Fremont High School - Flame Yearbook (Oakland, CA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1930 volume:
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rank Stuart Rosseter
"With glance intuitive, he saw
Through all disguise of form and law
And read men like an open book.
Fearless and firm, he never quailed
Nor turned aside for threats, nor failed
To do the things he undertook."
Frank Stuart Rosseter was a man of the highest strength of
character. His superior libre was tightly interwoven into the
work of the John C. Fremont High School during the eleven
years he was principal. The imprint of his character has been
indelibly stamped into the lives of all who knew him. He de-
voted thirty-eight years of his life to the training of the young.
Teaching to him meant doing the things which would enrich,
elevate, ennoble and strengthen the life of every boy and girl.
All who came in contact with this big, kind-hearted, noble
character learned to love and respect him.
In Fremont High School, Frank Stuart Rosseter found the
challenge to his abilities. He took the materials and molded a
school with spirit, tradition, and ideals which Were to live
undiminished for a quarter of a century.
His passing was a serious loss, for it is his kind that do
more than translate and transmit the knowledge contained in
the text books-they build and broaden character in youth. His
going might be likened unto a giant forest: there is a sho
exposing a wide, open space, followed by rgreat stillne
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WHL 905 'SQ 93251950
MR. H. D. BRASEFIELD
whose years of service have been
deeply appreciated by all who
have graduated from Fremont
High School, do we dedicate
this . . . our twenty-fifth
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lstory 0 remont
Under the guidance of Frank Stuart Rosseter, aided by a faculty of live,
including Miss McMillan and Mrs. Lawson, upon the third Hoor of the
Melrose Grammar School, in August, 1905, Union High School No. Four
came into existence. The first student body was corn-posed of one hundred
and thirty pupils, and the iirst graduating class consisted of three seniors.
That marked the beginning of Fremont High School.
In 1906, due to the inliux of students from the devastated area caused by
the San Francisco fire and earthquake, the school was moved to the present
location on Foothill Boulevard, and was dedicated to, and named after,
John C. Fremontp In 1913 part of the athletic field was added and a gym-
nasium was erected. At the same time two wings were built onto the main
building. In 1915 the annex was added, and finally, in 1925, the athletic
grounds were enlarged and improved and the bleachers placed along the
High Street boundary.
In the original school, games were played in the furnace room under-
neath the auditorium, and the student body dances took place in the halls.
The two bungalows in front of the school dated from this period, being the
iirst of the many additions. 1
Principal Frank S. Rosseter passed away in 1915, after ten years of
inspired leadership. He was succeeded by Mr. Cox, who, in 1917, was
replaced by H. D. Brasefield, who had served as vice-principal to both of
his predecessors, and has continued in the position to the present time.
The school, covering the grounds from the boulevard to Ygnacio Street
and extending from Forty-fifth Avenue to High Street, was considered one
of the best equipped high schools in Oakland, the athletic iield was the
best of its kind in the locality, and the campus, carefully tended, was known
as a spot of beauty.
On the night of January 1, 1930, a fire of unknown origin swept over the
buildings, completely destroying the main portions and irreparably damag-
ing the annex and gymnasiums. Only the shops, of concrete construction,
were left unscathed. All records and equipment were lost, including the
projects made by the different departments, which represented twen
years of student and faculty effort.
An appropriation has been authorized by the Oakland
construct a new building of modern type with even
former edifice boasted.
So, a new Fremont is shortly to rise
once more the high place held b
School Board to
more facilities than the
from the ashes of the old, to take
y the school that was founded by Frank
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QQ 905 195021
E. J. Albrecht
E. E. Washburn
Hedda de Civray
William S. Rice
A. W. Allen
H.D.BRASEFIELD . . . Principal
V. PATRICIA MOORSHEAD
. . . . . . . Vice-Principal
I. A. HENSLEY . . . Vice-Principal
Elizabeth McMillan Alice Dillon
Helen Volker Josephine Devine
May Robison Irving Waugh
Alice Minor Lynette Furley
Alice Brennen Thecla Garvey
Ethel S. Levy Thelma Missner
Hazel Remsen Ella Lawson
- V- Katherine Alexander
M. V. Mowbray
W. H. Watrous
W. E. Gilbert
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A. A. Eustis
Sergeant Guy Templeton
Ethel Rosseter Alice Slaughter
Dorothy Clark Mabelle Farnsworth ' Ruth Rissberger
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Class of December, 1929
G. Russell Porteriield
Harold F. Lind
Marjorie Anne Balbo
Rowena Estelle Adams
Susan Campbell Alward
Anna M. Anderson
Eric Paser Anderson
Ethel Ingrid Anderson
james J. Anderson
Ralph Fred Anderson
Louie P. Aquilino
Lilly Ada Axberg
James L. Bailey
Ruth Florence Bailey
Dorothy Kathleen Bannon
Daniel Beach, Jr.
Marion M. Bell
Hazel Adel Berry
Marvin Wilbur Blake
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Class of December, 1929
Alex. Paterson Bodholdt
Gladys Davies Bostock
Herman E. Bostrom
Margaret E. Bowden
Mary B. Brosnan
Raymond G. Brown
Nilin Bertha Burns
Theresa Madeline Calleri
Maida Belle Child
Grace Virginia Clyde
Fern Gladys Coddington
Dorothea Margaret Cohan
LaVerne Ethelyn Colbourn
Elinor May Combs
Lillian Elaine Condit
Bernice Mary Covell
Warren Edmund Danforth
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Class of December, 192.9
Hazel Annette Dettmer
Georgia Winona Dixon
Winifred Susan Duncanson
Kenneth B. Edwards
Mildred Marjory Ehert
Arthur G. S. Elftman
Mona Prudence Ellery
Gladys Ethel Ellinger
Donald T. Erb
George Hillier Ewart
Melba Fern Fancher
Josephine Elsie Fanzago
Ruth Antoinette Flores
Sieu Lillie Fong
Lewis E. Freitas
. Helen Claire Fritz
Lilly G. Frost
Jeanne Edna Goldsmith
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Class of December, 1929
Fern Wenonah Gordon
Donald Frederick Graham
Gladys Bernice Hamilton
Clara Margaret Hansen
Margaret S. Harris
Florence Pearl Hewitt
Rose Marie Hochman
Lenice Ethel Howard
Jack Wilfred Howell
Florence May Hudson
Louis Andrew Hudson 1
Willa Winifred Humphrey
Carl Phillip Hunsinger
Edwin Charles Hutchings
Helen Edline Isaacsen
Archie R. Jensen
Hugh Owen Jones
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Class of December, 1929
Lowell M. Johns
Edwina Odelita Johnson
Ingeborg H. Johnson
Joseph Arthur Johnson
Bernice Thurma jordan
Thomas Edmund Kalas
Lenoir Ruby Keilbar
Florence Genevieve Kennedy
Bertram Morris Leadley Jr.
A Robert Jones Lee
Elvira Rose Leonardo
Everett B. Littell
Lily Agnes Lum
Clifford Roy MacBeth
Gladys Marie Maier
Edward Bernard Maloney
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Class of December, 192.9
Mary Virginia Martin
Frederick G. Maurer
Dorothy Virginia McKasson
Ross Albert McKenzie
Jack Francis McSherry
Oscar Wm. Melsome
Dorothy Verna Mentch
Virginia Carol Merrick
Pia Beatrice Moncini
Marjorie Mary Monroe
Edward Dixie Morgan
G. Raymond Muller
Hazel Adele Nankervis
George Wm. Nielsen
Dorothy Carolyn Norris
Jack Earl Osborn
Leo Matthew Owen
Helen Louise Paine
Lucy Ann Perich
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905 V, 1950?
Class of December, 1929
Elmer Joseph Pauer
Evelyn Ruth Petersen
Arthur E. Pine
Floyd H. Poblitz
Howard Wesley Polkinghorn
Margaret Evelyn Post
Eleanore M. Pursell
Howard Miller Rhines
Reynold George Roemer
Clarence Owen Roundtree
Evelyn H. Royer
Beulah G. Ruble
Effie Mae Sanborn
Laura M. Sandberg
Elvira Mary Sciacqua
Donald Dale Scott
Daniel Paul Sheehan
Neville Edward Sheridan
Esther Mariza Skinner
Anne Elizabeth Smith
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Class of December, 192.9
Carl J. Smith
Dorthea Margaret Smith
John Knox Smyth
Ruth M. Swanstrom
Edward Alister Taylor
Edna May Thompson
Allan Scott Trumbly
William P. Turner
Rosalind Ernestine Urch
Euvena Lillian Waltz
Betty E. Ward
Paul Frederick Wemer
Bert Clifford Williams
George T. Wisner
Ada May Wood
Frances J. Wunce
Herbert M. Ziehn
Eleanor Margaret Zumwalt
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Helen Allison r
Freeman Borchert b
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Reuben de Sousa
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- Ruby Hussey
Bernardo Iglesias 'v
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Jeanette Klotz '
Vincent La Conde
Anne La Salle
Del La Mond
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' Ina Lind
Mildred Longnecker Q
U Mark Miner
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Grace Van Horn
Katherine Wikander ,
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Mary Ellen Andrews
Class of December, 1930
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Marion McKinnon V 1 I
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Hubert McPherson 'V
Dorothy Mendenhall Q
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irst remont Hymn
For a man of Worth and honor
They have named the Fremont High.
His soul has long departed,
But his name shall never die.
From the ocean to the ocean
Let us raise a mighty cry,
The name of Fremont praise.
Hail, O hail, to John C. Fremont,
Hail, O hail, to John C. Fremont,
Hail, O hail, to John C. Fremont,
., Y ..HOJ.1Lp.eerless pioneer.
Hail, Fremont, hail to thee,
Thy children singing,
Pledge thee loyalty
That shall not fail.
Led by our Flaming Torch,
Honor to thee bringing.
Hail we, our Green and Gold.
Hail, Fremont, Hail!
We will do right for the right's sake. We will respect the rights of
others. We will never bring disgrace to this, our school, by any act of dis-
honesty or cowardice, nor ever desert our suffering comrades in the ranks.
We will live for the ideals and sacred things and will revere and obey the
school's laws, and will do our best to inspire a like respect and reverence in
those about us who are prone to annul or set them at naught. We will strive
unceasingly to quicken the public sense of civic duty. Thus in all these ways
we will transmit this school, not less, but greater, better and more beautiful
than it was transmitted to us.
Q3 w a
ff' bi Zi?-iff T,
Ml' 905 L.. 195 ok
"I would give all my millions to be a youth again."
LIKE thought was in the mind of the Earl of Dunshire as, slowly pick-
ing his way across the street, he watched a tow-headed, freckle-faced
butcher boy swinging along. The Earl drew himself up in uncon-
scious imitation and swung his body likewise, but a painful twinge of gout
reminded him of his infirmities and an unexpected twist of his cane sent him
sprawling to the ground.
Curiously enough, the butcher boy was envying the Earl at the same time.
"If I had his shillings, Ild travelf' and his gaze sought the sky, but his feet,
unaccustomed to such freedom, led him into a wall and bumped his nose.
Then fate, to give her brewing a final stir, caused her victims to see an
advertisement stating that all one's longings might be satisfied by the simple
process of purchasing an interview with a certain Professor Strong. The
reactions of the Earl and the youth were characteristically different, but
both of them finally found their ways to the given address. There, before a
dingy yellow house, they met again.
"How odd that this boy should be so closely linked with my decision,"
thought the Earl as they were ushered into the establishment. "There can
surely be but little for him to desire? Then he gazed curiously about the
odd room, perfectly round in construction, the walls forming a close circle
of long, black velvet folds. A strangely shaped brass lamp glowed faintly.
Suddenly the curtains parted and a tall, stooped figure entered. It was
Professor Strong, accompanied by a fiery-eyed cat. His own eyes, Weird and
maniacal, glinted startlingly.
"You each wish to become the other? The two started, the boy fright-
ened, the man thoughtful. Did the latter wish to be a butcher boy? "Any-
thing for youth,', he nodded.
"It is in my power,', the professor went on, "to make that change, but I
will not be able to reverse the process. If I exercise my power, you, the Earl,
will be the butcher boy, and you, boy, must become an aged Lord. Think
carefully." And he motioned them to two chairs where they faced each other
in the center of the room. The curious lamp was placed between the
weird blue light began to play. The professor stood aside with folded arms
and gleaming eyes as he once more cautioned, "Think carefully and well!"
Up and down, up and down Hickered the lamp, and as they nervously
watched, a barely perceptible mist rose up from it. The mist grew even
denser until they and the lamp seemed to be shut in alone with the figure in
black. Then, slowly, each began to see himself as if he were the other.
The youth beheld an iniirm, senile old man who, though the millions were
XNXX SW "" """ ' 'fyff 52
, . K 'X
mimi? ff T7
there, had neither the energy nor the will to build, even the desire for travel
vanished. Strangely enough, though he seemed a fast-failing ancient he
.knew no more of life than he had when a mere butcher boy.
The Earl saw in the mist a boy trundling meat day after day, happy and
carefree but regretting, nevertheless, the days when a nod had summoned a
servant. Hope he found, and dreams, but they seemed hollow to him
"Travel," sighed his youth, "but what discomfort," answered his experience
Then with a sudden movement the mist was swept away, a pair of devilis
eyes shone in the dark and a voice spoke:
"You have seen," it said, "I can give you youth's desires, but not his
untouched future. T can give you hope, but not take from you the strength
to take the gift, you may have your golden ease, but with it you must know
the trouble it brings, your bodies I can exchange, but your thoughts must
remain the same. Only remember, once done, there can be no undoing. Do A
Wouscil ' ' ." fame e -- 1 Wwfir
And both the Earl and the butcher boy shuddered as they turned away.
EDNA MAY HUNT
Far off in the eastern sea
Stars grow dim,
Clouds are rosy,
All is still.
There, as a catapult from a slin
Old Sol shoots forth
His rays flung far.
It is da
hen the vandal hand
ne ancient pile made holocaust
ew Year's sky Was pyramided flame
Was all that make thee noble, Fremont, lost?
Not all thy history was consumed in Hame,
When priceless records curled to ashes white
Tho' high as heaven thy smoke, and hot as hell
The embers which disaster did set alight!
You gave your state, your nation, e
Women with high ideals
You bore a pure wh'
, a love of truth,
ite flame to light your
tradition of unconque
remont, in thy ruins, e
Out in the World W m
We'll live th , W
y creed so all th
destiny of thos
e brav n
I'd like to go a-traveling
To some sunny shore,
And pack a bulging suitcase
Of traveling things in st
To dip upon the
In a lo
ed and yellow blankets,
And breaths of salty air'
Arrive in distan
eep into bright shop Windows
Along the Winding streetsg
The glamor of old dwellings,
Their mystery I to know,
To see the famous pictures
And spots of lon
ust bear our part,
orld shall know
d pure in heart!
p ' ' mus ' efore e
l Xxxx mst X"' ""' ' fffW f,g'
f ' Y .
GUI' COUIISC O1'S
'N THE fall of the year 1926, Fre-
mont High School began the term
with its first set of teacher counsel-
ors. Fremont was the premier of the
Oakland schools to organize this system,
and the success of the experiment has
been proved by the fact that the system
is now in existence in nearly every
senior and junior high school in Oak-
The selection of these teacher coun-
selors is done solely by the principal.
The qualifications for counselor depend
chiefly upon personality. There are cer-
tain courses in mental and vocational
one is eligible for the position.
Previous to the adoption of this sys-
tem, the students made out their courses of study without assistance,'but this
course planning, together With the attendance problem and social activities,
is now the work of the teacher counselor.
The class of December, 1929, had Mr. Irving Waugh as counselor. Mr.
Waugh, himself, is a Fremont graduate of the class of June, 1921.
In the fall of 1922, Miss Thecla Garvey I-irst entered Fremont as a teacher
in the history department. She was made counselor in 1923. In 1924 the iirst
class she was to carry through the entire three years was enrolled. In the
fall of 1927 there entered her second class, the quarter-century class of
Miss Thelma Missner first came to Fremont 'in the fall of 1927 as a
teacher in the history department. She became a counselor in the spring of
1928, when her First class enrolled, the class of December, 1930.
Many are the unlisted aids and favors bestowed by the teacher coun-
selors. ,Their kindly, sympathetic interest in the progress of each student
is of great help. They are always ready and willing to comfort those in
trouble, and rejoice with those in joy.
A .Y XgX Noun- -...1 1 lf
M, g Q W
i r f 5 2
HE 1929 Fall council, under
the general supervision of its
sponsor, J. A. Hensley, and
headed by Melvin Gilman, student
body president, successfully di-
rected the last student affairs to be
held in the old Fremont building.
All In accordance with thefustom, a
tag sale was held for the benefit of
Fremont's injured athletes. Exten-
sive campaigning on the part of
those in charge, and the splendid
co-operation of the student body re-
sulted in a net profit of one hundred
A new plan of choosing student
body officers, whereby a boy and girl
were selected for the oflice of vice-
president, and in event of a boy be-
ing elected president,the girl chosen
for vice-president automatically
took Off1C6, and vice versa, was in-
troduced by the council and ratified
by the student body. Formerly, the
vice-president was named by the
council after the election of the
president, with the specilied rule
that neither two boys nor two girls
should Hll the two highest executive
. offices at the same period. '
As a part of the regular activities, monthly dances were arranged, with
music furnished by the school orchestra. Assemblies were planned by com-
mittees directly responsible to the council. The plans for students' day
called for little variation from the regular program. Melvin Gilman directed
the boys' festivities, with Lillian Bellinger in charge of the girls' program.
The student council formed the policies for the student government
which existed at Fremont High School. As its name implies, the council
consisted of student representatives from all classes. The council not only
supervised all student affairs, but it maintained the imperative right of all
ff-L kxxg gnu-" "" WW fy l f
Y 1 jf 'T :R
fl' ll 9o5 G HQEOXQZ if
HE ROUND TABLE of Castlemont High School opened for the spring
term under the presidency of Charles de Wet. Harold Quayle, student
body president-elect of Fremont, was appointed associate president,
likewise, May Post acted as associate vice-president, in co-ordination with
Ethan Caston, Vice-president of Castlemont.
The president appointed Ted Adams, commissioner of boys' athletics,
Blanche Henry, commissioner of girls' athletics, Edwin Duncan, commis-
sioner of building and grounds, Henry Hewitt, commissioner of social
affairs, Hideo Nishyama, commissioner of finance.
The semi-annual conference dinner was held April 29 at Castlemont.
The student body presidents, vice-presidents and secretaries of the Oakland
high schools were the guests, with Mr. Givens and Mr. Ewing as representa-
tives of the Board of Education. Charles de Wet, Ethan Caston, May Post,
Ruth Pearson, Mr. Mortensen and Mr. Hensley represented Castlemont.
Mr. Givens acted as presiding oflicer, and led the discussions which con-
cerned inter-school relations.
The Girls' League officers for the spring term were: President, Betty
Wheeler, vice-president, Jean Townsend, secretary, Hilda Brandenburg.
The Boys' Federation was led by Don Davis, president, Harold Newton,
vice-president, Don Harper, secretary.
, - -
L S X
-1 J f
gli p W E ICCII and
i p y..., HE GREEN AND GOLD, Fre-
Eqifff EEE A ' EQ EE'E 5:1 EEEE EE E ' monte Weekly newspaper-
G if ,, wp 'zkgh IE, E M' successfully completed the
A Vh 1929 fall term, with Virginia Clyde
T A- ie ri iee'i as editorg Erna Gerdes, associate,
MmAhce Dzffon and Franklin White in charge of
E the sports section.
j if . , 1' f During the term there were four Y
special issues of the GREEN AND
'leiei' GOLD. The regular Cub edition,
project of the news writing classes,
was edited by Ralph Babcock and
dref Q Ramona Varner. The second special
Wrylma Hyde issue featured the 'ng Arthur idea l
in which all mo A Ls clev-
erly reported in ,tyleg the
third was the Alumni edition, and contained signed art, ten by
former Fremonters, while the fourth issue devoted muchk to book
reviews and literary news. Other members of the fall staff were: Feature
editor, Jacqueline Mclntoshg News editor, Edith James, Assistant News,
Avara Perrin, Photographer, Ed Ferrariog Staff Artist, Lester Frankg Girls'
Sports, Virginia Grant.
At the California Interscholastic Press Convention held at Leland Stan-
ford University, Fremont was represented by Erna Gerdes and Franklin
White of the GREEN AND GOLD, and Janet Minnes and Milton Cavagnaro
of THE FLAME staff. During the convention, round table discussions were
held by delegates from every part of the state, and an attempt was made to
solve the difficult problems encountered in the production of the newspaper
and school annual. As a special attraction, the convention offered a discus-
sion of "Journalism" by R. I. Burgess of the San Francisco Examinerg also
Nancy Barr Mavity of the Oakland Tribune lectured on "Crime in the News-
paper."' Special prizes were given to school papers having the best makeup
editorial, feature story, column, news story or sports story of the year
GREEN AND GOLD was awarded honorable mention for makeup
For nearly twenty-five years the GREEN AND GOL
recorded the fast moving history of Fremont High
destroyed all that was material of the school co
which first prompted the GREEN AND G
posed of boys taking shop courses
AND GOLD now appears in mi '
lication, and strictly adh
D has faithfully
, and the flames which
uld not crush the fine spirit
OLD. Supervised by a staff com-
at the old Fremont shops, the GREEN
mature form. As always, it is a Fremont pub-
eres to its policies.
5 A T
905 ef- r 195033
Ye Castle Crier
E CASTLE CRIER has just
completed its first semester
as the weekly publication of
Castlemont High. The staff, headed
by Frank Nelson and Erna Gerdes,
former Fremonter, faced a real
problem at the beginning of the
term, namely, that of organizing
and putting out a weekly paper in
place of a semi-monthly edition.
The addition of experienced Fre-
monters to the staff aided in mak-
ing a success of this undertaking.
On elm, April 21, Frank
Nelson, Er , ,Q ' . and Avara Per-
rin repr H CRIER at the
Press C ' held at the University of California, under the sponsor
ship of the " 3 a Delta Chi Journalism Honor Society. This convention is
held semi-annually for the purpose of bringing together delegates from
every high school in the state to discuss and solve the various problems con-
nected with school newspaper work.
Special recognition was awarded to the CRIER staff when their neatness
in assembling the paper at the print shop won the high commendation of
J. A. Davidson, Superintendent of Printing at McClymonds High.
Representing student opinion, the CRIER organized and directed an
extensive publicity campaign for the purpose of selecting a name that would
best suit the knightly ideals, traditions, and Tudor architecture of East
Oakland High. Other student activities to which the CRIER gave publicity
were the Annual sales, Spring dance, Friendship Chest Campaign for the
benefit of Mexican children, and the Carnival.
Believing that a newspaper can mould public opinion, and realizing that
the two separate student bodies must be united, YE CASTLE CRIER at the
beginning of the term adopted a policy of friendliness and co-operation
which soon became the general attitude of the student body.
A novel issue in which topsy-turvy write-ups appeared, and all rules of
make-up were forgotten, was presented to the student body on April 1 under
the caption "Ye April Foole Edition?
Every Fremonter on the CRIER staff is proud that he had the oppor-
tunity of aiding in the development of the paper, and sincerely hopes that
the tradition of friendliness which has been created may grow with the years.
XXXX XW ""W
'U bQ Y
905 Y- . . 1950
HAT THIS 1930 FLAME has
been the most diiiicult to edit
of almost any former Fremont
annual is stating it mildly indeed.
Due to the changed conditions, lack
of sufficient funds, and the ex-
ly tebeginning, the staff has
ainst a very difficult prob-
probably the greatest dif-
y was trying to get all the
material in the ninety-six pages al-
Since this is Fremont's twenty-
fifth anniversary, an original annual,
with new features, and different from previous FLAMES, has been attempted.
Pictures depicting the growth of the school building itself have been intro-
duced throughout the book, an alumni section has been added, and all the
art work is suggestive of either the progress of the school or some school
The history of THE FLAME is one of interest. The name itself was
formed from the first letter of each school which united to form Fremont
High School: Fruitvale, Lockwood, Allendale, Melrose, and Elmhurst. The
first issues of THE FLAME were published monthly, later semi-annually,
and finally, in 1908, the book became an annual.
Appreciation of their help and valuable assistance is expressed by the
editor to the following people: Miss Elizabeth McMillan, who has inspired
us all by her untiring efforts in this work, which has been as new to her as
to the rest of the staff, the entire FLAME staff, without whose splendid co-
operation the annual would have been a failure, to the typists for typing the
copy, to William Coffee and his assistants, and Mr. Washburn and his sales-
manship class for making the sales so successfulg Mr. Rice, who has advised
the art editors, Miss Bessie Jillson, for her helpful co-operation in planning
features which are included in both THE FALCON and THE FLAME, Miss
Alice Dillon, for starting the staff on the right road, Miss Thecla Garvey,
for her helpful suggestions, Mr. Kistemann of the Kitchener Printing Com-
pany, and Mr. Murnich of the Oakland National Engraving Company, for
their efforts to make a successful annual, and to Mr. Coleman of Coleman
Studios, for the photographs
, XXXN '
"- bi ff w
.W ti i Zfii.-get
fum' 905 1950 ,M
Asst. Business Manager
May Post X
Asst. Business Manager
Eva Parker' .A
Asst. Business Manager
Asst. Art Editor
R. O. T. C.
Grace Van Horn
Green and Gold
Marjorie Johnson ,
t ,... ----f , ,
Mllllli' R 3- 'S
-an 9615 V- - 1950,
"THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNESTU
REMONT audiences learned just how vitally important it is to be
Ernest as well as earnest when they attended "The Importance of
Being Earnest," presented as the principal play of the fall term on
November 15. This delightful three-act comedy drama by Oscar Wilde deals
with a young Mr. jack Worthing, who is very much interested in the Hon.
Gwendoline Fairfax, daughter of Lady Bracknell, who opposes the match.
The Hon. Gwendoline, however, has a liking for the name of Ernest, and so
Jack decides to assume this name in town and to adopt an imaginary brother
also named Ernest. He assumes this role so that he may have an excuse to
offer to Cecily, his ward, for his frequent visits to town. His best friend,
Algernon, hears of Cecily, and decides to visit jack's country home, mas-
querading as brother Ernest. Cecily and he fall in love with each other.
The real difliculty arises when Gwendoline and Cecily find themselves both
engaged to a Mr. Ernest Worthing. Through the meeting of Miss Prism
and Lady Bracknell, however, everything is cleared up and Jack is found
to be Lady Bracknel1's nephew and Algernonls older brother.
The roles were taken by Howard Rhines, Melvin Gilman, Isadel Bevan,
Lenore Paine, Fern Gordon, Grace Van Horn, Elwin White, David Taylor
and Donald Erb.
HGRANDMA PULLS THE STRINGS"
The second play presented to the public was "Grandma Pulls the
Strings," given on Open House night. This delightful little one-act comedy
presents a picture of a young man struggling to propose in the midst of the
girl's family. Bill is sailing that evening, and desires to "pop the question"
to Julia. Vainly trying to escape the embarrassing presence of Grandma,
he has almost given up hope when Hildeguard, Julia's little sister, comes to
the rescue. With her help things come out all right and everyone is happy.
The characters were as follows: Hildeguard, Katherine Kellyg Julia,
Janet Minnesg Nona, Jacqueline Mclntoshg Grandma, Fern Gordon, Ma,
Elizabeth Landry, Bill, Alan Trumbly.
The first presentation of the spring term, "Mi
on February 28 as the dramatic contribution
The scene opens with three burgl
K. Gardner, president of the rai
is unguarded, the mother
ss Civilization," was given
to the Variety show.
ars breaking into the home of james
lroad. They come at a time when the house
and daughter and maid servants being the only
x x--. ....,f 1 f
Ml' 905 m 'W 195031
occupants. However, by the wit of Miss Civilization, daughter of the house,
their plans are foiled, the jewels are saved, and an invalid mother is saved
a serious shock.
The cast was as follows: Miss Civilization, Grace Van Horny Reddie.
Harold Catterling Harry, Roy Wellinghamg Gentleman Joe, Ivan Richard-
song Policeman, Ernest McKay.
In conjunction with a music-drama program presented on March 14, the
period three dramatic class presented "Neighbors," a one-act comedy drama
by Zona Gale.
The scene is laid in the kitchen of the home of Mrs. Abel in a typical
midwestern village. During the course of the afternoon the different neigh-
bors come together and discuss plans for raising money to help care for a
neighbor's visiting nephew. The climax of the play is reached, however,
when word is received that the child is not coming after all. Romantic
interest is furnished by Inez, daughter of Mrs. Abel, and Peter, bashful
,lllnllis o 5 A
, Xh . . ,. ..-lI l
The cast was: Miss Abel, Geraldine Adkins, Inez, Barbara Taylorg
Peter, Virgil Goldman, Grandma, Adria Traxelg Miss Tust, Dorothy
Rhinesg Miss Morgan, Dorothy Hansbrowg Miss Ellsworth, Katherine Alex-
ander, and Ezra, Woodrow Kitchell.
THREE ONE-ACT PLAYS
HREE one-act plays, "The Boor," "The Trysting Placen and "Drums
of Oude" were presented by the Dramatic class on May 8, in the first
guest-night program of the term.
"The Boorf' presented by the second period class, is laid in Russia. The
story is that of a strong-willed young widow and an equally determined
man, a so-called woman hater. These two meet, and after many amusing
situations, reluctantly fall in love with each other. The cast was: Helena
Papov, Edna Ryder, Geigori Smirnov, Harold Catterling Luka, Ivan Rich-
The second play, "Drums of Oudef' takes place in India, during a Sepoy
uprising. This one-act drama is filled with thrills, accompanied by the weird
drumming of tom-toms. Captain MacGregor, Antone Hartwigg Hartley,
Noyes Alexander, Mrs. Clayton, Katherine Alexander.
The first scene of "The Trysting Place" opens with young Launcelot
Briggs making passionate love to Mrs. Curtis, a young widow. The love
affair is very much opposed by the Briggs family, and for a while it seems
that Launcelot is about to be overruled. However, by hiding in the "tryst-
ing place" he uncovers many family secrets, and gains his way by bribes.
The cast was: Mrs. Curtis, Jean Townsendg Mrs. Briggs, Helen Marshallg
Jessie Briggs, Dorothy Alversong Launcelot Briggs, Lester Hill, Rupert
Smith, Irving Ackleyg Mr. Englesby, Henry Hewitt.
VAS YOU LIKE IT"
The forest of Arden scene in "As You Like It" was Castlemont's produc-
tion in the Shakespeare contest, held at Oakland High School. The cast
was: Orlando, Noyes Alexander, Rosalind, Barbara Taylor, Celia, Kath-
erine Alexanderg Jacques, Ivan Richardsong Corin, Lester Hillg Touch-
stone, Harold Catterlin.
"Monsieur Beaucaire" in five-act form was chosen as the Senior offering
this term. The play was given on two different nights, May 16 and 20, with
four different leads. The leads were: Monsieur Beaucaire, Noyes Alex-
anderg Lady Mary Carlisle, Lenore Morgan, Monsieur Beaucaire, Harold
Catterling Lady Mary Carlisle, Ruth Day.
ACH YEAR the music depart-
ment has figured very signif-
icantly in school activities,
contributing to all programs and
representing Fremont in public per-
formances. This past year has not
been an exception, for, due to the
efforts of Miss Alice Bumbaugh and
Miss Elizabeth Wilcox, vocal pre-
sentations were available, while in-
strumental music was furnished by
Arden W. Allen.
Following the custom at Christ-
mas time, a musical assembly was
1950 M it
presented by the combined boys' and girls' chorus and glee classes. Christ-
mas songs and carols were sung, with solo parts taken by Miss Wilcox and
During Educational Week, the special voice culture class gave a demon-
stration of voice training before an invited audience. A trio consisting of
Dorothy Bannon, Gladys Bostock and Hazel Nankervis, students of Voice
culture, took an active part in this as well as in many other assemblies. They
were also often called on to contribute to club programs.
At a special girls' assembly, the girls' glee and choral classes presented
a musical interpretation of "The Lady of Shalottf' Solo parts for this pro-
gram were taken by Isabel Bevan, Kathleen Gogin, and Evelyn Marquis.
The first orchestra for the term ending December, 1929, consisted of
thirty-five members. This group had collected a library of standard and
semi-popular compositions. The orchestra was always prominent at assem-
blies, special and anniversary programs, Education Week activities, the
Carnival, Workshop productions, and Commencement Exercises.
The R. O. T. C. band, consisting of thirty-two members, played at several
assemblies and participated in the Armistice Day parade. Chosen from this
group was a brass septette, which represented Fremont's musical department
on several occasions. The members of this septette were: Elmer Pauer, Ken-
neth Trumbly, trumpets, Alvaro Carrai, Victor Wrasse, horns, Paul Muir,
Elmer Hexberg, trombones, and William Warren, bass horn. They took part
in many programs, including exercises at the Christmas tree on Lake Mer-
ritt and in the Education Week broadcast.
-f Si Ziifff Y .
fllll' 905 S T ' 1950 ,M
MONG the various musical organizations in the school, none is more
necessary than the Boys' and Girls' glee clubs. This term the two
classes of boys and two classes of girls under the direction of Miss
Haynes have supplied operetta choruses, Carnival music and commence-
For the purpose of giving instructions in piano to those who have not
time outside of school, lessons are given by Mrs. Blanche Ashley at school
during a study or free period.
The "Castonettes," a student orchestra composed, directed and managed
by Ethan Caston, is one of the most popular and dependable sources for
school entertainment. The members of the orchestra play chieHy popular
music, and practice outside of school.
The main orchestra numbers about sixty, while the two Orchestra I
classes number twenty each. The students are under the direction of Mr.
Hawkinson and Mr. Allen.
. gxxg , ,... ....f1 1 1 If
Lfe-' is 7
4-fff'! b F
905 -f- , 1950 ,M
NE OF THE outstanding events of the spring term was the operetta,
"Miss Cherryblossomf, This production was given on March 28 and
30 by the glee classes, under the direction of Miss Elaine Haynes. A
record sale of tickets was made for the 28th, enabling the profitable second
Many hours were spent in drilling the cast, consisting of about 40 Geisha
girls and Z0 American chorus. The leads Were taken by Lovey de Pasquale
as Miss Cherryblossom, and Chester Wilkinson as Jack. Charles de Wet
played Kokimog Russell Greig was Henry Foster Jones: La Verne Peters,
Jessica Vanderpoolg Elwin White, Togog Harold Catterlin played Horace
Worthington, and Irving Ackerly played James Young.
The operetta was presented in three acts, and the members of the cast
entertained with songs between acts. Members of the gym classes also pre-
sented some very unique dances.
The play deals With the love of Cherry, a supposed Chinese maiden, for
Jack, and shows how their love was stronger than Chinese politics.
i 5 7
Y V I ! XX XXNvv" ---f lll -f
f ,XS T
905 -fu L 1950
x L s L' R. O. T. C. Officers
L - Lieutenant Colonel
-n L 'W Weldon Wentworth
5 ig V x Wi ' e I Major
ag Q Y C rL2'i'.f Lowell johns
- E V ' 1 Captain
AW jack Osborn
dl p KV First Lieutenant
L ,Q ' Ray Walker
W Second Lie
HE FALL TERM opened in the Fremont
armory with a bang of enthusiasm, in spite of
what appeared a decided handicap. The new
East Oakland High School, just opening, had
taken around fifty of the old men, for which the
incoming sophomores only partly made up, leaving
the total enrollment at approximately 110. Never-
theless, the battalion set out with characteristic
vigor to overcome this obstacle and prepare for
the Erst big event of the year, the Armistice Day
parade and football game.
When the big day arrived, the cadets assembled
at Fifth and Broadway, and after a parade through the business district and
a lunch at Lakeside Park, embarked to U. C. Stadium, where they took part
in the military spectacle and watched the annual west coast Army-Navy
Cadet Lieutenant Colonel John Smyth, who had recently received his
promotion to that rank, led the third battalion, while Cadet Major Weldon
Wentworth commanded the massed colors.
During the latter part of the term the Fremont R. O. T. C. unit held a
swimming party at Piedmont baths. The party was attended by a great
number of the cadets, and a good, wet time was reported by all.
The battalion disbanded for the Christmas holidays, not knowing that
they were never again to be reunited under the old name. The morning after
the fatal January 1, a detail under the military instructor, Sergeant Temple-
ton, removed the army equipment from what was left of old Fremont to the
armory of the new East Oakland. The last cadet officers to graduate from
Fremont were Colonel John Smyth, Major Weldon Wentworth, Captains
Lowell Johns and Edward Taylor, First Lieutenant Jack Osborn and
Second Lieutenant Elmer Pauer.
When the spring term opened, most of the Fremont cadets were trans-
ferred to East Oakland, soon to be known as Castlemont. Here old friends
were reunited, and the work was resumed with characteristic military pre-
cision under the direction of Sergeant Guy M. Templeton, who was also
transferred from Fremont.
Before the close of the preceding semester, both Fremont and Castle-
mont had held their rifle team elimination and had chosen their representa-
tives. The two groups were combined into one and a second elimination was
held to determine the final membership of the team. The team placed
9 1 Q
1 ' 5-5'f".f f .
flml' 9o5 Sf 195 oy
V -SELF-DIRECTED STUDENTS .
HE SELF-DIRECTED STUDENT group, as the name implies, was an
organization composed of H-12, L-12 and H-11 students who, in the
opinion of the faculty, were capable of governing themselves with
very little teacher direction. The club, sponsored by Mr. Braseiield, met
each week, and discussions were held on the various problems connected
with character development. The club was organized two and a half years
ago, and was in the nature of an experiment. The first seemster nine stu-
dents Were selected to be privileged members of the group, but gradually,
because of the success of those, the number was increased until last term the
membership totaled forty-Hve. From the First a rigid process of selection
for club members was adopted. Each student desiring to belong to the
group had First to make application and then secure the nomination of his
teacher counselor and at least two teachers' recommendations.
The International club, one of Fremont's newest organizations, was
begun in 1928. It was First started, not with the idea of studying interna-
tional relationships, but rather with the purpose of acquainting the students
more intimately with California history. However, the field was gradually
broadened until some of the students became interested in the World
League Educational association. It was then that it became an Interna-
tional club, and the students took up foreign correspondence. The club
started with a membership of fifteen, and ended last term with forty. The
members of the club were in communication, last semester, with six coun-
tries: France, England, Spain, Germany, Algeria and Colombia.
-THE SOCK AND QUILL CLUB
One of the three Fremont clubs into which it was necessary to be nom-
inated was the Sock and Quill club. This was a literary club whose purpose
and aim was to create literary endeavor and to encourage original effort.
The club was divided into four separate chapters: Poetry, Short Story,
Debate, and Drama. Each chapter met as a separate club and prepared pro-
grams for the meetings of the combined club. The recommendation of his
English teacher and a high scholarship record were expected of a student
if he wished to be nominated into the club. Among its social functions, the
Sock and Quill club always ended each semester with a banquet, usually
given on the night of the presentation of a play by the Jester's Workshop.
The members attended the play in a body.
4' X ZX 'r
-Mk 905 -1 .e 1950
THE LATIN CLUB
One of the largest of Fremont's twenty-Five clubs was the Latin club,
Which, during the last term, had a total membership of one hundred and
twelve students. The club was started eight years ago under the sponsor-
ship of Miss Bowers, and had been an active organization until the close of
last semester. The business meetings of the Latin club included a very
interesting and impressive inauguration of officers. For the initiation of
new members, a group of ten commandments, written by Erna Gerdes, were
presented as a solemn proclamation, and those entering the club were
expected to hold them as law. The programs presented at the various
meetings featured plays in Latin, readings, and talks concerning different
phases of Roman life.
THE SPANISH CLUB
The Spanish club, organized in the fall of 1911, was one of the oldest of
the Fremont clubs. One of the requirements for membership in the club
was that the student should have at least one term of Spanish. All of the
meetings, as far as it was possible, were carried on in Spanish. The presi-
dent formally opened the meeting in Spanish, and the minutes were read in
that language. At each meeting there were programs dealing with the life
in Spain or some other Spanish-speaking country. Plays were presented by
the members, and Spanish songs were sung.
Vg... THE CHIRRUP CLUB
"The Chirrupsf' Fremont's friendly club, under the sponsorship of
Miss Moorshead, was organized in 1926 for girls interested in social work.
The club's special charge was the Lazeard3ay Nurser5tmBu'ring each holiday '
season the girls visited the nursery and gave gifts to the children. Among
their activities the members of the Chirrup club sponsored Easter egg hunts
for the children and made presents for them at Christmas. The girls also
employed some of the time during their meetings in making bright-colored
scrapbooksv, which they presented, when iinished, to the Lazear Nursery.
THE GERMAN CLUB
"Das Deutsches Kranzchenj' the first German club at Fremont, was
organized in 1911 under the supervision of Miss Goetz. Its purpose
to interest students in practical German conversation. All thos
least one year of the language were eligible to join. Ho
War, the German club was discontinued. When
in the schools, the Fremont German stud
e having at
wever, during the
German was again taught
ents merely held meetings '
XXXX ww x... ..... 1 fff7 ,
ff! Ziff! Q .
Ml' 905 1950 M
out formally organizing into a club. It was not until 1928 that a club was
again started, this time under the sponsorship of Madame de Civray. Any-
one was eligible to join this regardless of whether he spoke the language
THE PARLIAMENTARY LAW CLUB-
Among the most popular of Fremont's clubs was the Parliamentary
Law club, sponsored last term by Miss Alexander and Mr. Waugh. It was
an English club in which parliamentary procedure was taught and prac-
ticed. It had its officers just as do other clubs, but every five minutes during
the meeting a new chairman would be appointed to preside, thus allowing
each student to put his parliamentary law knowledge into practice. The
membership of the club Was limited to fifty students, twenty-five girls and
twenty-five boys, who were voted in. Among its activities, the Parlia-
mentary Law club gave an early breakfast, followed by a dance, near the
close of each semester.
THE HI-Y CLUB
The Hi-Y club is a nationally known organization of Y. M. C. A. boys of
high school age. It is sponsored at Castlemont by Mr. Albrecht and at the
Y. M. C. A. by Lawrence Riggs, the president of the Fremont Alumni asso-
ciation. During the business meetings of the club the boys discuss the
problems which concern the school or the club. During the programs of
the meeting, they often have a speaker who talks to them on some phase
of the work in which they are interested. There are approximately twenty
members belonging to the Hi-Y who are ex-Fremonters, and ten to twelve
members that are from Castlemont.
. THE FRENCH CLUB
"Le Circle de Franci" was always one of the most active of the language
clubs. It was organized in the beginning by Madame de Berton. Later it
was sponsored by M. Leite, who, in turn, was followed by Madame de
Civray. The meetings of the club Were conducted under regular parlia-
mentary rules, but in the French language, as far as it was possible. At the
end of each term the club gave a very interesting party centered around
some idea taken from French history.
Wk 905 -- , f' 195031
7-We arrived back at the old camping grounds.
Beans! The old standby for the Soph boys.
Senior Realtors adopt their Soph sisters.
Faculty makes "whoopee" at their Jinks.
Bucks and Maidens hold Council Dinner.
5+Birds "Chirrup" at a tea.
20-The United States Constitution is the subject for assembly.
24--Howard Eastwood honors the Spanish club With music.
October 3-Rally. Let's have more of them.
October ll-Graduates return to their Alma Mater.
October 24-More injured athletes after Block "F" tag dance.
-Sophs are given a break at the Hop.
20-Senior colors fly at the mast.
21-Law body celebrates with a breakfast and a dance.
22-junior Prom. Many become juniors just for a day.
27-Students' Day. Old clothes are resurrected from the bag.
6-Senior Ball. Seniors' night out.
10-A new crew at the head of the government.
11-Choral classes chant Christmas carols.
13--Seniors are no longer Hedgelings.
Fremont becomes a real flaming torch.
Fire refugees sheltered under new roof.
Basketball pep rally. Young colts turn "hoarse."
January 28-A. K. Kennedy encourages the serious to take the Hair."
january 29-Artists' works are exhibited in the library.
January 31-Boys have a shouting good time at the blowout, and the
R. O. T. C. boys do their stuff.
5--Dr. Rutherford pleads with the cigarette smokers.
7-The "Love Doctori' is shown at the P.-T. A. theater party.
10-"Happy" Goldsmith submits correct diets.
12-We get a day off-Lincoln's birthday.
21-Washington's birthday is honored at an assembly. Fathers
and Sons have a new menu at the banquet.
February 28--Would-be poets enter a tournament. The Spring Variety
show is deemed a huge success.
March 12-Fremont seniors go on a pilgrimage to the ruins.
March 14-Castle Players and Symphonists entertain for an evening.
Miss Steindorf wins the hearts of music lovers.
Lots 0' girls, lots o' doughnuts and lots 0' fun at the Girls'
6' . ,
f 5:1-:,'f.f--::-" '
-sllb 9o5 5. 1930 ,M
March 25-Board of Education finally dubs us Castlemont. The Counselors
are given a luncheon. Whist sharks attend the P.-T. A. card party.
March 28-The operetta of the year-"Miss Cherryblossomf'
April 3-Madame Ryder says it with music.
April 7-"Buy-an-annual assembly" is given.
April 10-The faculty have a social time at a dinner.
April 11-The operetta cast have a luncheon. The dramatic class presented
"lAs You Like It." '
April 24-The combined high schools dramatists present a Shakespearean
April 25-Castlemont mannequins present Fashion Show.
April 26-Frank S. Rosseter is feted at a Fremont dinner.
April 29-Castlemont entertains Student Body Presidents.
May 2-The school-holds its first Carnival. A
May 8-Nice music, nice crowd, good eats-result, Junior Prom.
May 9-Amateur scientists put on a show. Alumni meeting and dance held
May 16-Hot dogs, pie, ice cream make a success of faculty picnic.
May 21-:Castlemont seniors attend farewell banquet.
May 23-Seniors dance at garden ball.
May 29-Fremont high and mighties celebrate twenty-fifth anniversary
dinner and attend Castlemont graduation exercises.
June 5-6-Going, going, gone. Fremont's quarter-century class fares forth
into the world.
We sewed our classes' banners
For all the school to seeg
Their size and hue were symbols
Of what a class would be.
And other little banners
Unfolded in the Windg
The shining, private banners
No one need leave behind.
We shall not mind unduly
What fire and time may do,
Unless the little banners
Have come to ashes, too.
DONALD GILLIES, june, 1915.
,-,X 0 gxx X x If
JW 905 Erin. 195035,
1 , ..,. ....,, , !
J nV- X' 1 - iff'
Block " "
HE BLOCK "F" club, though inactive during the 1930 spring term, has
been in previous years one of the most active clubs in Fremont.
Under the presidency of Bert Williams, the boys of the Block society
carried on a successful sale of tags, for the financial aid of injured athletes,
during the 1929 fall term. Meetings were held every Monday in the Block
"F" lunch rooms, under the sponsorship of Coach Art Ross. This term,
though the club is inactive, it still exists, and can be organized at any time.
Vice-President-Cecil Ross Secretary-Keith Smith
Sponsor-Coach Roy Richert
Elwin White Grandon Russell
Gus Lowell Louie Grabe
Bert Townsend Ernie Orr
Albert Swick Edwin Duncan
Harold Quayle Norville Yore
1 .M ,I ..
7 ,, W7 , .J
T COACH ROY RICHERT'S request for the Bengal to don his mole-
skins and start practice for the 1929 football season, sixty young
athletes romped out on the Fremont field to try their skill with the
pigskin. Coach Richert, an entirely new coach to the school, looked over the
lot and shook his head. There were only five veterans in the turnout, the
rest were light and totally inexperienced, except for a few of the boys who
had earned positions on the Fremont second team the preceding year. But
Coach Richert was pleased with the evident enthusiasm of his charges and
buckled down to his difiicult task-the moulding of a Tiger varsity.
The line proved to be the greatest problem of the season. The fellows
who held down the positions were hard tacklers and aggressive enough, but
their lack of weight and experience made the forward wall woefully weak
on the offense. This was remedied a great deal in the practice games, and
the O. A. L. found the Bengal team with a light but determined line, and a
set of backfield men groomed by careful coaching into a well-balanced
attack, with both running and aerial tactics.
If the Fremont team did not show much "stuff" in the practice games, it
did show marked-improvement. In the opening game with Mission High in
San Francisco, the elusive Mission backs sped like phantoms through the
fog which spread over Ewing field, and chalked up a 27-:O victory against
the Green and Gold. On the next Friday, Coach Sam Royer brought his
hulking Piedmont Highlanders to Fremont and crushed the Tiger 19 to 6
under a brilliant bombardment of passes. In the next game Fremont showed
an improved attack against the Napa Indians, but the game ended a scoreless
tie. The Bengal next tangled with the crimson-jerseyed Modesto gridsters
and sent the big fellows home smarting under a 12-to-0 defeat.
At the beginning of the O. A. L. race, Coach Richert's varsity squad con-
sisted of the following men: Fullback, Duncan, Ferrariog halfbacks, Adams,
White, Olseng quarterbacks, Ross, Orr, McKenzie, centers, Quayle, Phillips,
Darlingg tackles, Presher, Graham, Russell, Lowell, Hamilton, guards,
Smith, Foster, Porteriieldg ends, Muller, Jaegels, Scott, Dooley.
FREMONT VS. ROOSEVELT
The Green and Gold varsity was totally outclassed
veterans of the Crimson aggregation. George B
back, ran wild, his shifty running was re
and put his teammates in scoring po '
made two touchdowns. During
halfback, intercepted Den'
by the experien
ertatti, Roosevelt quart
sponsible for two touchd
sitions for two more. T
the second quarter Elwin
1nd's pass on his own th'
y yard marker, an
rj i f Y
fllll' 905 ' 195 oy
slithered with perfect interfer-
ence seventy yards to a score.
A fifteen-yard penalty against
the Roughriders put Fremont
in position for the second score,
Edwin Duncan, on a terrific
power play, went live yards and
over the line for six points. The
final score was Roosevelt 26,
FREMONT VS. MCCLYMONDS
A husky tribe of McCly-
monds warriors, skilled in the
art of pass throwing, were re-
sponsible for the second defeat
of the Tiger on his own Held.
Passes from the fingers of
Gujich, Franklin and Mattas
kept the ball in Fremont terri-
tory most of the game. Duncan
and Adams, Fremont punters,
were kept busy all through the
contestg but even kicking the
ball out of danger did not stop
the Black and Orange offense.
Bob Pringle, speedy Warrior
halfback, made the First score,
after a series of passes, on a fif-
teen-yard jaunt around right
end. Titus and Mattas added a
touchdown apiece to the Mc-
Clymonds score. The game
ended 18-0 in favor of the
FREMONT VS. UNIVERSITY
A tired and demoralized
Tiger slouched off the Fremont
Held under the sting of a 19-0
defeat administered by the Uni-
versity Cubs. In the opening
quarter, the Bengal passing and
f- y Q Preshef
!?u55el! WM, e
9' ,. ,
-5 pg? iv
running attack melted the Cub
defense, but the Tiger did not
score. Then after a hard run-
ning attack, Collins, Cub full-
back, crashed through the Fre-
mont line for a touchdown. Cap-
tain Collins scored twice more
-once on a line buck and again
on an intercepted pass. Adams,
Fremont halfback, went for sev-
enty yards to score, but the ref-
eree ruled that he stepped out-
sideg the ball was brought back
to the seventeen-yard line. The
Tiger could not score, and the
game ended 19-S-0 in favor of
FREMONT VS. SAN LEANDRO
With lighting spirit galore,
a snarling Tiger rose to its full
strength and trampled the San
Leandro Pirates into the sod of
their own field. With the line
opening holes for the backs to
thunder through, Fremont
scored early in the first quarter
after a recoverable fumble. Fer-
rario then carried the ball seven
yards for a touchdowng the
wildly clutching fingers of the
Pirates, left half could not stop
him on his jaunt to victory. An
offside penalty gave Fremont
the extra point. The rest of the
game was a punting duel, al-
though the Bengal offense was
sharp and successful. The game
ended 7-0 in favor of Fremont.
FREMONT VS. TECHNICAL
The Bulldogs brought a team
to Fremont whose specialty was
line crashing. However, the
ff ,Q -
. ..Mk 905 if lQ5O
Bengal line was prepared, and
the solitary Tech score came in-
directly as the result of a pass
from Williams to the Tech right
end, who was downed on the
five-yard line. Three line bucks
were unsuccessful, but on the
fourth down Christie, Tech full-
back, crashed through the Fre-
mont right wing for a score.
Ferrario, Duncan, Ross and
White did some Fine ball carry-
ing, while Smith, Quayle, Mul-
ler, Russell and Scott were the
mainstays of the forward wall.
Tech won by a 6-0 score.
FREMONT VS. OAKLAND
This game was postponed be-
cause of vandalism on the part
of Roosevelt and McClymonds,
who were to play in a champion-
ship deciding game. Under a
rule set down by the city Board
of Education, the entire O. A. L.
was discontinued. Fremontls
chances in this game were con-
sidered promising. The Oakland
team was weak except for the
line smashing of a talented back-
Held. The Bengal varsity had
improved with the passing of
the season, and could have gone
through a contest with any team
in the league. If scores prove
anything, conclusions can be
drawn by the following: The
Fremont team defeated San Le-
andro 7-0, while the Pirates
downed Oakland by a 6-0 score.
Considering these facts, the
Tigers should have been con-
ceded the edge in the iinal game
of the season.
A Xxxx we x"' ""' ' 'ff ,f'
ml" 905 195 O31
HE FREMONT varsity basketball
team, under the supervision of Coach
Art Ross, was removed from the 1930
O. A. L. by the burning of the Fremont
building, but, determined to enter the
league for a successful season, combined
with the East Oakland High School team,
and played the entire O. A. L. under the
Crusaders' banner of purple and white. The
entire Fremont cage team, consisting of
Stultz, Miner, Orr, Swick, Hoffman and
Nasdin, forwards, Captain Duncan and
Kenney, centers, Bennet, Del Mazzo and
Cirincone, guards, came to East Oakland,
while Coach Ross took over the varsity
basketball team at the same school. The fellows then settled down to a
serious practice which carried them to the championship of the O. A. L.
E. O. H. 35, MCCLYMONDS 20
This game was featured by a sharp attack led by Parker, Captain Duncan
and Stultz. Parker, sophomore forward, was high point man, with five field
E. O. H. 27, UNIVERSITY 23
A sharp-shooting offense, which featured Kenney and Duncan, blasted
the Cubs' hope for victory. Lancione, University forward, was quite handy
at sinking field goals, but his teammates were weak on the field scoring.
E. O. H. 21, TECHNICAL 17
The East Oakland fans were given a thrill when a fighting Tech varsity
forced the Crusaders to two extra periods of play. Kenney sank the winning
bucket. Two more fouls made the score greater for the Crusaders.
E. O. H. 24, OAKLAND 13
The highly touted Wildcats bowed before the swirl of the Crusaders' of-
fense. The guarding of Del Mazzo and Cirincone held the Oaklanders at bay.
, .1, Xen """' 'WW ff
, , ri f '
E. O. H. 29, ROOSEVELT 31
A thoroughly determined
Roosevelt team, led by Whit-
ney, from whose deft fingers
twelve points were garnered,
gave the Crusaders their first
taste of defeat. The East Oak-
land stellar offense and defense
twinkled only at intervals.
E. O. H. 27, SAN LEANDRO 18
The Crusaders won Very
handily from the Pirates. Ken-
ney, East Oakland center, led
the attack with seven points.
E. O. H. 30, MCCLYMONDS 16
The Warriors' squad was
swamped under a barrage of
brilliant field goals from the
hands of Crusader forwards.
Even the weaving tactics of
Takesake, Mac forward, failed
against an airtight defense.
E. O. H. 36, UNIVERSITY 24
After a slow first half, the
Purple and White came back
on the court an entirely
strengthened team. The rally,
led by Duncan, who made 16
points, entirely bewildered the
E. O. H. 24, TECHNICAL Z7
The shooting eye of Ramey,
Bulldog forward, proved the
downfall of the Crusaders.
After a closely contested bat-
tle, and with one minute to
play, he dropped a beautiful
of gxXX yxu---...NIVWZ W M
5 x .
shot through the hoop for a
E. O.. H. 24, OAKLAND 22
The Crusaders again hum-
bled the snarling Wildcats. A
good offense, led by Duncan,
Kenney, and Parker, coupled
with the defense work of Del
Mazzo and Cirincone, hurried
the Wildcats' downfall.
E. O. H. 20, ROOSEVELT 24
The Poughriders were again
a stumbling block in the way
of the Purple and White. The
Crusader team failed to func-
tion, while the Reds, floor work
was careful and determined.
E. O. H. 34, SAN LEANDRO 16
The final game was slow and
featured with many penalties.
The Crusader offense went to
work early in the contest, with
Stultz, Parker and Kenney do-
ing most of the scoring. The
Pirate attack was too slow to
cause much trouble for Cirin-
cone and Del Mazzo, guards.
.Q xxxx Quit" ""' 'WW ff ,X f
Xi f F
HE CASTLEMONT varsity baseball f ll g . e F
team tutored by Coach Art Ross, hav- W hgal 4 15' ' y ,V Q
ing completed a successful practice it e, e
season against schools outside the O. A. L. A ,i flA lz.Ihik .ig T T T
circuit, started the main season with hopes e ' "', - sl'c
centered on the league pennant. Coach Ross, s . y 5' N es t
men who reported for the first practice con- i i f L Lald 'dey l if
sisted mainly of Castlemont recruits, with V e .
a generous sprinkling of Fremont Veterans. T ,V l . id'
Those men who came from Fremont to - Vii' ,l'l' ,-l. sp,, , iiiel
carry Crusader colors on the diamond in- f "' ' Q 5 pyii L lpt lffffffff-f
cluded Gus Lowell, hard-hitting outflelderg , , p, .. zaltr 5 ,yii ,'i7 iiyil ,fiVg,f, A
Albert Swick, one 'of the best receivers in ' ff 2" i',lQ t K'
the lea ue, and Bev Wa , sna .,lVa T j e ' s'ssi' f A 'i" j-
sacker.gMcDowell Limaileild Stgsliefgcziilrsi lli ,Tillie
' l a.5ebq!l
showed up to try their luck.
In the first practice game against Pleas-
anton High, the Crusaders met a decidedly Weak opponent. The entire
Castlemont team hit the Pleasanton pitcher all over the field. The visitors'
outer garden were kept busy chasing well-placed Crusader hits. The final
score was Castlemont 9, Pleasanton 0. On Friday of the same week the
Purple and White again tangled, this time in a close contest with Concordia
College. The college boys proved too much for the Crusaders and sent them
home on the short end of a 3-1 score. The Crusaders then journeyed to
Saint Maryls high in an attempt to defeat them on the diamond. Both teams
hit hard, and played good ball in the Held. The game ended a 636 tie.
The beginning of the O. A. L. race found Coach Ross with the following
men ready for action: Henry Schultz, Haskins and Phillips, pitchersg
Parker and Swick, catchersg on the bases, julian, Wase, Ferriera, Sutter,
Sciagua, Stenberg, Lowell, McDowell, Benbein and Nelson. Coach Ross
used his infielders in the outfield and switched them back and forth accord-
ing to the game. Although at the time this O. A. L. circuit is not completed,
the following games have been played:
CASTLEMONT VS. OAKLAND
The Crusaders received their first O. A. L. defeat from the Oakland
Wildcats. Rouse, Wildcat hurling ace, kept the Castlemont batsmen from
much hitting. In their last time at bat Castlemont succeeded in tieing up
the score, but the Oaklanders scored another run for a 4-3 victory.
N XXXN x"'
" f Q ,
f 1 E-if 1' a -
905 vc S , 195031
CASTLEMONT VS. MCCLYMONDS
The McClymonds Warriors defeated Castlemont 13-5. Gus Lowell hit
a homer, while Ferriera did good work with the willow. The Warriors
hammered the Castlemont pitchers mercilessly.
CASTLEMONT VS. ROOSEVELT
The Roughriders proved too much for the Castlemont boys. Starting
their heavy hitting early in the game, Roosevelt was never pressed during
the game. The contest ended 9-3 in favor of Roosevelt. 1
OASTLEMONT VS. UNIVERSITY
Castlemont next received a defeat from the weak University Cubs. Phil-
lips and Wade hit the horsehide far and wide. The game ended a 9-3
victory for University.
CASTLEMONT VS. TECHNICAL
The stellar pitching of Al Phillips blanked the Tech Bulldogs for a 2-0
Crusader victory. Ray Stagnaro also starred in the Crusader outer garden.
The center Purple and White team played their best game against the
CASTLEMONT VS. OAKLAND
The Oakland Wildcats again handed the Castlemont boys a defeat. The
game was a dead beat till the end of the seventh, when the Wildcats
pounded A1 Phillips for the Grand Avenue team.
l ' ga- i 5.-iii-2-L--'iff' f
HE SPRING term at Castlemont High
School found the cinder-path athletes
preparing the first O. A. L. track meet
to be participated in by the Crusaders. A
poor athletic field, coupled with incessant
rain, offered a real hindrance to Coach
Richert and his squad, but a faithful prac-
tice Was accomplished despite these ob-
stacles. Although the team was composed
of inexperienced men, still a number of
stars were uncovered. There were also Fre-
mont athletes who were experienced in
track competition, having taken part in Don Hafpef
previous O. A. L. meets. fy-ack
In the first meet of the season, which
took place at Alameda High School, the
Purple and White took a fearful beating from the Alameda tracksters. The
fine running of Don Harper took the only first place for the Crusaders in
the 440-yard run. Leslie Hamilton ran a good race to place second to Smith,
Alameda's stellar high-hurdler. Stan Easterling gave a good account of
himself with a second in the broad jump, while Roland Drayer tossed the
shot with the best of Alameda's weight men, for a second place. The final
tally showed a clean Alameda victory by an 83-27 score. .
In the next meet with Technical, Hayward, University, Oakland and San
Leandro, the Crusaders placed third. This meet was run off in O. A. L.
style. Harper, in the 440, Hamilton, in the high barriers, White, in the low
hurdles, and Farrell, in the 220, performed well in the track events, Lowell,
in the discus, Drayer, in the shot, and Grabe, in the pole vault, showed up
well in the field events.
On the next Friday, Castlemont succeeded in defeating both Richmond
and University in a closely contested meet. Harper placed second in the
440, Adams placed first in the furlong and second in the century, and Ham-
ilton captured first in the high hurdles. Easterling in the broad jump,
Yore in the high jump, and Grabe in the pole vault placed first in their
The Crusaders tangled next with Technical, Roosevelt and San Leandro
at Bushrod. The Purple and White were successful in taking third place
in this competition. Harper took a first, Adams garnered two seconds,
Ranche a third and Hamilton a first. The field men were not up to form.
Yore placed second in the high jump and Easterling third in the broad
XXXX "" "A" ' WW ff z
fW"'ll' 905 Y- .t f ' 195 O f
In a trial meet the week before the O. A. L., Castlemont took third out
of seven schools, in an unoflicial contest. Ranche set a smart pace to win
the mile, Hamilton placed second in the high hurdles, and Harper took
second in the 440.
May 3 dawned a rather windy morning, with overcast skies. The Cali-
fornia oval was swept by a cold wind during the O. A. L. meet, while a storm
cast lightning flashes in the Berkeley hills. Tech and Roosevelt showed
too much power for their i-ive contestants. A few outstanding places were
made by the Crusaders. Hamilton took second in the high, Adams ran a
close third in the century, Parrish also ran a third in the second heat of the
hundred. Captain Harper placed a good third in the quarter mile. Roland
Drayer also threw the shot to a third place in the twelve-pound Weight
event. The other Castlemont stars who placed were: Wilfred Viery,
Delvin Ranche, Gus Lowell, Elwin White, Woodrow Kitchell and Norville
Yore. The Final scores in the O. A. L. were: Technical, 507mg Roosevelt,
461, McClymonds, 451, University, 396, Castlemont, 3873 San Leandro, 342,
and Oakland, 3422.
d, XXX Q- 4 "A " f W ff f f
v g i N E ? 'x fi
905 GM N re 1950 ,
L""" my Goldman'
Yell ea CYS
REMONT enjoyed one of the peppiest terms in its history under Hugh
Jones. Aided by the Trumbly brothers, Kenneth and Alan, he put over
several very successful rallies and led the rooters in cheering for the
Green and Gold varsity.
Don Harper, elected for the spring term, appointed Virgil Goldman and
Al Lima as his assistants. Harper was given the office of associate yell leader
W . f ,
M li- r :L-1:11.11 ' A
WHL 9o5 ,,, 1950 M
MISS KRAMER MISS EWART MISS JOHNSTON MISS MILLER
HE ENDING of the fall semester brought to a close the two most inter-
esting and popular of girls' sports, volleyball and speedball. Senior,
junior and sophomore teams organized for interclass and after-school
games to play for the championship.
After many close games and much competition, the final victory was won
by a team of senior girls, with Edna Elsen as captain. Members of her team
were Gladys Olson, Ruth Pearson, La Verne Colburn, Virginia Bowers,
Alva Anderson, Shirley Caldwell, Eleanore Combs and Susan Alward.
Then came speedball, causing many skinned legs and battered shins.
Honors were carried off by Lenore Paine's team of lighters--Peggy Post,
Eleanore Hansen, Edna May Thompson, Bernice jordan, Fern Gordon, Ada
Wood, Eleanora Briggs, Peggy Barton, Eleanor Pursell, Ruth Swanstrom
and Ruth Flores.
Much more enthusiasm was shown in participating in the games. This
was due to the fact that awards were given to those girls who earned enough
points through various activities to get them. There were two minor
awards, but of course most of the girls were working for the golden "F,"
a wing-shaped pin. Only eight girls earned the pins, however. They are
Clara Hansen, Ruth Bailey, Gladys Hamilton, Ruth Swanstrom, Evelyn
Royer, Bernice Jordan, Lenore Paine and Shirley Caldwell. Well worth
mentioning is Shirley's record of 1615 points, while only 1200 points were
Paddle tennis, which is played with small wooden paddles instead of
,ff 4 XXXX xv
racquets, but according to the same
rules, was chosen by those girls who
were not able to participate in the
rougher games or preferred tennis.
There were a number of girls
who took special gym, where they
participated in general sports that
were not strenuous, such as darts,
horseshoes and baseball on a small
scale. During the spring, croquet
was one of the favorite games
During the fall, there were spe-
cial dancing classes where charac-
ter dances were taught, and in the
spring term folk dances were taught
in the regular gym classes.
Basketball, that well-known and
entertaining game, however, seems
to hold the record as being the most
popular of spring term sports.
Teams were organized in the differ-
ent classes and games were sched-
uled to be played between class
teams. Each team elected its most
responsible player to act as captain
for the basketball season. The cap-
tain had complete charge of the
team and stationed the players for
Simmering down, finally, to the
last game, it was found that Mary
Murray's sophomore team had de-
feated Edna Elsen's seniors for the
championship by two points.
Baseball came next in line with
a perfect array of balls and bats as
the girls prepared to do battle. Al-
though unable to announce the
champ team at this stage of the
game-still there is every indica-
tion of a hard-hitting team--one
that shall make an excellent record.
Altogether the year has been a
very successful and interesting one
in respect to girls' athletics and
their various sports.
if M '
team and accompanied the American Olympic team on its successful trip to
Lest athletics crowd the spotlight, let us turn to the business world.
Fred Mellman and Bestor Robinson, two of Oakland's leading lawyers, are
Fremont alumni. The 1910 FLAME will tell you that Mellman was the
bushy-haired leader of the orchestra and the school's outstanding debater.
Don Gillis, another old grad, occupies an executive position with an eastern
advertising company. Cecil Nelson, quarterback on Fremont's early football
teams and well-known bicycle racer, of the class of '10, is an officer of the
Pacific States Savings and Loan Company in Oakland. Anyone who reads
the Post Enquirefs spicy sports page knows that Al Santoro, sports editor,
is a proud and loyal alumnus of Fremont. Sam Pleasants has offices in New
York City, where he has become famous as an international lawyer.
Heading the list of graduates who have joined the teaching profession
are Miss K'Vinnie" Moorshead and Irvin Waugh, who are members of the
Fremont faculty. Ermon Eastman and Harold Washburn hold professor-
ships at the University of California. There are many who have added to the
fame of Fremont scholastically. Margaret Rhinehart and Carrol McCammon
are Wearers of the Phi Beta Kappa key at California. Elliott Turner, well
known in literary circles, is also prominent at Berkeley. Eleanor Davidson,
after serving as president of the Associated Women at Stanford, is now
doing personnel work in San Francisco. Bert Weaver, Stanford graduate,
is registered in the Harvard School of Business. Ellis Womack is another
former Fremonter at Stanford. Adeline Brohm, a familiar figure in Cali-
fornia tournament tennis, is at Mills College.
Music is another field Where Fremonters are prominent. Omo Grimwood
is teaching music in Hayward high school. The most popular man in Walt
Rosenerls San Francisco Fox Theater orchestra is "Fat" Wendt, ponderous
cornetist. Milton Barnes plays first Cornet in the Oakland Fox. Lena Mine-
hart, pianist, and Bill Gruver, vocalist, have been entertaining through East
Bay radio stations.
Not only have we achieved in our own country, but we have made our
way in foreign lands. George Atchinson is United States Consul in China.
Ray Ogden has been in charge of relief work in the Far East.
Lloyd Rollins, after holding the Carnegie art scholarship in Paris for a
number of years, has accepted the position as curator of the Legion of
Honor in San Francisco.
In addition to these few, there are hundreds who are blazing quiet trails
-alumni who have married and are raising families. They are the perpetu-
ators of Fremont's name and Fremont's fame. Unheralded and unsung they
go to strengthen the backbone of the nation-the intelligent middle class.
Fremont is justly proud of her alumni and they in turn are proud of and
grateful to her.
' X X -f
-MEL 905 1950 M
remont emorlal lag
N 1909, Hector McKenzie, june, 1909, was given the distinct honor of
presenting a Hag made by the Fremont students to the John C. Fremont
Memorial Association, at its annual gathering at San Juan. Excerpts
from Hector's presentation speech seem fitting in this our anniversary num-
ber. In part, he said: "A pioneer came to this land, and ever as he traveled
he would climb the farthest mountain. And wheresoe'er he rose, the heavens
rose, and the far-gazing mountain would disclose naught but a wider earth,
until one height showed him the ocean stretched in liquid light, and he could
hear its multitudinous roar, its plunge and kiss upon the pebbled shore.
"As he stood for the first time on yonder Contra Costa hills and looked
down upon the great shining bay, the beautiful Golden Gate, which he named
while gazing thus, and the huge foam-crested breakers beyond, left impres-
sions that could never be forgotten.
"From within the shadow of these Contra Costa hills, the john C. Fre-
mont High School sends greetings to the Fremont Memorial Association and
rejoices to have a part in this anniversary observance. No more iitting monu-
ment to the memory of our hero exists than this noble white-pillared edifice
of massive proportions and stately architecture, with spacious corridors and
numerous class rooms, Whose flag daily floating from the flagstaff looks out
daily learning of 'Progress that to this old new West has turned her face
and set her seal.' A
"This school is daily teaching not only the lessons of text-books, but love
of State and country, of right doing because it is right. Through these same
portals are passing ever greater throngs of Jessie Benton Fremonts who may
become gentle helpmates along these paths. Through its broad portals are
yearly passing throngs of youthful pathfinders going out to blaze for them-
selves paths that may lead to fortune, to honor, and above all to human
"Tonight I bear to you from the john C. Fremont High School a banner
of blue and red-Fremont's own colors-and upon it a golden 'F,' standing
for Fremont. It is our wish that the Fremont Memorial Association accept
it-that it may float tomorrow from the Flagstaff Where, sixty-three year
ago, the first Fremont Hag floated, raised by the General himself. W
hope that this banner may frequently Hy from this staff as a
occur and always be a reminder of our hero and his great
F Wlllllx '
-.J 905 1930,
Painter, paint us a picture,
A picture of days gone by,
We wish you to put on your canvas
Our hours at Fremont High.
You will have to seize with your brushes
The light fond memory sheds,
You must give a form and a color
To the echoes of friendly treads.
We pray you to mix with your pigments
The story of glorious days,
You must capture the spirit that ruled us
In our youthful and happy ways.
You must have in that picture, O artist,
The boys and the girls we knew.
There were Bill, and Mary, and Eddie,
And Katheryn, with eyes of blue. -
You must not omit even one, do you hear?
Put in Harry, and Edna, and Grace,
Put Alice, and Frank, and Ernest.
We charge you, paint in every face.
Painter, paint us a picture,
A picture that e'er will recall
The days when our lives were beginning
The days Within Fremont's hall.
CHARLES K. HARRIS, Dec.,
TO THAT SYMBOL WHICH STANDS FOR
Oh blessed FLAME that burns forever,
Oh blessed light from which we cannot sever
Our lives or thoughts from thee.
For thou holdest the only key
To our bonds of golden memory.
A EVELYN MARQUIS, Dec. '30.
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