs. Bond coached all of the teams.
Fin! Sophr fwifzfzeizfjz Alice Smith Qcj, Helen Kimball, Evelyn Eschelbach,
Ruth Knutsen, Lillian De Hay, Bernita Bertram.
Second Soplar: Virginia Jones fcj , Dot Cole, Ruth Whiteluead, Elsie Albrecht,
Barbara Button, Caroline Wfhite.
Frodo: Helen McCamley fcj, Thelma Hollister, Rosalie Meadows, Agnes
Sullivan, Ardis Eckhardt, Elizabeth Nolan, Maxine Vierick, Jessie Eitel,
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 75
QninIunulIinInlmimiulmnummmumiinunlmlminIrunulumlliuunini I I I I IHIIIIIHII
Tennis f Fall 1929
The able management of Marguerite Koenig made the fall season of tennis
the first successful one in that sport. The school tournament, for which any-
one was eligible, was played off .with several surprises and a number of
closely-contested matches. Evelyn Gassagne eliminated Mary Foster to become
Womei1's Tennis Champion. The interclass teams were chosen from the tour-
nament material and are as follows:
Frorh: Mary Foster, Muriel Ingolls, singles, Beatrice Henrotte, Barbara joseph,
Sophrz Evelyn Gassagne, Florine Robinson, singles, Carmel Saunders, Faith
This semester the interclass games will precede the school tournament.
As each of the four outstanding players of the college-Evelyn Gassagne,
Mary Foster, Ardis Eclchardt, and june Hedger-happens to represent a dif-
ferent class, some very hotly contested games are promised, though none of
the matches have been played at the time the Cninpnr goes to press.
The school tournament will take the form of a Round Robin instead of the
usual elimination tournament. Any woman interested in tennis is eligible and
is urged to compete. The players were ranked acording to their ability, each
girl having the right to challenge the two ahead of her. In this way no one
will be eliminated until the championship of the school is decided on May 24.
The twenty-Five women who place in the tournament will receive points. Mrs.
Bond and Tennis Manager Ardis Eckhardt are running the tournament.
A regular interclass swimming meet will be held in April at the Harding
Pool. It will be the first womenfs meet at S. M. J. C., and a great deal of
interest is expected. Events will include diving, dashes, and relays, with points
awarded for speed and form on strokes. Candle and umbrella relays will un-
doubtedly cause 'some merriment. Novices are especially urged to contend,
for there are only a few advanced swimmers and they cannot compete in every
event. Miss Young and Bernice Wieking, swimming manager, are in charge
of the meet.
74 The CAMPUs f 1950
' E5 - ' 1 iflfd , v.
-A., gf- by
,gy , .. , gg, ,
, ., L. ur-
,-Vi jpg . . UN as-:kd vffff
4 A i
g .N ! s , mt 1
' - - - . "
Wirzfziwig Volleyball Team
-DLLEYBALL had a big turnout and consequently a very successful season.
Each class had its stars, but the Sophomore Reds seem to have had the
greatest number, or else the most consistent team, for they won the
series, not, however, until they had fought a hard battle against the Sophomore
Blues, who had tied them. The Blues were accorded no chance whatever, and
so surprised everyone when they let the Reds escape with only a six point
lead. Bud De Hay was volleyball manager and deserves credit for a very suc-
Reel Soplor fwimzersj : Alice Smith lcj, Elsie Albrecht, Bud De Hay, Virginia
Jones, Carmel Saunders, Felicia Schoenfeld.
Blue Sopluz Bernita Bertram Qcj, Amber Lindquist, Helen McCamley, Alice
Ryder, Mabel Vireno, Leota Wagner.
Hi Frorloz Isabel Sanford Qcj, Ruth Armstrong, Mary Hand, jean Nolan,
Alyce Pettis, Dorothy Steeple.
Low Frorhz Helvi Vaula fcj, Virginia Hawkes, jane Herda, Regini Parker,
Evelyn Rae, Rosalie Rosenbach, Melfaun Pinkney.
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 75
H 1 ki n g
A new and very successful sport has been introduced in the women's ath-
letic association this season and that is hiking. All the other activities may
bring the girls together for a short time, but for real fellowship, pep, and a
good time, a walk in the wide open spaces touches the spot. QThere are so
many beautiful places on the peninsula and across the bay the future hikers
ought to have the best opportunitiesj You really don't know what a good
sport a girl is until she has at least eight blisters, an aching back, a sunburned
nose and a few mosquito bites. A great many girls with the above qualifi-
cations were found to be existing in San Mateo junior College after the
several hikes taken this semester. Especially successful were the trips to Lake
Lagunitas anti Searsville. A week end hike to an as yet undecided destination
will end the season.
Alice Claire Smith, the peppy manager of this sport, is wholly responsible
for establishing hiking as one of the most popular sports for women in this
Wed like to know just what attraction there is between Helvi Vaula and
the gym Hoot. A smack of the ball is inevitably followed by Helvi smacking
Is there any goof! reason why a hay rope always figures in Alice Smith's
The "Eternal Question" as asked by Carol Gard, aniactive member of the
hiking club, is, "Are we 111177051 there?"
Speaking of attractions, Bud De Hay inevitably is attracted to a drink of
water when it is dry, dry all around.
If tunnels could tell tales!!! Wluoopee!!! Yep-but we mean on the
W. A. A. hikes. Page Alice Smith and Bud De Hay.
A "Chevie" is a good car, but not when the coil gives out. Thus spake
four of the VV. A. A. members one Saturday night. We wonder who the four
Patent on that school-girl complexion? Oh, no, just Helen Kimball at the
end of a tennis march.
Carefree students lolling on the
lezwn . . . slender wisps of smoke
twisting npwnrd . . . ledoes gold'
en, orange-tinted, deepening to
vermillion . . . falling . . , cover-
ing the ground . . . swirling nt
every gztst. Overcast, snllen skies
. . . rain-drenched tnmpns . . .
slickers . . . gezloshes.
Frost, the hreetth of winter . . .
the hills ez symphony in green . . .
it dance and et girl . . . lasting
Easter mention and school nl-
most over . . . profs droning on
and on . . . ernmming . . . hlzte
hooks. Bons cnmezrezdes parting
with et slight eezteh in their throats
. . . cherished friendships . . . it
patchwork pezttern of
SAN MATEO JUNIOR CoLI.Ec:I2 77
IllIIllIIIIIHIIIIlvlIHIIHIIIII1IIIIVIllIIHIAIIINIIIlIllIHIHIIllHIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllvl I Hlllllllll
Leaves rom cz Co-ecfs Diary
FRIDAY, AUGUST 9
I'm so green, Diary, it's pitiful I don't know anything . . . couldn't find
room 12 . . . couldn't find any place . . . sat on the sophomore bench . . . sat on
the sophomore lawn! just a scared little "freshwoman," Diary. Wliat a come-
down after being one of the big guns at high school!
FRIDAY, AUGUST 16
College is great! Now that I've flunked the Subject "A" and the Aptitude
test, and my study list is all fixed up, l'm beginning to look around and get
acquainted, and the folks around here are worth knowing, what I mean!
We have lots of fun at noon watching the hazing. What they do to those
fellows is just nobody's business! They make them propose to the women,
stand on benches and sing "Sweet Adeline," roll up their trousers above their
knees, shine sophomore shoes, wear dinks-and if they don't do as they're told
they strop them with belts! It's enough to make one roll over and butter
oneself. Mirth, mirth and more mirth!
TUESDAY, AUGUST 27
I met my "big sister" today. She and her chum are going to take another
freshman and me to an Associated Women Students tea at the Benjamin
Franklin Hotel tomorrow afternoon.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28
What a ducky tea! My "big sister" drove us over in her roadster . . . it's
only three blocks, but it gives you that collegiate feeling, you know. We
played bridge and danced a bit, ate sandwiches, tea and ice cream. Oh, oh, each
freshie had a big balloon tied to her chair. The freshman who came with us
is the sweetest girl, and I have a feeling that she and I are going to be chums.
Her name is Lil.
SATURDAY, AUGUsT 51
Yesterday afternoon was the "brawl,U the big free-for-all, when the frosh
have a chance to get even with those mean sophs. The sophs won . . . I sup-
pose they always do think they're good, you know . . . but there was pretty
close competition in one event, the sack race. They had to run with their feet
in sacks . . . My dear, can you bear it? I have to laugh every time I think of it.
They looked so funny. It came out a tie, and the sophs won the other two
games, the joust and the tug-of-war.
After the brawl I stayed in San Mateo at Lil's until time for the Ftosh
Reception in the evening. My first college dance! I didn't get back to the city
'til about 2:50 this morning. Oh, oh! His name is Dick I-Ierrald, and he's
79 The CAMPUS f 1950
a freshman, too. He wants me to go to the next dance with him. Oh, diary,
I'm just so thri-i-i-lled!
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20
I just got home from the Varsity "S" dance. QYes, I went with Dicklj It
was a sport affair, dontcha know, in keeping with the football season. There
was a huge football at one end of the gym, and a large "S" in the middle
with blue and white streamers floating from it. I met some of the football
men and had a splendid time all 'rOund.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24
You couldn't guess who was the speaker at assembly today, Diary, Irving
Pichell! He read parts of "Lazarus Laughs" and told us the story of Eugene
O'Neill's life. It was so fascinating, we just sat spellbound. Mr. Pichell has
the richest, mellowest voice I ever heard, and such personality! I wouldn't
have missed that assembly for the world.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11
We frosh are a very peppy and enterprising class, if I do say it myself. Out
Barn Dance tonight was a great success. We had a big red drop with the
class numerals on it, and other decorations lent by some theatre in the city.
I danced the elimination dance with Dick, and we were among the lirst elim-
inated. Howfs that for getting off the dime? The winning couple was given
lovely prizes, a cigarette case for the boy and a gold compact for the girl.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16
We had the hottest Pep Rally today! Introducing the S. M. J. C. Gauchos,
jazz Band de Luxe . . . the audience sure did wiggle its shoulders. Among
other things on the program Marshall Black . . . loose and dangling, with a
face and hair like Eddie Peabodyfs . . . did a sort of a Charleston-Black Bottom-
Varsity Drag Mix! Best of all, Miss Amelia de Prato, whose brother goes to
I. C., sang some beautiful soprano solos.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26
This morning the girls showed their stuff in athletics at a field day in
Burlingame. There were contestants from three colleges: San Francisco, San
jose State Teachersf, and ours. We had potato races, three-legged races,
wheelbarrow races and the regular sports. After the game we all had lunch in
the Burlingame High cafeteria, and each college gave a stunt. The girls were
wonderful sports. No fOolin,' we had a swell time.
FRIDAY, NOVEMI5l2R S
I went to the A. W. S. dance "A Night in Hawaii," tonight and had a hot
time. That old barn of a gym never does cool off, if you ask me. What a
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 79
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16
Last night I went to see "The Queen's Husband" given by the Players'
Club. It was keen and the costumes were stunning, my dear. Betty Blodgett
was the loveliest princess imaginable, and Walter Cosgrave, the king, is one
of the best actors I ever saw. The story was the regular mythical kingdom
intrigue-and-romance affair, but there was a lot of humor in it, and it was
FRIDAY, NOVEM BER 22 '
Talk about wonderful dances! Pi-Nite was absolutely the last word. The
motif was all newspaper stuff, you know. Headlines, posters and dummy
pages tacked all around made up the decorations, and the big feature in the
program was a skit representing the publication of a copy of the "San Mateanf'
The orchestra was A-1, the refreshments Q pie and coffeej were just right, and
every dance was better than the last. That Press Club sure throws a mean
hop and I don't mean perhaps.
THURSDAY, NovE MBER 28
Oh, Diary, what a game, what a game! Sacramento won but who cares . . .
our boys can fight plenty! Get this: the score was Sacramento 26, San Mateo
0, at the end of the first half, and Sacramento 33, San Mateo 20, at the end
of the game, plus the tale that hangs thereby. I never saw such spirit, such
playingg and I simply yelled myself blue in the face. Even Sacramento had to
take off its hat to that team of ours. Lawdy, Lawdy, do they deserve all the
turkey they can eat? And how! '
FRIDAY, DECQEMBER 6
I'm so low I can teach up and touch bottom. What a week-end! I have all
my books home, and 1've got to study every one of them. Finals next week.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 12
Wlmoops, my dear, and now I'm going to celebrate by going to the Soph
Formal. I'm so thrilled I'm walking around on air. You should see my new
whoopie dress . . . um . . . um . . . egg-shell taffeta.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER I5
Superintendent Boren was killed yesterday morning in an automobile acci-
dent. People always start praising a person after he dies, but this time they
really mean what they say. He was a great man, and everybody admired him.
I-Ie was always lending us a hand down here at college, Diary. The Soph
Formal has been given up . . . nobody feels much like it anyway, I guess.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 5
The big day is tomorrow! Back to college for little Babe. Sez you! It's
30 The CAMPUS 1 1930
great to be a high Freshman and know exactly what to do and how to do it.
I'rn all set to go drag down the Honor Points this semester, no foolinf
MONDAY, JANUARY 6
Oh yes! I got in the lineup "all night, and stayed there until eleven o'clock."
I rushed through the "signup"-if you call an hour and a half rushing. My
program was "all worked out" fheh, hehj. Oh well, we live and learn and
maybe there are worse things than daily 8 o'clocks and afternoon lab! Next
term I'll be a low soph and know better.
At least I had the pleasure of wearing a pitying smile for the frosh in the
auditorium agonizing through the Subject
VUEDNESDAY, JANUARY S
Bad start! I arrived for my eight olclock at a quarter to nine . . Q all my best
boy friends in the class too!
THURSDAY, JANUARY 9 I
Noon-hour these days is just one guffaw after another, Diary. One fellow
Qdon't get me wrongj . . . one scrub wears long underwear! Can you bear it?
Fancy how it looks under his rolled-up cords!
FRIDAY, JANUARY I0
Bought my student-body card today from the most adorable blonde man . . .
if you please.
MONDAY, JANUARY 13
The service society had a luncheon at the Ben Franklin. Memorandum: Find
out what '!Amphyction" means.
-WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15
The "Welcome" assembly today was pretty good. We sang all the good
old songs and yelled the good old yells, and Torry Bryant gave out the foot-
ball awards. The round-up of the herd fre. of the male froshj was very
effective with the forced ejection through the side doors into the rain.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 16
I found out this noon that my steady has other weaknesses besides me,
namely, radio, bridge, and male society. In other words the Men's Club room
was opened, and he was just like all the rest of the fellows . . . not at large.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22
Today we found out all about the real desert and how the Arabs act out-
side of the movies. It was an assembly at which Dr. Hulme, history professor
at Stanford, was the speaker. He just came back from French North Africa,
so he ought to know his stuff.
T HURSDAY, JANUARY 25
This afternoon I went to the A. W. S. tea at the Ben Franklin. Played
terrible bridge but made friends with some of the freshmen, and, after all,
that's what the tea is for,
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 81
SATURDAY, JANUARY 25
-Last night I stayed at Lil's all night so we could go to the Men's Club
Dance at the San Mateo XYfomen's Club. It was perfect. Joe Bishop's orchestra
was hot rhythm and the C. spirit was "in the air," the ceiling being hung
with blue and white balloons. Aerial attack, you know.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 50
The Public Speaking Class gave a couple of one-act plays at 2 oiclock
today. I wanted to cut class and go, but you have to be miserly with cuts in
a 2-unit course,
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1
l'm dead tired after the NYJ. A. A. hike today. There were only eight of us,
but we all had a good time. Wlien we got to Lake Lagunitas, we played base-
ball. If only Dean Taggart could have seen us!
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5
Times change and so do requirements for Cal, as I learned to my sorrow
in advisory today. Seems thereis no use planning to spend less than two and a
half years in good old C. Oh, well I couldn't leave them in the lurch
Gee, Diary I've been walking around for the last week playing eenie-
meenie-minie-moe, but today was the election, so I just had to make up my
mind. Witli three nice fellows like Carl Mitchell, Tiny Hayward, and Tom
Fletcher all running for student-body president, what is a poor co-ed to do?
I finally voted, but Diary, I did it in such a hurry I donit even remember who
it was for. Anyway, I hope he wins.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 10
If I were a boy, l'd sure join the De Molays. At their luncheon today the
speaker was Tom Laird, sport editor of the San Fmmirco N ewrj He answered
all the quesions the boys asked him. Would I ask him a thing or two? I'll
say I would! I've always wanted to meet a real newspaperman.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14
Well, the sophs won the brawl, as usual, but, as Frank Henrotte says in
"Caustic Campus," the frosh could hardly have felt terribly vengeful after the
delicate hazing they sustained. The frosh didn't exactly "heave cream puffs,"
however, for when the joust was over, some of the manly sophomore chests
were smeared quite as thick with gooey green paint as those of the frosh. We
all had plenty of laughs and a little excitement, but still, I have vulgar tastes,
and I couldn't help missing the mud and slosh that made the brawl so hilar-
ious last term.
l-lorrors! Mid-terms next week. Guess I'll start studying.
82 The CAMPUS 1 1930
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 17 '
The Players' Club had Taylor Holmes, in person Qnot a talkiej at their
luncheon today. Some people have all the luck!
Good-night, Diary, I've got to cram for Hygiene. Ex tomorrow.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20
Mid-terms be . . . well, I won't say it, but I won't blame me if I did, for
the sudden remembrance of an ex coming up tomorrow has just popped into
my head to spoil the end of a perfect day. Oh well, letit come!
The teachers never ask the things I study anyway. I'm going straight to
bed and relive the frosh reception in dreams, and I hope the sandman won't
leave out one single thing, from joe Bishop's orchestra and Syl Anderson's
lilting voice to the green and white streamers hanging from the rafters. Was
it good-just esk me!
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 22
Yesterday was a holiday and I certainly spent it in holiday fashion. I
drove to Sacramento with Lil and some of the other girls from college and we
all went to the big game. We've been raging around in a heat ever since. We
lost, oh dear me, what a blow to our conceit. Cut the tears, baby.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27
I'm sure glad I went out with Dick last night. It'll probably be the last
time between now and March 12, because he's entered the beard contest and
I know he's got more self respect than to ask a girl to go anywhere with an
escort who looks like a jail-bird feven if she would go, which I wouldn'tj.
Wliat worries me most is that his "foliage" seems to be coming in brown, and
doesn't match his blonde hair at all. I hate to think how he'll look by next
week. Oh well, if Lil can stand Tom's, I guess I can put up with Dick's.
flncidentally wouldn't it be fun if Tom sprouted a red one?j And if Dick
wins that Fox Theater pass, or even the tickets to the "Green Goddess" . . .
SATURDAY, IVIARCH 8
There wasn't much doing all this week, Diary . . . unless we count the
photoplasmic activity raging unchecked on sundry chins.
'What is really worth telling this time is that I went to the Varsity "S"
dance last night. I had a pretty good time, but darn it, Diary, I might have
gone with Dick after all. You wouldnit believe it, but at least half of the
Whiskerinos had the 'nerve to appear, and "sassiety" wasn't even shocked.
VVEDNESDAY, MARCH 12
At last! Dick is human again! As soon as the awards were given out at the
"Green Goddess" assembly today, he made a bee-line for the barber shop, and
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE 83
none too soon, either, for some of the other fellows were 'there already. Only
one shop. ,
But wait 'til I tell you about the assembly. First we were shown two scenes
from the play without scenery or costumes, of course, but the acting was so
good, Diary, that you hardly missed them. Cecil Edney was a real rajah, even
in a blue sweater and cords. Everybody got a kick out of Bob Shuey tossing
Off a drink OLU1 of a convenient match box. That Whiskerino assembly today,
Diary, I thought it was a robber camp or a bum's roost when the curtain rose
On those bewhiskered fellows hanging around on the stage. Four of the dear
"profs" acted as judges. One of them had a pair of shears to snip off the
"specimens", another had a big tray to catch them On, and a third carried a long
tape measure. We were all in hysterics by the time the judges made their de-
cisions. They hnally chose Windy Coats for first prize and Bill johnson for
second. Wlmzrt beards! fI'll have to cultivate their acquaintance, eh Diary? Gold
diggers of San Mateoj. Poor Dick didn't even rate a tube of shaving cream,
but he says he won't mind if I go to see the "Green Goddess" with him. Will I?
Really, I almost think I like that guy. Gold digging? How can you?
SATURDAY, MARCII 15
I just got home from the play, and Diary, I'm actually afraid to go to bed
. . . I know I'll have nightmares! That was the most thrilling play I ever saw,
even better than "The Skull." And we sure have to hand it to the Art Club
for the settings.
FRIDAY, MARCH 28
Oh dear! Oh dear! DO you know what that means, Diary? Well, I went
ice skating tonight, and how can I go to the High Frosh Formal tomorrow
with iodine smeared on both elbows? I ask you! Will I stay home? Sure . . .
Take a talking picture of it.
SATURDAY, MARCH 29
Well, I went all right . . . and how! Oh, what a perfect time I had in a
new black transparent velvet gown. The music was inspiring, and the ride
home afterwards . . . Oh! Oh!
MONDAY, MARCH 51
FRIDAY, APRIL 11
I Easter Vacation . . . Whoopie!
MONDAY, APRIL 21
What a hectic vacation this has been, Diary. I'll be glad tO be back in
Geology, where I can get some sleep.
84 The CAMPUS 1 1930
FRIDAY, MAY 2
Pi-Nite! My favorite pastry . . , Gee, what a dish it was! Seriously, Diary,
of all the J. C. Dances, this was the best. The scribes know how to put it over,
all right. But my dogs are barking, so 1,11 have to stop and baby them awhile
before going to bed. I'm . . . so sleepy.
SUNDAY, MAY 25
I wonder if I'll live through this week, Diary, I doubt it. One thing is
certain. I'll never be the same again. Oh Blah! Wluy be tragic? I should
quake over a coupla little f-f-finals.
FRIDAY, MAY 30
Gosh, this is a holiday! Memorial Day! I only hope I'll remember some of
the stuff I crammed into me on "Memorial" day. If I flunk German . . . Speak-
ing of the World War.
T UESDAY, JUNE 5
They're over! Wlaat a blessed calm reigns in my Cranium after a week of
brain-storms! All I have to do now is sit back and await the verdict.
SATURDAY, JUNE 6
' Lil and I went- to the graduation exercises yesterday at the Woodlaiid
Theater. I'll never forget it. The grads looked so learned in those caps and
gowns, that I didnlt know them. My darling Big Sister and a lot of other girls
and fellows that we hate to say good-bye to are leaving. Oh well, we'll be
seeing them later maybe, if we pick the right "higher institutions." And now
for summer vacation. Hooray and a couple of Wlioopsl
SAN Mmuo JUNIOR COLLEGE
FROSH hazing . . . A. W. S. teas at the Ben
Franklin . . . Irving Pichell's presentation of
"Lazarus Laughs" . . . the A. W. S. Barn Dance
. . . "The Queen's Husbandn . . . Pi-Nites . . .
Losing the Sacramento football game with
colors flying . . . the Soph Fornials . . . Opening
of the Men's Club Room . . . Organization of
the NW. A. A .... their hikes . . . enthusiastic
I-lunch contest . . . the High Frosh Formal . . .
the organization of the Allogolons L. . . the
Wfhisketino contest . . . "The Green Goddess
. . . High Soph Day . . . Graduation and
vacation . . . Wfhoop-la!
Masque! of Hzzmof' and of
Tmgefiy .vide by side , , .
Mufic, .fcintillating or
mately Jzfmim from nmyrerf
of the pmt . . . Aw, the wim-
son, blue, and orchid
of the pfzifztjlol.
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE S7
P29 f CDramatic5 f 310
PURPLE patch in the history of the San Mateo junior College . . .
beautiful lighting . . . colorful sets . . . musical intervals . . . soft
murmurings, "Miss Beveridge, a discerning director" . . . "per-
formance an interesting interpretation" . . . enthusiastic San Francisco news-
Y "THE QUEEN'S HUSBAND"
A gentle king and a selfwilled queen . . . revolution . . . romance . . . humor
. . . irony . . . pathos. King Eric, quiet, firm, unassuming, full of dry Wit, hen-
pecked. . . . Red' Cosgrave. Queen Martha . . . beautiful . . . lproud . . .
majestic . . . sweeping . . . ambitious . . . Ardine Otts. A strong supporting
cast . . . Phipps, the kings valet, powdered hair, snobbish nose, accom-
modating at checkers . . . Dale Kearns. Lord Bitton, suave . . . dissembling
. . , the perfect diplomat . . . Byron Goodman. The militaristic General
Northrup . . . head of the king's forces . . . Larry Hill. Prince William
. . . the weak . . . the despicable . . . the undesirable suitor . . . Queen Martha's
choice for her daughter's hand . . . Dick Hoag. The young lovers . . . the sweet
and lovely Princess Ann . . . Betty Blodgett . . . and the handsome secretary
. . . jerry Towne . . . a princess and a commoner . . . "the course of true love."
Two charming ladies-in-waiting . . . resplendent in velvet robes and Howing
35 The CAMPUS 1 1930
unimmiu iunniiuajuinuniuv mu nuumvlmniunuumimunimmmj:ummmimnimjmmuuuunmuuiummf
trains . . .Ruth Cummings and Marie Cheney. Two anarchists . . . an inter-
esting pair . . . at once violent, rash and determined, yet oddly philosophic.
Fred De Brutz as Dr. Fellman . . . and Wztlter Schultz as Laker . . . assisting
all these, Tom Ambrose, jack Leutsinger, and Brant Bernhard. Dazzling
costumes . . . silks, satins and laces adorning the ladies . . . the gentlemen
glittering with medals, gold braid, and flashing swords! Intrigue . . . treaties
. . . guns . . . intrigue . . . parley . . . bombs . . . intrigue! Thrilling moments
. . . Phipps and the king playing checkers . . . someone coming! . . . checkers
ditched . . . Phipps' nose in the air . . . the lovers discovered . . . "How long
has this been going on?" . . . King Eric to the fore . . . a little king with a big
will . . . assumes the reins. Disrupture of the household . . . distupture of the
state! A court wedding . . . with all the trappings . . . splendid array . . . every-
Presiding Deus ex machina . . . Miss Donna Davis. Myrna Bearce, and the
Art Club . . . creators of attractive settings and lighting ehfects . . . atmosphere!
"THE GREEN GODDESSH
March . . . "The Green Goddessl' . . . mystery . . . romance . . . suspense . . ,
thrills! A merciless, sardonic, suave Hindu rajah . . . Cecil Edney . . . a difficult
rolehandled in a masterful, subtly humorous manner. A jealous, inebriate
husband . . . Bob Shuey. A wife, cool' in the face of danger, lovely, digni-
fied, restrained . . . Virginia Bennett. A lover, calm, dependable, delibe-
rate, brave . . . Earl Marsh. A villainous butler . . . Bill jackson . . . gales of
laughter resulting from cockney interpretation. Lieutenant Catdew to ,the
rescue, young and brave . . . Tom Ambrose. A fanatical high priest . . .Brij
Bagai. A lot of mean-looking fellows, the tajah's bodyguard . . . really only
Maurie Baldwin, Everett Mahlsted, jack Leutzinger, Frank Henrotte, Ernie
Salzmann, and Charles Blanfordg the ayah, Wzttkiiis' f"in a manner of speakin,'
sir"j wife . . . Ruth Bettleheim, the majordomo . . . Jordan Graneg hill people
the superstitious natives . . . Barbara Button, Genevieve Gnott, Frank Olmo,
Nate Magid, and Harry Miller.
Three people in a tight situation . . . Major Crespin fthe husbandj, Lucilla
fthe wifej, and Dr. Traherne fthe loverj . . . lost in the wilds of the Hima-
layas . . . captured by the relentless Rajah of Rukh . . . a rajah with the poise
of a lord and the heart of a fiend . . . their airplane wrecked . . . no way of escape
. . . their lives to be sacrificed to the Green Goddess in return for the lives of
the rajah's three brothers, being executed by the English . . . no bribes, no pleas
avail . . . the rajah remains adamant. A ray of hope . . . the wireless! . . . a
desperate chance . . . desperate measures . . . action . . . climax . . . anti-climax
. . . the whirr of airplanes overhead . . . saved.
Those breathless moments! . . . the flash of a gun . . . the rajah's sardonic
laugh, full of meaning . . . a smothered scream . . . a rush from behind, a gasp,
and silence . . . the thud of a falling body . . . "An eye for an eye, a tooth for
a tooth-a life for a life" . . . "I have it! Yes, by jupiter, I have ir!"
SAN MATEO JUNIOR Co1.LEG13 S 89
nuummunmumnlummfIlininmuulmxnunnnmuIInmumunnumunn nu suulnuunmm unumn
"flue Greer! Cradderr' UW-WVU WV' ' "
ORDS that we remember . . . "Tykes the cyke, sirl' . . . Ugive my love
to the children" . . . "a damned nuisance, anyway!"
More atmosphere! Effective impressionistic settings . . . thanks to
Miss Davis, Myrna Bearce, and the Art Club, excellent lighting effects,
especially green ones . . . thanks to Carl Metz, realistic wireless display . . .
thanks to the Radio Club, a wierd Green Goddess . . . designed and painted
by Vernon Kisner.
USECOND CHILDI-toon" ' t
May . . . and "Second Childhoodf' . . . farce comedy by Zellah Covington
and jules Simonton . . . winding up the season with a bang, and sending us
off to Hnals with a smile! . . . the kind of a play that draws the laughs, the
guffaws and the roars! Moth-balls and chocolates . . . old men and babies . . .
the Elixir of Youth . . . misunderstanding . . . ghosts . . . frenzy . . . hilarity!
Professor Relyea, inventor of the long-sought elixir of youth . . . discovered
after years of patient research . . . Professor Relyea, father of Sylvia . . . Profes-
sor Relyea,earnest,enthusiastic,unsophisticated,impractical,absorbed in science
. . . played by Earl Roudag Phil, his young assistant, boyish, naive, the pro-
fessor's ardent champion, and Sylviafs ardent sweetheart . . . John Butler,
Sylvia, wistful, sweet, hopeful, and lovable . . . Kathryn Brown, the General,
retired, rich, and middle-aged, who will pay the professor's debts in return for
his daughter's hand in marriage . . . Dale Kearns in another character role,
90 The CAMPUS 1 1930
"Auntie," stern, practical, domineering, old-fashioned . . . Cora Phillipsg Mar-
cella, the emotional Spaniard, alluring, exotic, excitable, violent . . . Clara
Mirvalsky, judge Sanderson, a likable man in a disagreeable predicament
. . . puzzled, amazed, exasperated . . . Charles Blandford, Mrs. Vivvert, the
voluble neighbor . . . "Ain,t I the forgetful thing?" . . . Elizabeth jackson.
Two babies on the sofa . . . two bottles of elixir lying empty . . . Sylvia
gone . . . the General gone . . . "I told you to take one reaspoonful and you
took enough for a horse!'! . . . "Oh, Sylvia, I loved you! I loved you! I loved
ou!" . . . "A sixt -nine ear old bab " . . . action! . . . antomine . . . babies
. Y V . Y . . P .
howling . . . women screaming . . . police threatening . . . solution!
The setting, again, designed and executed by the Art Club, headed by
Myrna Bearce, president, and Miss Donna Davis, faculty adviser . . . a realistic
living-room scene . . . the Professors modest home in the Middle West.
SAN Marizo JUNIOR COLLEGE 91
ununnmnnnuuuIuiIiannininnniu1Inmmvuuvinnmnnmilulunuunumunun I H'lH'I"'H"
The Players, Club at Home
ln conjunction with the Art Club's exhibit, which was held in Room 27
Thursday evening, December 5, 1929, the dramatics department presented two
one-act plays, "The Valiant," by Holworthy Hall, and "The Wonder Hat," by
Ben Hecht and Kenneth Goodman Sawyer.
The setting which the Art Club devised for "The Wonder Hat" was an
excellent example of the artistic ingenuity of Myrna Bearce and her crew of
workers. A fantastic moonlit scene in a garden contained a brick wall at the
back of the stage and ivy trailing from the branches of realistic trees. A foun-
tain and a garden bench, strewn with Howers, added to the charming setting.
The cast for "The Wonder' Harm included Faith jordan as Columbine,
Byron Goodman as Harlequin, Wzilter Cosgrave as Pierrot and Virginia Hole
During the intermission the audience adjourned to the art room to view the
exhibit of drawings, paintings and craft work which the art classes had prepared.
The custom of giving the plays and exhibit on the same night is one that has
proved very popular.
"The Valiant," while not in such a light vein as the first play, was enjoyed
fully as much. Miss Beveridge had assembled an excellent cast for the pro-
duction. Virginia Bennett gave one of the most outstanding performances of
her career as a junior college player in the role of the girl who visited the prison
to identify her long-lost brother, played by Wardell Jennings. Playing the part
with a restraint and simplicity that made it particularly appealing, Jennings
brought tears to many a feminine eye.
The sympathetic Father Daly was characterized by William Whitlock, and
Emanuel Cherin was seen as Wfarden Holt. Byron Goodman played the
The play, in a realistic setting showing the interior of the warden's office,
replete with desks, files and a barred window, was unusually convincing.
92 The CAMPUS f 1950
REAT progress in junior College musical fields . . . big things in band and
orchestra, Mr. Barron directing . . . immense strides with Men's and Wo-
men's Choral Clubs, Mr. Fuhrmann directing . . . special quartettes and
other vocal groups . . . growth in numbers, reaching higher artistic levels.
Outstanding musical events . . . orchestra concert . . . Franz Schubert's uni-
versally known lyrical Symphony in B-minor . . . Mendelssohn's thundering
War March of the Priests from Athalie . . . Mozart's Overture to the graceful
and classical Zauberflote . . . Alan Metzger's :flute playing 'iThe Swan," a
vision, white, smoothly gliding, reflected on the still water . . . The Bach
Concerto for Two Violins . , . two excellent student violinists, Donald Ripple
and Roy Haus ....
Choral Clubs in concert . . . orchestra assisting . . . English compositions . . .
inimitable Gilbert and Sullivan tunes . . . pompous music of Sir Edward Elgar
. . . the modernity of Cyril Scott contrasted with that of an older innovator,
Purcell. Piano solos by Dorothy Connor . . . violin music by Roy Haus.
Pleasant moments before curtain and between acts at Junior College plays
. . theatre orchestra selections . . . numbers from Romberg's "Student Prince"
. . strange rhythms of "In a Persian Market." . . . .
Musical assembly . . . first public appearance of the Band . . . Ballet Egyptian
by Luigini, reminiscent of the Nile and strange dancers engraved on pagan
temples at Thebes . . . Dvorak's Wfestern Worlcl Overture . . . Choral Clubs in
many vocal selections ....
Three violin recitals by Mr. Barron, orchestra conductor . . . Tartiniis classi-
cal Sonata No. 10 in G Minor . . . a Mozart concerto in three movements . . .
Caesar Franck . . . Ballade and Polonaise by Vieuxtemps . . . numbers of
Weniawski's . . .
The junior Clubs at Burlingame High School . . . vocal groups performing
for various organizations during the year.
Mr, Fuhrmann's many excellent records . . . works of master composers . . .
advantageous to the students of Music History. Many new instruments for band
and orchestra . . . indications of the growth of these organizations . . . musically
speaking, a very sucessful year.
1 Ir: .'
FDU- xv: 2
. true arustry
' tivc murmers from
E 2 -3
ff C 218
EVOLUTION OF HUMOR
Freshman . . . Laugh
Sophomore . . . Grin
junior . . . . Chuckie
Senior . . . Smile
Faculty ..... Prawn
SAN MATIEO JUNIOR COLLEGE
THE PERFECT MAN T HE PERFECT WOMAN
Owen "Tiny" Hayward .
Cecil Edney . . .
Dan O'Connell .
Carl Mignacco .
Brant Eubanks .
Don Cooper .
Fred Vallejo .
Jimmy Hickey .
jack Powers .
Leslie Lewis .
Carl Mitchell . .
Charlie Blanford .
Frank Henrotte . .
"Manny" Cherin .
Maury Baldwin .
Johnnie Moore .
Charlie Seymour .
"Nate" Magid .
Torry Bryant . .
Tom Ambrose .
Milo Quissling .
Ernie Rae . .
Gerrit Pos . .
Neil Brogger .
. FIGURE .
. HAIR .
. . EYES . .
. EYELASHES .
. PROFILE .
. SMILE .
. DIMPLES .
. COMPLEXION .
. FE ET .
. HANDS . .
. VOICE . .
. PERSONALITY .
. HUM OUR .
. PEP .
. LAU GH .
. FRIENDLINESS .
. SCHOOLSPIRIT . .
. . DISPOSITION . .
INCLINATION TO WORK
. APPEARANCE . .
ATHLETIC ABILITY .
. SPORTSM ANSI-IIP .
. LEADERSHIP .
. INTELLIGENCE .
. Virginia Dunn
. Besie Ashworth
. Barbara Barr
. Elsie Albrecht
. . Faith Jordan
. Irene Walter'
. Alice Lloyd
. . Pearl Tuck
. Helen Hughes
. june Raycraft
. Betty Blodgett
. Mary Haley
. Ardine Otts
. Barbara Button
. . Alice Smith
. Virginia jones
. Carmel Saunders
. . Cora Phillips
. Virginia Bennett
. Bunny Bertram
. Bud de Hay
. Doris Casassa
"Tiny" Hayward: How did you get that red on your lips?
"Duke" Blanford: That's my tag for parking too long in one place.
He: I can tell that you come from the cotton belt.
She: How so?
He: You suffer from the bow evil. ,
Cop: Wlmo was driving when you hit that car?
Drunk ftriumphanrlyj : None of us, we were all in the back seat.
Evolution: Rags make paper, paper makes money, money makes banks,
banks make loans, loans make poverty, poverty makes rags.
96 The CAMPUS 1 1950
DO YOU REMEMBER WHEN
We heard Napoleon sing "Toreador" for the first time?
Max Hirsch kissed a Freshman girl and nearly caused a riot?
Frank Henrotte first appeared in his calfskin coat?
Len Mumford failed to pick out a Frosh Co-ed?
Brant Eubanks sprouted a mustache?
Some Frosh boy wore long underwear?
"Windy" Coats started J. C.?
The Gauchos entertained at assembly?
Armando forgot to bring the camera along?
Adrienne Kneass got a straight A?
Ernie Rae signed up for the "Parent Education" course?
Fred West couldn't think up a pun?
Ed Montgomery got to a class on time?
There was snow on King's Mountain?
"Ossy" Hunt kept quiet all history period?
jack Ashby had a "shiner"?
Ardine Otts had her first accident in the new Ford?
We had our first hot days of the term . . . which meant Searsville?
The race for student body prexy resulted in a tie?
Fire-chief Coats smoked us out in fire drill?
The Whisketino Contest hit the school?
We couldn't use the tennis courts?
, A certain young 'lady fell down the front steps?
5' We had a wild cat in captivity?
We first saw Harry Bird at school?
Don and Elsie decided it was a case?
jimmy Hickey let a girl drive his green Packard?
New desks were installed in Room 21?
Somebody wasn't falling for Frances Farrell?
Dr. Hepburn didn't illustrate with cartoons?
We had our first pep rally of the term?
Faith jordan ftranslating Latinj: Three times I strove to cast my arms
around his neck and . . . that was as far as I got, Mrs. Lewis.
Mrs. Lewis: Well, Faith, I think that was quite far enough.
Mel Duffy f at football gainej : Milo will be our best man next year.
jean: Oh, this is so sudden.
If told to take a back seat by the teacher one will take affront.
SAN MATBO JUNIOR COLLEGE
98 The CAMPUs f 1930
VUE HEAR THAT
Dean Hopkins was pinched for speeding on his bike.
Mr. Taggarfs hobby is playing hopscotch.
Dr. Balderston would love to run a hot dog stand.
Mr. Francis has taken up aesthetic dancing.
Mrs. Robins was caught swinging on the door of Room 12.
Miss Cook received roller skates for Christmas.
Mr. Bashor fell off the children's slide at the beach.
Mr. Koehler let one of his classes out before the bell rang.
Miss johnson is quite proficient with the slingshot.
Mr. Hepburn has tried all hs life to raise a mustache.
Coach McFadden will sing ballads over the radio.
Miss Steel let someone talk in the library once.
Mr. Klyver plays jacks with his lab classes.
Mr. Storey takes candy from babies.
Dr. Shepherd aims to cute centipedes of chilblains.
Miss O'Keefe got mad once.
Mr. Stanger hopes some day to be an organ-grinder.
Miss Beveridge claims that Spearmint snaps the best.
Miss Young upholds the merits of Doublemint.
Miss Davis was seen throwing spitballs at faculty meeting.
Mr, Bohnetls favorite characters are "Cecil and Sally."
Mr. Steinmetz plays the zither in his spare moments.
Mr. Westigard secretly yearns to be a speed cop.
' Y 1
Mary had a little lamb
Witli green peas on the sideg
The check for it was 5.15
The boy friend nearly died.
Dolly: Wlio is thatman over there snapping his fingers?
Doris: That's a deaf mute with the hiccoughs. V
Thousands of years it cook to make a monkey into a mang
Give a woman fifteen seconds and he's back where he began.
Keen: My client has killed his father and mother. How shall we conduct
Sharp: Make him plead for mercy on the grounds that he's an orphan.
Johnnie Moore bought a car because the clutch was thrown in.
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE
.5 , 65 L'
l 100 The CAMPUS. f 1950
mmmumuu A I imnmumman:ununnu4lmnnvumummumuuu muuuummv-:muummu
An Annual is a great invention . . . the school gets the nameg the printer
gets the money: and the staff gets the blame.
If we print jokes, folks say that we are silly.
If we don't, they say that we are too serious.
If we publish original matter, they say we lack variety.
If we publish things from other books, we are too lazy to write.
If we are rustling news, we are not attending to business in our own
If we don't print contributions, we don't show appreciation.
If we do print them, the paper is full of junk.
Like as not some fellows will say that we swiped this from some other
And we did.
Edna K.: That man looks like a musical fish.
Helen H.: How so?
Edna K.: Oh, he's a piano tuna.
Prof. Qtaking up quiz paperj: Vifhy the quotation marks on this paper?
Frosh: Courtesy to the man in front of me, sir.
Elsie: Which is correct-to speak of a sitting hen or a setting hen?
Don: Donit know and don't care. What I'd like to know is, when ti hen
Cackles, has she laid or lied?
Miss Cook: What did Juliet say to Romeo when she met him on the
Ardine: Why didn't you get orchestra seats?
Mr. Hepburn: Mignacco, can you name the Tudots?
Carl: Yes, sir. Front door and back door.
joe Woods: Did you make this Cake with your own little hands?
Dorothy Connor: Yes, why?
Joe: I just wondered who lifted it out of the oven for you.
Marion joseph: Do you like codfish balls?
Barbara: I don't know-I never went to any.
SAN MATEO JUNIOR COLLEGE
Butcher, baker, Candlestick make:
Wb0'll buy my zumey?
.g.u--m-- -v ------ i-- ---- H.. - V.. -. ..,-... ni,
..g.i-...... - - .. - - -,..i ...,,- -..,..., - .. -, - - .. -.,.., - - ,..,-
Breathes there a girl with soul so dead
XX' ho never to her churn has said:
"Is my nose shiny?"
Freshibus takibus examinorum
Copibus fromibus his neighborum
Teacherbus seeibus him cheatorum
Causibus freshibus to Hunkorum.
Boyibus iikibus kissa girlorum
Girlibus likibus wanta somorum
Purer hearibus enter parlorum
Kickibus boyibus exit from doorum.
Babe: My hair is falling out. Can you recommend something ro keep it in?
Skip: Sure. Here is a nice cardboard box.
We czuft help wondering why insect pests never destroy che spinach crop.
1 Business Adminis-
2. Higher Accounting
CC. P. AJ
3. Secretarial Science
. Full Commercial
2. General Business
3. Private Secretarial
5. University Graduate
5. Advertising and
4. Ofiice ,Appliances
Young Man. . .Young Woman
. ..,, -f
:-:-:-: ' J.. ,:f:-:-
make a decision that will
' ' '
Th1S IS a t1me
l:':': ' ' iili
think thin gs over!
'li-1 This is the time of year- HEALD ffsbffww-Whenyouwill -- ..
g ,.....,........ :..... ..1.... .......A... l,,t
vitally affect your future
it over-mrwzlly? Or will you do as do the unthink-
ing boys and girls just out of school: plunge into
the business world without training, hopelessly un-
Think carefully, investigate now. Find out what an
advantage a course of Heald training will give you
in obtaining: Q11 a better position, C25 more rapid ad-
vancement, f3J bigger pay. The business experience
that you acquire in the Business Practice Depart-
ment at Heald College places you at the outset two
years ahead in business.
You owe it to yourself to find out the truth of th :se statements-to
equip yourselfwith a training suited to modern business needs.
'Talk It Over with M1'.Lessema11.,
There is no mystery about Heald training or what it does.
It meets the needs ofbusiness and that of every young man
or woman. There is a Heald course that exactly fits your
needs Drop in and have a talk with Mr Lesseman. His ex-
5' perience in helping hundreds of young people get the
right start in life will help you, too. Come and see him,
without the slightest obligation. His door is always open.
QI1CE3Cgqigiglgglglgifkiglglgi2:22211-C5!ggI5g!5g7"':Z?"gIg 51- .-Z-I'1'5'Z-1-Z-FPLZ5'
5E5Ef22?5gE5?5Ei?5E5E51,aggr1rErE1ErE13rEr3:E1E:E12" ' 11 :Seri-zriririizre
153535 -2gZ3ZgIg7:1:C5Lg2gi:,:. '31gig!gZglgigigiglgigIgig?gI5Z,ZgIgZ:'gI:!gI:IfZ-. 513255557332-Z'I'
':s:sr-2-aw' ..., . ':wME:5:a:s:5:s:f:::5:z:s:2-241-212215552
g:2E:ggs:a:,3e2g.:s ':1:a. E2:555fsEsizEsE1222z2s2sEz?liff222a fE52f?iSf222a5z
E:?:ri:Er1 "' ,...'fE?EfEEEiE:22?E?' QITEEEEEV5:
" 1 V est''.s-::1:z:s:1:z::":ax.. .... .4.:::s:e:af
fa5i1i,i?2g--:1452333152322' isi5E5,:,. g?155525?si5f
:1:-- -.-'-ga, .-2:5315-1:51545:5:g I-:z5:5:3::: -:v::1?:r:r -1.5:
Van Ness at Post Street, San Francisco
.W'I::l-Elililil:--IE-lu,IE-I-n-VI-91'E-IE-IQ E EKAE-H CUE
EE ENE mg QE on-O NQJOLUECW nge
J 9 UZ: 30 A E55 NEB SEE.
M - .ESE UC: ELS goat so .HS Eg
R M wg 9 Sm yi EL A22 item E-M un-OU
I - WED: O OE UE gi G2 H2-:U U G
- F .EL E
H EZEEW M
W E: M
- D -
- K Q M
- QSNNENNE cw
.CE E UGO EO? ALO
NEO: .U E EUS Ed SGDQE REE: 302
'EEZ HB5 535
323 ga we DEGZ UGOEUEGQ QQ
.UE Q BE me MED my-QE UN 5025? .MQ
E 3 UE? AOZ Lug-M .LE
I 3:5 Snow msn?-:U V
WO Sammy UE 322 :QA OD Bois? .HQ
SME: 25 mac? ga?
Ewa :WE U3 SQA U-GOD HOSE EEUUW
3:53 G Lua E meow :QA
Em Egg? Axon SED-dz GOV MAE EE
imc? :AGNA USU Ucmsuit Hang-mu-dm
-Bom E:-U Siligg H:
'Dion' kiwi EIL-ENE G 9,2 H:
EI-,EIL n mio?-W QE ENE 1 SO- T
UQ? :HE EOL gal: A--E PEO F-moi
'EE K BE Us H-CDG HF-Low
M amiga :gm
W QNOQEG A H WEP
U E EAECSUZECE OC: NE-:IU HN -
- mwzisxm -
- MFZWQQZLW QMCAQUOWWQ
- Dzom 515252
M MES-QZZD Em
+-IIIi- 1-1-1 1- -II:-IIu-I-III.-IIII- 1 -un-mfs
I Phone MISSION 5928 g
I GRIFFIN AND SONS I
I PAINTS I OILS I
1051 VALENCIA STIII5 IQT
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.
.5...-...I.. .-...-.....-..,.-II.-.,.,-,.,.-.,..-,...- - ..-,.,.-'i-
I THE ARCO COMPANY
134111215 f Vmvzzrloer f Lfzcgzzerrl
Phone DOUGLAS 2984
I 116 NEW MONTGOMERY STREET
SAN FRANCISCO if
Mr. Stanger: 'II-Iow was iron first dis-
Elsie Albrecht: "They smelt it."
First: "Can you give me some indelible
Second: "Why do you prefer indelible?"
First: "So they won't come out."
INIODERN POETRY OF MOTION
The Orchestra played Softly
"Kiss Me Again."
She gazed into his eyes
And breathed a sigh.
"Your dancing is like a poem,"
"Yes, yes, go on, ' he murmered.
"An Amy Lowell poem,
The feet are all mixed up,"
Dot Conner: "I see you have fl roommate."
Ed Benton: 'lYou're wrong. I just bought
Speaker in Assembly: "I want reform: I
want government reform: I want
labor reform: I Want-"
Voice from rear: UCl1l0I'OfOl'l'1'1.H
She: "Wliy don't you get a haircut?"
He: "l've only got fifteen cents."
She: "Well, fifteen cents off would help a
Betty Blodgetrz "My dads a doctor. I can
be sick for nothingf
Fred Warnliolzz "That's nothing. My dad's
:I preacher and I can be good for no-
Miss Cook: "Now, will Someone please
give Caesar'S famous message?"
Alvin Colburn: "I breezed ing I lamped
them: I licked them."
Ed Benton: "Do you think Mr. Steinmetz
meant anything by it?"
Tom Harris: "By what?"
Ed: "He advertised a lecture on Fools. I
bought a ticket, and it said, "Admit
From the Scriptures: "Even the very hairs
of your head are all numbered."
Mr. Hepburn: "Do you know where I can
get some back numbers?"
Don Cooper: "If you Say 'No,' I'll go out
and shoot myself."
A certain she f?j: "If I said 'Yes,' Ill go
out and Shoot myself."
fl' ' " " 'H' 'M' ' "" "" ' ' ' " "1" "1"-
1 L E O
q..,.........- - --.- - -.---.-- 4-1 ---- 1- - -1- - -1----- -fr-v--- -2--
Ardis: Have you read '1Fteckles?"
"Ossy" Hunt: No, mine are brown.
Lenny Mumford: Wliat school is hardest for a fellow to get through?
"Skip" Couden: Mills College.
Jack Ashby: Vffhafs wrong with the Car? It squeaks dreadfully.
Doris Hollmanz Can't be helped. Theres pigiron in the axle.
Ethel Kohnke thinks that the most popular car on the market is the Possum. It pllys
dead in the most convenient places.
Mary had a little lamb
Witli green peas on the side
The check for it was three fifteen
The boy friend nearly died.
Manny: Did you hear about the terrible brain disease
Smitty: Don't worry-you're safe.
that is sweeping the country?
af.-Hu-Ii --11 -- i--- I- 1 -nnlnsfq
I ATHLETIC AND I
o U T I N G
' Prices No Greater Than I
: Inferior Kinds
Standard With Those Who Know
I We carry no side lines, but devote our!
I entire energy in maintaining the most com- I
T plete Sporting Goods House in America.
T Our Every-day Slogan I
2 . "Qualify, Serzfire and Price" I
THE ELLERY ARMS COMPANYi
585 MAIIKET STREET
!,...-...-.-..- .ii, -.- iio. - ,oii - iiii -...- iiii - -. -..sl
Marjorie: I'm a little hoarse.
Milt: I knew you weren't a lady.
"Darn it! Another pupil gone," said the
professor as his glass eye rolled down
Mr. Rankin: What is the most outstanding
Contribution that chemistry has given
to the world?
Bert Levy: Blondes.
Prof: Wise men hesitateg fools are certain.
Pupil: Are you sure?
Prof : I am certain.
Mrs. Robins: Who wrote the first short
Ted Hand: Probably a Scotchman.
"Let bygones be"-by Gones.
"The Fly"--by Night.
"Missed"-by A. Mile.
"Ben Franklin's Auto"-by Ography.
' Alone ar last"-by Bank of Italy.
Oihce Manager: What was your last job?
Applicant: I worked at a school that taught
how to write well.
O. M.: But what did you do there?
Applicant: I had to jog the table while
the new pupils wrote: "This is a speci-
man of my handwriting before tal-:ing
Scribes writing course."
,!,-.ii-I. -I -I .- .- -.ii ------ I...-Mi.
I Telephone IVIARKIET 8056
5 Specialists in School Musical Supplies
WATERS AND ROSS l
l Distributors of HOLTON Band Instruments i
l Band and Orchestra Music
I Violin Experts
Expert Repairing I
5 115 5 IvIARKn'r STIUQET
1 San Francisco
.g...-..I..- ... .-.- -.- - -.-. - -I-A----'P
g,.....,-.- .. --... I- -. ---- V- --I - -. --. - -.- - -I ---- .- -.....-H42
j ILITHOGRAPIHI CO., line
1 Q t
ANDREW 5. Mos enev , Jn.
Specializing in Sclvool
E and College elnnuals
965 IWIAIILIQISON S'lI'lRlEilE'll' .99 GAIRFIIEIJID M768
SAN rumweiseo, CALIFORNIA I
4.........-i...-..,.-...i-.........,-,,.-.......,,.-....... ......-. - .. -,,.,...... .. .........., .........,.... - - ..,......,q.
Applicant for position of ofhce boy: I may say that I am pretty smart. I've won several
prizes in crossword and word-picture contests lately.
Employer: Yes, but I want someone who can be smart during ofhce hours.
Applicant: This wrts during olhce hours.
ONE ON THE PRIZXY
Carl Mitchell Qawakened by the telephone from deep sleep at three a. m.j: Hello.
Voice: Is this the president? y
Voice: Well, what are you doing up this late?
Mr. jones: I want something to wear around the dormitory.
Clerk: How large is your dormitory?
1 f I -
Torry: Say, Blendes, who cl'ya think is the most generous boy in this school?
Blendes: I am, because I can give my seat to two ladies.
. ' 1
N fri 'My yi V .
X -, MQ X5 lf,-N!
-' tvxmwnif n WMM
K . ,uVV'1fV'ok
' 'S ff "--515.21 " ' ' 12:11-vfym-.gi-Q --fm?-, 1- -- 1- ,- , "g::L. f.fr 3 ,-i - ' -- - - I - -- ,--- xwq- WEQ-gi . -f -.,
H'1..--.-,-.. ..... M QA, ,-1. ., ' - V -- A' .- 'TM
-,,-!i+:-'L' -'51 '-'V-1-4.--fr . lv-: -. f'-mph w...L.-,:x.a...- .4-fu .,-44 -,..:...i.,- '.x. L.. , ,. -,..j if .
' ' "V "
, , Y,,,W ,W ,U , ii ii Y iriii V W iii 1.1
Suggestions in the College of San Mateo - Campus Yearbook (San Mateo, 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.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.