Fremont Junior High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Pomona, CA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1942 volume:
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The tenth grade members of the
Bulldog Club are happy to present to the
student body this issue which is
devoted largely to the interests of the
graduating class. The class will was
the work of Jeanne Flatt and Lillinbelle
Olson. The prophecy was written in
conference by Mary Alice Andrus, Betty
Lee Hastings, Lilliubelle Olson, Jeanne
Ce'ff'f- s '
:F .gr 5
. N' 1 Flatt, Y.fa.lla.ce Nilson, Bryson couvilion,
kkbdfzzn., and Barbers Andrade. The work of
as A,W. preparing the articles was shared, with
4" M' . ,Q chief credit going to Mary Alice Andrus
and Betty Lee Hastingsa J
The art work was done chiefly by the tenth grfde art class under
miss He.tl1aw'ay's supe
it on the
illustrations are th
Orosco, irene Aynln,
rvision. Barbara Kinney drew the cover design, traced
linoleum block, and did the cleeringg Frank Orosco did the
Barbara also helped with the stencils. Cartoon
e work of A1 Wade, Barbers Kinney, Bill Bark, Frank
Doris Waollnce, Roselle Nagel, and Alice Puster.
Some ninth grade students drew cartoons: Arvel Chastain, Paul Scrne,
end Chnrline Ludlum.
We wish to express aporocistion to Mrs. Lnvonne Moore, who out
the stencils, Mr.
Cespedes, who took
the photogrnphsg the Eiiggggl
Progress Bulletin, which ,f1Efff'- neg? Alig "'.
printed the photogrf-phsg 2. 15.6 Q 0 o ff
Mr. Harold Hull, who ,gQg'474:j52jj7L f Q29 X
printed the covers, uf., QQ,-f
Barbara Wolfe, J. D. x'xQ'3Q9 Q J, gp
Carlton, ond Mrs. XXX j7fAg-XXX W
Vickers, who collected N ff' -fiqgx !,f
the money for the photo- - gifs-J ll' Y 5 x 3-
grnphsg Mr. Stevens, NX 1 , C y
who arranged for the Ysbx !5 l
photogrnphsg and the rox , gf
Junior Bulldog mei- XX L, ,f' M
bers, who assembled . X, R I
the book. aww if 'XNR di. ,Z '
Sincerely yours, QS' V , .Q
a.. Ni-,,,f-X ,N
Mary Alice Andrus, 5 524, -c::QL4fQ5
acting editor -3 'ff "T A
Leonora R. Furr, EW-4-19 tfi' 4 p7fA:QQ '
' .. -5:26-.-,:ff,.f4S' . .fl A1
""' ' " U -
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
President Bryson Couvillon
Secretary Virginia Gregory
Commissioner Finance - Barbara Wolfe
Commissioner Entertainment - Molly Zatinsky
Commissioner Safety - Mary Alice Andrus
Commissioner Publicity - Wallace Nilson, 5 CUBTDSIS,
Mary Alice Andrus, acting, 4th fuarter
Commissioner Citizenship Richard Edgar
Commissioner Boys' Welfare Jim Straley
Commissioner Girls' Welfare - Earline George
Commissioner Boys' Athletics - Marvin Johnson
Commissioner Girls' Athletics - Lorene Lawson
Commissioner Red Cross Maxine Shropshire
OFFICERS OF THE CLASS OF 1942
President - J. D. Carlton
Secretary-treasurer - Carlyle Dunstan
Social Chairman - Mary Louise Bell
Executive Board - The officers and Robert Snedaker,
Velora Stevens, Bryson Couvillon, and Mary
OTHER TENTH GRADE MEMBERS OF COMMISSIONS
Finance------- ----- Betty Sayre, Geraldine Showalter
Entertainment ------- --Earline George, Barbara Kinney
Safety ------ ----------- Hazel Brooks, Betty Byers, Alex Chambers,
Bryson Couvillon, Virginia Crawford,
Richard Edgar, Virginia Gregory, John
Holstrom, Barbara Kinney Csecretaryl,
Florence Kruse, Wallace Nilson Cfirst
semesterl, Lilliabelle Olson, Ethel Ann
Printz, Geraldine Showalter, Robert
Snedaker, Bob Steidley Cfirst semesterl,
Velora Stevens, and Charles Ward
Publicity- ------------ same as Bulldog Club, page l
Citizenship-M --------- M ary Alice Andrus fsecretaryjv, Geraldine
Showalter, Robert Snedaker
Boys' Welfare---- ---- Bryson Couvillon, Richard Edgar fsecretaryl
Girls' Welfare------Mary Alice Andrus, Betty Lee Hastings,
Ethel Ann Printz
------Mary Alice Andrus, Virginia Crawford,
---e--Anona Angus, Geneva Barnes, Betty Lee
Hastings, Carlos Lagioe ftreasurerl,
Isabel Tafoya, Ida Woods Csecretaryl
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A SCHOLARSHIP HONOR ROLL
X 1 1 5 AY 1941-1942
X lim ON The following members
M0030 ' of the class of 1942 had
X' C? ilo all A's or B's in scholar-
' ship for the quarters in-
N dicated. Fourth quarter
X ,. marks are not yet available
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Tenth Grade Members:
Flora Anderson l,2,5
Mary Alice Andrus l,2,5
Mary Louise Bell 1,2
Hazel Brooks l,2,5
Betty Byers 1,2
Alex Chambers 1,5
Bryson Couvillon 2,5
Virginia Crawford l,2,5
Joan Dickason 1
Richard Edgar 2
Betty Lee Hastings 1,5
31-loi sa Hernandez 1,5
Barbara Kinney l,2,5
Ethel Ann Printz l,2,5
Alice Puster l
Mary Lou Roberts 2
Katherine Rogers 5
Geraldine Showalter l,2,5
Robert Steidley l,2
Velora Stevens 2,5
Barbara Wolfe 1,5
Ida Mae Woods l,2,5
CITIZENSHIP HONOR ROLL
Tenth Grade Members:
Flora Anderson l,2,5
Mary Alice Andrus l,2,5
Anona Angus 2
Jessie Ayala 2,5
Georgia Bates 1,5
Mary Louise Bell l,2,5
Hazel Brooks 1,5
Betty Byers l,2,5
J. D. Carlton 1,2
Ruby Carroll 5
Alex Chambers 1,5
Ray Christian 2
W. D. Claunch 2,5
Bryson Couvillon l,2,5
Virginia Crawford 1,5
Allegra Dailey 2,5
Joan Dickason l,2,5
Richard Edgar l,2,5
Vivian Encines l
Jeanne Flatt 5
Marjorie Fraser 2,5
Marilyn Fullner 5
Ysabel Garcia 5
Earline George l
Thelma Gray 2
Virginia Gregory l,2,5
Betty Lee Hastings l,2,5
Eloise Hernandez 5
John Holstrom 5
Jewel Jones 5
CITIZENSHIP HONOR ROLL fC0ntinuedl
Dguglas King 1,5 Barbara Ann Ruiz 1
Barbara Kinney l,2,5 Mary Lou Sasser 5
Florence Kruse 2 Betty Sayre 5
Carlos Lagioe 5 Geraldine Showalter 2,5
Clarence Landon 5 Robert Snedaker 2
Dorothy Lawrence 5 Robert Steidley l,2,5
Leonard Michel 5 Irma Jean Stevens 1,5
Betty Ruth Miles 5 Tommy Stiteler 5
Billy Moore 2,5 Frank Tannehill 5
Lilliabelle Olson 2 Jesus Trujillo 2,5
Ethel Ann Printz 2,5 Barbara Wolfe 1,5
Alice Puster 5 Ida Mae Woods 1,5
Katherine Rogers l,2,5 Molly Zetinsky 2
Velora Stevens 1
N XX! lg
Members of this commission, directed by Mrs. Fern Madsen,
made a large contribution to thc school. They recorded citizen
ship marks, compiled and issued the fuarterly honor rolls and
presented them to the guidance sections, prepared monthly
eligibility slips for members of commissions, and checked
The Finance Commission holds the most successful record
that has ever been achieved et Fremont: 1002 collection of
student body dues both semesters. Besides handling the dues, the
commission was in charge of the lost end found bureau in the office
and made collections for the pictures in the final issue of the
A change of policy inthe collection of dues next year
was votedg they will be collected in a lump sum of fifty cents
at the beginning of the year.
Mrs. Hazel Vickers was the sponsor of the group.
In November the Entertainment Commission arranged a highly
successful dress-up day. One of the most interesting regular
duties of this group was making a scrapbook of all the school
activities of the year. Expressions of sympathy were sent at ap-
propriate times to Fremont students and their families.
In the absence of the student body president, Molly Zatinsky,
commissioner, presided over assemblies. Miss Mary Bell was faculty
advisorfbr this commission.
The Publicity Commission, better known as the Bulldog Club,
carried on its regular function of gathering news and writing articles
for the school newspaper, which was published every other Friday.
Besides editorial, news, and feature pork, the club also assembled,
stapled, and packaged the papers for distributions War restrictions
made it necessary to issue a smaller paper than formerly, a
circumstance which the club accepted in the proper spirit.
The second semester project of thc Senior Club was the
planning and writing of this final issue, which is devoted to the
activities of the graduating class. Tenth grade members, who wrote
the class prophecy in the form of a dramatic skit, presented it
at the class dinner. The class will was also read at that time.
In addition, members of the club have assisted their sponsor,
Mrs. Leanora Furr, with publicity in the local newspapers whenever
faculty members requested such services.
BOYS' ATHLETICS COMMISSION
All responsibilities of this commission were discharged by
the commissioner, there being no organized commission. He has
assisted Mr. Fred Cutler in various duties connected with boys'
sports end the awarding of letters.
'33 .."'.:.. -- QL .
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In the past year the Safety Commission has carried on its
regular function of directing traffic and maintaining order in
the halls. In addition, members were assigned as air raid wardens
so that each teacher had an assistant from this commission for each
period of the day. As is the annual custom, all members took
training in first aid.
The school is greatly indebted for the service which these
students performed and stood ready to perform throughout the
year. Mrs. Mary Alice Parker was in charge of the group.
-"""' BOYS' WELFAHE comassrom
I , -.-M It was the Boys' Welfare
LlUfAQf'.V,,.. Commission which managed the big
-..U L53 153 paper drive as a result of which
"" 9 C9 twelve tons of waste paper were
,f ft sold and the proceeds used to buy
T' X4-'J War Savings Bonds for the school.
,-:Eiiji?Ei?7l! In addition the commission was in
xlxx ff charge of the annual Mother-Son
f NNX' Nur- p S and Father-Son Ben uets. The
W ' ' speaker at the former, Melvin
o Bruno, Judo expert, was also
PGPQV' DVYVC invited by the boys to present
a demonstration of this art at a
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student body assembly. Mr. Doyle Bfiontz was faculty advisor for
this group. '
GIRLS' WELFAICfE COMTLQISSION
During the past year the Girls' Welfare Commission arranged
all the social affairs for girls. These
included a series of teas for the girls x
of each grade, as well as the annusl nifjll fggmffw
Mother-Daughter and Father-Daughter din- Q4-if' 'Vit QQ far
ners. Dr. Lilah Vaughan was the speaker Lg ,Q
at the Mother-Daughter dinner, and the Xggffi' Ml
Reverend Harry E. Thomas spoke to the e-"fini, ..V- J R, DK'
mothers and daughters. Music andlother fefixxfffgxfx Xjf QNX
en erteinment made the dinners ant teas f sl-J .- f ' 4-
very enjoyable occasions. Q-
The commission also was responsible for 'BHNQuE'T
the Get Acquainted Tag Day and the porn-poms for the first football
Miss Marjorie Hoyer sponsored the commission.
GIRLS' ATHLETICS CGEHISSION
The Girls' Athletics Commission has been responsible for
all girls' sports and after school athletics affairs. The
highli ghtf of this yearfs activities was ai Play Day given by Fremont
girls for the Emerson girls. It was a big day much enjoyed by all
the girls who attended. Mrs. Psiargaret Palmer sponsored this group.
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RED CROSS COM ISSION
The Red Cross Commission consisted of a representative from
each guidance section. A review of the calendar for 1941-1942
reveals that the commission has been steadily engaged in very
valuable public service under the direction of Mrs. Arietta R.
October: The membership drive started October 205 S10
November: As a result of the Thanksgiving drive, contri-
butions of food and 311.61 in money were made to the Community
December: Christmas stockings were sent to sailors in the
Naval Hospital in San Diego.
January: 316.51 was collected for the Red Cross war relief
drive, 341.00 was contributed to the March of Dimes Infantile
Paralysis Fund. A
February: Civilian Defense groups were organized in first
aid, knitting, quilting, sewing,and woodshop.
March: Buttons and yarn were collected for the Civilian
April: Annual Red Cross Tea
May: Money was collected for first aid kits for emergency
use at our school. The group participated in the city Memorial
June! The calendar for next year was planned.
WORIUNG FOR DEFENSE
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f Boys' COOKING CLUB
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With Miss Alice Klinga.man's assistance about fifty boys have
tested and improved their culinary ability this year. They served
a farewell luncheon given by the men teachers for Mr. Bamber upon
his departure for the U. S. Army. In an assembly program they
demonstrated cookie making.
Tenth grade members: Bob Betzer, Henry Duran, Gabriel Ruiz, Jr.
CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB
The Chess and Checker Club was introduced this year to provide
students with a skill which may bc used for a pleasurable leisure
time activity. Contests were held at times to make the club more
interesting and to provide an impetus for learning to play these
games better. This en-
, joyable club was sponsored
ffygli Sed' N 1l 53 Egiggis by Mr. Doyle Montz'
I xx .f' 7, as
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N X Li I 'Z K--'Ii w s ,
U ,QM V I Q Berline George
nl, X -inlets t-, e -V 4 S Anna Mae Ireland
R NX , All e M V Teddie Lois Kemp
Ji I f J Barbara Kinney
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"M Q X 2 J Barbara. Ruiz
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- Q The Projection Club is sponsored for the purpose of training
boys to operate mechanical audio-visual equipment. At the first
of the year they must master the silent motion picture projector
and slide machine. If they pass the test on these machines, they
learn to operate the sound projector. After this they must pass
an examination given by thc Bell and Howell Company. They also
operate the public address equipment, the transcription and record
players, and the radio for classroom and assembly use.
A considerable amount of time is contributed by members of
this club in service for the school. Many hours are spent in set-
ting up efuipment, preparing classrooms, showing pictures,
restoring rooms to order, end replacing equipment. They have
shown over eleven hundred reels of film this year. The student
body owes these boys a vote of thanks for their unselfish service.
The club is sponsored by Mr. Doyle Montz.
Tenth Grade Members
J. D. Carlton Clifford Metcalf
John Holstrom Billy Moore
Clarence Landon Robert Snedaker
John Mazzarini Robert Steidley
CLUBS Q Continuedl
ndis The Senior Drama Club is
'Gb fm composed of students of the ninth
V- and tenth grades. The plays given
he iifgffq this year in which members of the
F' Gwyn 3 ' M1 tenth grade have taken part were:
'fFQ5f'Jg'- " ' xSkip the Skoopn, a radio playg
ll W ' Salvation Preferred", a Christmas
Q5f, J1' ' l playg UThc Ghost in the Green Gownn,
'dn" Xfqgjjxx given at Hamilton Schoolg HWho Gets
x the Car Tonightn, given at Kauffman
, iE?Q3g.V Schoolg ?A Hish of China Teamg
"i Q HOrville s Big Daten given at
AML Hamilton Schoolg and,nThe Tenth
Tenth Grade Members
Flora Anderson Mary Helen Schmidt
Donnie Jackman Lillian Turner
Ethel Ann Pri
FIRST AID CLUB
In this club
Mrs. Margaret Palmer
gave instruction in
the standard Red
Cross First Aid
cates were awarded
those who completed
the course satis-
Tenth Grade Members
Doris Jean Wallace
ntz Edna Louise Wildman
Advisor! Mr. Herbert H. Tay
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The purpose of the Leaders' Club is to train better leaders in
girls' sports. The girls must learn all the official rules and
play all games well. They help whenever they are needed to referee
and umpire. This year the members helped at the Girls' Play Day,
when Emerson Junior High School girls were guests of Fremont girls.
Tenth Grade Members
Geneva Barnes Betty Miles Irma Jean Stevens
Georgia Bates Pauline Salvat Mildred Thomas
Kathryn Beck Pauline Singleton Molly Zatinsky
Advisor: Mrs. Margaret H. Palmer
MECHANICAL DRAHING CLUB
This club was organized for boys interested in mechanical
drawing but unable to fit the regular course into their schedules.
Mr. Maxson Weide has charge of it.
Tenth Grade Members
Leonard Michel Jimmy Turner
KD Members of
2 gn 5 G U E A K the Radio club,
fq QL? sponsored by Mr.
Q Q, Heber Clevfett,
have built dif-
ferent types of
and have repaired
radios for their
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V .QJp N 113550 Egg pr Tenth Grade Members
XXNX xffxigg John Armstrong
" I ,ahwh Douglas King
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In December a tennis club was formed for all those students
interested in the game. There were nine charter members, and the
enrollment has since increased to fourteen.
Throughout the year the team has played matches with various
schools. The club has had lots of fun and has enjoyed working
with Mr. Richard Holsinger, their coach.
Tenth Grade Members
Mary Alice Andrus, president Richard Edgar
J. D. Carlton Barbara Kinney
Glen Askew, secretary, and Bill Hart, assistant
secretary, were ninth grade members.
F Q ,
p - CLUB
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I TUMBLING CLUB
The Tumbling Club, sponsored by Mr. Fred Cutler, has been a
great success. The assembly program which the group provided for
the student body was enthusiastically received.
Tenth Grade Members: Billy Bark, rdf?
Tommie Encinas, Bob Poling -------. Cffglllg
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CLUBS K Con tinuedj
GIRLS' WCODSHOP CLUB
The Girls' Woodshop Club,
Sponsored by Mr. Ernest Landis,
made novelty gifts such as book
ends,1awn chairs, snapshot books,
K egggljaggst books with copper
V' 1- Q
ilyg!?lvgEg1Qw:E2gif Tenth Grade Members
fr, KX Kxgg m'SH9J Irene Ayala
V? X, 'xlf'uXV Virginia Crawford
' ' i'7 N--N Melba Crowell
X i f4ffA , 7 5- Allegra Dailey
l 20- J"l Joan Dickason
Texas-f'f::j 'Lf 'gg marqoriilgiaser
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fXZ7N tif! gg Marilyn Fullner
X- im? f' if Virginia Gregory
K 0' Charlotte Perkins
'Z-NN rx' ' Afvv' Betty Jane Sayre
Nr-X., Helen Tinsley
Since our auditorium and stage were not yet ready, the stage crew
found other employment this year. Under the supervision of Mr. Ernest
Landis, the boys have built airplane models requested by our navy. Each
boy made planes of two typos, and the total production figure was one
hundred planes representing fifty different types of United States, Russian,
Italian, Japanese, and German planes.
Tenth Grade Members
Don Baker Robert Curtis Stanley Mill
Barry Brown Michael Gorman Clarence Sheffield
Bruce Chisam Arthur Jimenez Harlan Soden
Alex Chambers Louis Marquez Ted Trockel
Each of the girls assisting Mrs. Lavina Penley, our librarian,
has taken care of shelves, circulation of books, reference work, and
mail during the time when the librarian was working .e15gWher9,
Under her direction they have also handled textbook orders, made magazine
covers, and helped to process new books. The girls have acquired valuable
knowledge of the library and have rendered an important service to the
Tenth Grade Assistants
Barbara Andrade Betty Lee Hastings
Betty Byers Bennie Kellison
Melba Crowell Lilliabelle Olson
Alice Jean Puster
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, The Hi Y, an organization affiliated with the Y.M.C.A.,had a very
successful year, even though there were no holdover members from last
year. At their meetings they heard interesting and constructive talks
by men speakers. The Hi Y conducted a junk drive, the proceeds being
contributed for the school War Savings bonds.
The social calendar of the group included a dance, two dinner
parties, a Wiener bake, a snow party, and a beach party. The boys also
had a swim each month at the Y.M.C.A.
Tenth Grade Members
Marvin Bisel John Holstrom
Alex Chambers Arthur Jimenez
Bryson Couvillon Billy Moore
Richard Edgar, secretary Wallace Nilsen
The president was Jim Straley, ninth grade memberg
Mr. Herbert Tay sponsored the group.
Karita, the name of the Fremont Campfire Girls group, means to
work and play togethern. There are about fifteen girls in the group.
They go on hikes, cook outs, Wiener bakes, and nature hikes. At Christmas
time and other gift-giving times, they make presents. They also mount
specimens which they collect on nature hikes. Having sold more doughnuts
than any other group in Pomona, they have five dollars toward expenses
at Camp Nawakwa.
Their guardian is Mrs. Betty Walker Miller, the assistant guardian,
Miss Bertha M. Hathaway, Mrs. Margaret Palmer is Camp Craft leader, and
Mr. Clifford Chance is sponsor of the group.
There are no tenth grade members of this group.
BOY SCOUT CDUB
This year Fremont has had a Boy Scout Club, which was organized
to help Scouts pass tests. Mr. Mhxson Weide has the group, which has an
enrollment of fourteen, none of whom are tenth graders.
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TENTH GRADE GIRL RESERVES
The Girl Reserves is an organizerion affiliated with the Y.w.C.A.
All ninth and tenth grade girls may become members. The tenth grade
group, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Kenneth Cartzdafner, has been quite
active, having had several dances, potluck suppers, swims, and a candied
apple sale. Besides these activities, they joined with the ninth grade
group in a stamp collection drive for a hospital charity.
The members of the tenth grade group are:
Ida Mae Woods, president
Mary Louise Bell, vice-president
Velora Stevens, secretary
Betty Byers, treasurer
Hazel Brooks, reporter
Mary Alice Andrus
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
A busy year again is past for this organization, and the reali-
zation of achievement in something fine and beautiful has been a
pleasure to many of the girls. Sixteen programs have been given
in which they have served their school and community, During my
absence of eleven weeks, Miss Frances Tipton carried on the work very
We shall miss our forty-two tenth grade girls and the fine
friendships that have been made. For their faithful service we bid
them Godspeed with the hope that they have received an inspiration '
to be of service in this world wherever they may be.
A K A K
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB CContinuedl
To line up with the strong
In character as well as in song
B arbara Andrade
Julia, Ujeda A
mary Lou Sasser
Teddie Lois Kemp
Myrtle G. Davis
Tenth Grade Members
Anna Mae Ireland
Ida Mae Woods
Irma Jean Stevens
Edna Louise Wildman
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Betty Ruth Miles
Ethel Ann Printz
FREMONT STRING ORCHESTRA
The FremontString Orchestra has had a successful Year, having Played
at many school activites. The leadership of the graduating class has
been strong. Mary Lou Sasser, principal violinist, has been a fine
leader and was the leader of the second violin section in the Young
People's Symphony. .E :
Other tenth graders who were members of this symphonic organiza-
tion were violinists Mary Lou Roberts, Florence Kruse, Virginia
Crawford, Mary Alice Andrus, and Marilyn Fullner and string bass
Doris Jean Wallace. Four ninth grade girls were also members
of the Young People's Symphony, which is an honor organization for
musicians having better than average abilityk
The Revelers Club, a boys' choral organization sponsored
by Mr. Marvin Bolinger, is composed of fortyeeight members from the
seventh to the tenth gradeg This year they have sung for a number
of business clubs, but their most important activity was their
participation in the Fremont production HFreedom on the Marchul
Charles Ward, Kenneth Evans, and Ted Sommerville are three
baritones whom the club is losing through graduation. Of course,
they will be missed, but there are several fellows who are ready
to step into the baritone section.
According to present prospects, the group next year will
number sixty or seventy, more than in any previous year. They
will also have a new classroom and several outstanding voices
to make 1942-1945 a banner year.
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FREMONT BULLDOG BAND e
The fox-by-eight piece if .,:., bf
Bulldog Band of Fremont has ff- "'1 an
played an important part in ix ap '
our school assemblies, in the fin N g!
community, and in the big D '
production of the year, 'Freedom C. Q
onthe Marchu. The band this ,,,.
yea.r has been larger and better than in previous years. This iwrfiw '2'f'
superiority has been largely Q 4:3
due to the ability and leader-
ship of the tenth grade.
The outstanding musician gf ' .1X
this year is Richard Edgar, solo I '
clarinetist in the band and the -
Young Peop1e's Symphony and ' ' I Mm
president of the band. Other I 5? 3353
clarinetists graduating are N' agigg'
Betty Byers, who ably accompanied SQQQQ
the soloists in our school, and 5gQi?2
Tommy Stiteler, who attracted " Qgggfg
attention as drum maj or and baton
twirler, Donnie Jackman nes been -
the leader of the trombone section fggigggs 1 V aged
and is the most improved player GEQQQEQQL msega. M531
in the band. Mary Helen Schmidt 1QiQQEf?,'riEgggggg2ii
and Bob Poling have given good 'ldgi ' 133532
service to the band astrombone 1 1'
players. Carlyle Dunstan and -sf 'W'-5.
Wayne Page have been a fine snare :gpg P Wk? Hgriix
drum team and have given the band ?5j?gEgr Aw if' LLQBE
its nsnapu While maI'ChiI1g- A N
Marvin Soden, as sousaphone G A-W
player, has earned the reputation
of being the best in our junior
high schools and has played with the Pomona Junior College Band on
several occasions. Harlan Soden, as baritone player, also has achieved
a measure of success, also playing in the Junior College Band. French
horn player, Don Platt, has been the leader of our horn section and
has a good tone. Trumpet players Leonard Michel, three year man and two
year solo trumpet, Billy Moore, solo trumpet, and Marvin Bisel, first
year man, have given strong support to our brass section. Ray Christian,
first year saxophone man, has shown good progress.
Graduating majorettes are Virginia Gregory and Virginia Crawford,
who have filled their positions well.
In closing I wish these students another happy and worthwhile four
years. May they cooperate with their future instructors and bring new
laurels to the school they serve.
Louis F. Ronfeldt
The Fremont Varsity won the
city championship this year, de- C359
feeting Emerson 14 to 6. Tenth O Cb
grade members of the sophomore team X -
were: A 5
Bob Poling, captain bg
Robert La Nier Q O
Jimmie Turner nf
Mike Gorman 5
Ray Christian '
Stanley Mill Tommie Encinas
Harlan Soden J. D. Carlton
Tenth Grade C team members were:
Bryson Couvillon Ted Trockel Carlyle Dunstan
Gabriel Ruiz Arthur Jimenez Ted Sommerville
Wayne Spotswood Don Baker Milton Stites
This year for the
first time our basketball
team was combined with
i is Uigx Emerson s to make a sopho-
., V- Q :lg more team. The boys have
1 learned to play together,
QE!! i and Fremont will have
"' T much to contribute to this
I organization next year,
I since we are losing only
X Q : two seniors: Chuck Ward
K , , - - N lx and Richard Edgar.
L x A-ff. 1: 71,3 Don Baker, Ted
J Q 13 ,G
X I F54-It C
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Sommerville, and Gabriel
Ruiz were on the G team,
and Wayne Spotswood was
on the D team.
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-vLwffgLX4i1'NfiiNjf7! 5,5-nvwnuniu Bob 5teidley takes honors in,
uT'IL' "'L:IX, fL:n:x:xL'NMm 'M'Q track, having been second in
f Kxfvwigx B points for the season. Only
d ,iQ qefgf 4 man to outpoint him was Calvin
bsiglf 'E Dick, ninth grader. Mervin
Soden, John Mazzerini, end
, Donnie Jackman were the other
l 1 5 tenth grade members of the
94333 ,f AQX ftNXQ:e.xNf11iFg team.
My hx- ..,.,.,...-., 'gg 4. N N
Fremont had the honor as well as the disadvantage of sending four
basketball players to play on the Pomona High bchool team this year:
Ysebel Garcia, Jimmie Turner, Tommie hncinas, and Jesus Trujillo.
These boys helped Pomona win the 20-50 Tournament, Jesus having been
named to the 20-50 All Star Team as center fielder. He was awarded
e gold baseball in recognition of this honor.
Wayne Spotswood, Clarence Sheffield, and Chuck Ward played on
the versity. Other tenth grade baseball players were: Carlyle
Dunstnn, Gabriel Ruiz, Don Baker, Ted Sommcrville, and J. D. Cnrlton.
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Fremont girls earn athletic honors according to a point system
To acquire a letter a girl must have 500 points. when she attains
1000 points, she receives a chevron. Second and third chevrons are
added as she reaches 1500 and 2000 respectively. A star for 2500
points is the highest award given.
This year, under the direction of Mrs. Margaret H. Palmer,
the girls have had class teams and have played tournaments for
championships. They have also had a taste of democracy in leading
their own classes and governing their own sports.
Following is a list of tenth grade girls with the honors and
points they have attained:
Mary Alice Andrus
Mary Lou Sasser
Mary Louise Bell
Ida Mae Woods
Irma Jean Stevens
F First Chevron
Betty L ee Hastings
Mary Helen Schmidt
V f W f'
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Betty Alderson her gum Tbr a rubber substitute
Flora Anderson she's taking Wallace along with her
Barbara Andrade her Spanish dancing to Padua Hills
Mary Alice Andrus her poison oak to George Hare
Anona Angus she leaves Marcia to fill her shoes
John Armstrong - his quietness and meekness to Bill Hart
Irene Ayala - her place in the library to Dean Netz
Jessie Ayala - her athletic ability to the next best person in line
Don Baker - his trouble with the girls to Bernard Stone
Carmen Ban es - her absences to Yehudi
Bill Bark - his cowboy boots to Ansel Bray
Geneva Barnes - her skates to some admiring person
Georgia Bates -her-eyes to Betty Jo Grissom
Kathryn Beck - her ability to cut her own hair to Ralph Edwards
Mary Louise Bell 9 her quietness to a certain little seventh grader
Robert Betzer - He isnft leaving anythingg he's in too much of a hurry
Marvin Bisel - some of his excess weight to Phyllis Ann Fisher
Hazel Brooks M her poetry to Gloria Russell
Barry Brown n his tin jalopy to the National Defense program
Betty Byers 0 her.ability to eat and not get fat to HPinkyU Cooter
J. D. Carlton - his good nature to Hervey Davis
f , 4 W e, .,
Jessie Cfrrasco 0 her smile to Colleen Moore
Ruby Harrell - her colorful complexion to Del Hope
Alex Chambers M-his big feet to Albert NMickeyU Rooney
Bruce Coleen N his twin sisters to confuse the teachers
Ray Christian - his height to Charlotte Strona
W. D. Glaunch - his quietness to Gene Russell
Eloise Cleveland - her Uncle Sam suit to the Glee Club
CLASS WILL fContinuedl
Bryson Couvillon - his ruestions to the oncoming biology class
Marjorie Crawford - her skirts and sweaters to the eighui gade
class so they won't have to buy any when their turn comes
Virginia Crawford - her grades to Burton Cranford
Melba Crowell - her temper to Carol Lazenby
Robert Curtis - his driving ability to Mr. Stevens
Allegra Dailey - her quietness to Richard Bostic
Yvonne Daniels - her absence slips to the office
Joan Dickason - her corny jokes to Miss Juhl
Carlyle Dunstan - his English accent back to England
Henry Duran - his dimples to Marvin Johnson
Richard Edgar - his sax to Tokyo in the form of a bomb
Tom ie Encinas - his baseball ability to the Chicago Cubs
Vivian Encinas - her basketball ability to Laurel Strona
Barbara Evans - her third base position to Joan Workman
Kenneth Evans - his model airplanes to National Defense
Jeanne Flatt - her place as accompanist to Rose Ann Larick
Marjorie Fraser - her corduroy jacket to Pat Kinney
Marie Fulgham - her Texas drawl to Mrs. Bradley
Marilyn Fullner - her violin to whoever wants it
Nellie Garcia - her buoyant spirits to Mildred Guymon
Ysabel Garcia - his car badkto his brother
Earline George - her P.E. excuses to Lorene Lawson
Mike Gorman - his hair to Mr. Tay
Thelma Bray - her rating with Miss Kiingaman to Heioise Nilsen
Virginia Gregory - her baton to Maxine Shropshire
Betty Lee Hastings - her ambition to Eugene Smith
Eloisa Hernandez - her good grades to her brother
John Holstrom - his boy scout uniform to Private Greger in the
Saturday Evening Post
Anna Mae Ireland - her chewing gum wrappers to the paper drive
Donnie Jackman - his docks to the movie colony
Arthur Jimenez - his mokes to Donald Bale
Jewell Jones - her motorcycle rides to Sue Halverson
Peggy Karns - her big brothers to the Army
Bennie June Kellison - her cowboy boots to Mr. Stewart
Teddi4Lois Kemp - her hair bows to Ralph Edwards
Douglas King - his ability to study to Elmer Jackman
Barbara Kinney - her artistic horses to Ruth Dearing
Allington Knie - nothing to everyone
Dorothy Kruse - her short skirts to Miss Beard
Flogence Kruse - secretarial pgsitign with Miss Beard to Phyllis
Carlos Lagioe - his general make up to Charles Traister
Clarence Landon - He's leaving his HSonnyH nature to all sourpusses
Dorothy Lawrence - her post in Mr. Montz's room to Jack Ross
Luis Marruez - his cars to the teachers in general
Clyde Marshall - his girl friends and smile to Howard Nickels
John Mazzarini - his knowledge of the projector to Jack Ross
Clifford Metcalf - his skates to some one before he breaks his neck
Leonard Michel - his tenth grade sweater to the seventh grade girls
Stanley Mill - his ability to drive with one hand to the oncoming
Bill Moore - his trumpet to someone who can play it
Roselle Nagel - her musical shoes to the future swing band of Fremont
CLASS WILL fContinuedD
Wallace Nilsen - He's taking her with him.
Richard Ohls - his life long friendship with Don Stanley to whoever
Julia Ojeda - her giggles to Mrs. Hathaway
Lilliabelle Olson - her post by the girls' gym to Jim Straley
Frank Orosco - his euick wits to Marilyn Doyen
Wayne Page - his drum to Gene Krupa
Felicia Peck - her late hours to the owl
Vivian Perez - whatever she has that we don't know of to whoever
Charlotte Perkins - her tardy slips to Mrs. Stires
Herbert Platt - his snakes to Ruth Deering
Bob Poling - his physique to Charles Atlas
Ethel Ann Printz - her dramatic ability to the Drama Club in general
Alice Puster - her Itwinl sister to take her place
Mary Lou Roberts - her Emerson boy friends to the oncoming crop
Katherine Rogers - her gay social life to William Armstrong
Barbara Ruiz - She leaves her good looking sister to you know who.
Gabriel Ruiz - his nickname NGabbyU to Glen Askew
Pauline Salvat - her dark complexion to Irene Woods
Mary Lou Sasser - her violin ability to The Master Works Program
Betty Jean Sayre - her nimpishn smile to Wheeler Tolleson
Mary Helen Schmidt - her mascara and accent to the F.B.I.
Clarence Sheffield - his first base position to Carlo Poggetto
Geraldine Showalter - her ability to take teasing to Maxine Shropshire
Pauline Singleton - her rubber boots back to the O.P.M.
Robert Snedaker - his arguments in math to George Hare
Harlan Soden - his tennis ability to some clown
Marvin Soden - his work excuses to Calvin Dick
Ted Sommerville - his study hall excuses to the tenth grade study
hall in years to come
Wayne Spotswood - his curly hair to Arthur Martinez
Don Stanley - his horse to Gene Autry
Robert Steidley - his radios to Mr. Hebert's Radio Shop
Irma Jean Stevens - her convict sweater back to Alcatraz
Velora Stevens - her doll house to Mrs. Furr
Tommie Stiteler - his baton twirling to Betty Jo Grissom
Frank Tannehill - his height and his curly hair to Charlie Monroy
Isabel Tafoya - her horse. and pig tail to Barbara Kletzsch
Mildred Thomas - her snoods and bandanas to George Hare
Helen Tinsley - her ability to make up her work to Alice Reynolds
Winifred Tracy - her height to Mrr Holsinger
Teddy Trockel - Frances to the future ninth graders
Dorothy Trueb - her boy friends to Charlotte Strona
Jesus Trujillo - his pitching ability to Del Hope
James Turner - his popularity with the girls to Paul Serna
Lillian Turner - her abilities to Sally Rand
Allen Wade - his uloudn mouth to Joe E. Brown
Doris Wallace - her walk to nDumbon
Charles Ward - his position on the Safety Committee to Ralph Edwards
--his flare for comedy to Lamarr Wiley
Edna Wildman - the hair she cut to a bomb sight
CLASS WILL KContinuedD
Barbara Wolfe - lost and found articles to the swap shop
Ida Mae Woods - her short boy friends end whistle to veronica Lake
Molly Zatinsky - her clothes to some Hollywood studio
u 1 1
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PROPHECY OF THE GLASS OF 1942
The following dramatic sketch is a preview of the future of
members of the class of 1942. All actors represent themselves as
they will appear in 1954, with the exception of one small boy, who
is not to be confused with anyone whom you have ever seen. Please
remember this, its important.
Scene: The backyard views of two adjoining houses, with
clotheslines end other washday equipment,
Mrs. Mary Alice Andrus Blank and Mrs. Betty Lee Hastings
Also Blank fno, they didn't merry brothersl are busy hanging up
the family washing.
Mary Alice: Good morning, Betty. Well, here we ere nt our weekly
Betty Lee: Yes, Skinny, whenever I see Oscar end little Junior
spilling gravy on the table cloth, I wish for the days
when I was e test pilot.
M. A.: Of course, my experience as a business executive has been
very helpful to me in managing the household, but you've
got to be a genius to get triplets all clean and ready at
thc same time. Thank goodness, they'll soon be old enough
to send to Anona, Angus' Nursery School. Thelma Grey
corteinl y has a wey of handling those little rescels.
B. L.: Maybe you don't think Ifm glad that Junior joined the Cub
Scouts. You know John Holstrom is in charge of them, and
hc s marvelous with those smell boys.
M. A.: There goes my last piece on the line for this week. I'm
going to get lest night's paper and catch up on the news.
CLASS PROPHECY CContinuedj
fcalls after herb: Bring it out and read me the news while
Creading as she returnsl Oh, buckets of saddle soap! Lookee
here. UHeaven for Two Till Papa Came Homen was previewed at
the Fox last night. HStarring were Rita Turner, new dancing
sensationg Carlos Lagioe, Hollywood's favorite leading many
Marie Helene, beautiful Continental leading lady. A great
future is predicted for this new star when she loses some
of her accentu. CShe gasps, indignantly.J Continental star,
accent, my eye! Her name's Mary Helen Schmidt and you
You'd better watch out or your teeth will fall out.
fcontinuing to read, UMore appreciated by the enthusiastic
Pomona audience, however, was an animated cartoon drawn by
Allen Wade and starred in by Winifred Tracy. The title of
the thriller was 'The Bloody Murder of Donald Duck and His
Nephews, or Who Had Duck for Dinner?' Credit lines carried
the names of John Armstrong, technician, and J. D. Carlton,
sound technician. Arthur Jimenez and Dorothy Lawrence
cobbalorated-corralabated- fpauses, speaks to audience:
Is Miss Beard in the house?D -collaborated on the script.
Georgia Bates was script girl.n
Did you hear Jack Benny last night? I hear Douglas King's his
new gag writer. Certainly was good.
fpaying no attention to her, My, my! Look at these Oddities
in the News. Hwhile Jimmy Turner was mixing cement, his
wife, Lupe Lopez, fell into the mixer. John Mazzarini,
bricklayer working nearby, rescued her.U
Let's look at the Swap Column. Here's one: Wwill trade
fine iron gray horse for model A Ford pickup or Model T
stripdown ord for small bay mare. See Howard Trunnell.
Whatfs this on the sports page? UMary Louise Bell has truly
earned the title of 'second Alice Marble' after the game she
Oh, yes. I heard that on the radio. Say here's a new
skating rink opening. It's to be run by Katherine Rogers and
Geneva Barnes. Wayne Spotswood's financing it. Frank
Tannehill s to be floorwalker. We'll have to go there some
night without the children.
We re getting too many entertainment enterprises in this
town. Why just last week Isabel Tafoya, Carmen Banales, and
Vivian Perez opened a new riding stable, Say, isn't that
your phone ringing?
Well, good fer mel
Qreturningl That was Alex Chambers on the phone. This
afternoon he's going to test a new plane designed by Clifford
Metcalf, and he's invited me to go up with him. I'm so thrilled
I havenlt been up since Kenny Evans was here on leave from the
Navy Air Corps. He's an ace, you know. Say, Skinny, this
being Oscar's lodge night, I thought Junior and I would go to
the lull game. Would you like to come with us?
CLASS PROPHECY CContinuedJ '
Oh, yes, I want to see that game. I hear that the New York
big league pitcher Jesus Trujillo is going to be there, and
is to be a game between men's and women's
team. If only I can get someone to take care of the triplets!
Business is slack up at the Soden Brothers Escort Bureau.
Maybe they could send Marvin Bisel to look after them.
I'll phone them when Si comes home. I'd let anyone take care of
them, I've just got to see that game tonight. Besides Trujillo,
Encinas is playing on the men's team and on the girls' team
are Midge Thomas, Bobbe Evans, Peg Karns, and Vivian Encinas.
Those have been real teams ever since Ysabel Garcia put in all
that money he
made out of manufacturing soup.
Enter Jeanne Flatt
Oh, there you are. I couldnft raise anyone around in frontg so
I came back here. You see I represent Wildman Cosmetic
Manufacturers. This makeup will cover all your defects.
We have the only Gupid's Clay or, if you prefer, Miraculous
Mud. Formerly the Crawford-Kemp Beauty Salon had exclusive
use of this wonderful product, but I have convinced them that
it should be used for the benefit of mankind. So I, Jeanne
Flatt have come to you first to begin my humanitarian work.
Say, don't you look familiar, or do you?
fShe pushes Betty Lee onto a chair and begins to
smear cream on her face.D
I sup ose you want to hear the gossip. All the other ladies
do. ?no pause! I suppose you know that Dorothy Kruse and
Dorothy T rueb are running a hitching post in Reno.
Yes, thet's where Mike and Ginny went to get married. I
wonder how she likes race life by now. He surely is a good
driver. I heard he was either going in for midget auto racing
or resign. I
don't think he will resign, though, because he
has racing in his blood, or perhaps it was just that Ginny
made his heart go faster.
Girls, I can't recommend too highly a new book on charm by
Geraldine Showalter, written with the help of Mary Lou Sasser.
You girls must read it.
I wonder if our library has it. Well, they'll get it, because
Alice Puster and Florence Kruse are always helpful about
ordering new books. A
Last time I was at the library I saw Irma Jean Stevens practically
buried inga pile of adventure stories.
Yes, and Ethel Printz has become a regular fixture there since
she started writing her dictionary. The city council ought to
charge her rent.
Enter Lilliabelle Olson
girls. How I envy you simple housewives having
enough time for a facial on Monday morning! Those boarders
at my Bachelor Boarding House really make a lot of work.
Have you had
Why yes, itxs
I didn't know
any new ones lately?
in the paper there. Donald Jackman and Don Baker
from San Quentin to my motherly care. You
were sentenced for sabotage during the war.
CLASS PROPHECY fContinuedJ
They walked through Lockheed Aircraft and made them lose so
many woman hours of work that the government made an example
Here's the item about their release. And here's an article
about an accident. MMiss Bennie June Kellison, truck driver,
drove her truck into a bicycle built for two, ridden by Miss
What's Felicia doing? Still riding around trying to pick up
Don't interrupt. HMiss Peck was thrown off her bicycle,
knocking Robert Curtis off his stilts. Curtis, the stilt man,
is a familiar figure to downtown crowds. He advertises
Extra Long hot dogs, created by the famous research team, Stanley
and 0teidley.U 'y
The paper certainly keeps up with the news. Is any of our old
crowd on the staff?
Joan Dickason and Betty Sayre are reporters, and Julia Ojeda is
running the gossip column. You know she was the one who
scooped the world on the marriage of Henry Duran and Jessie
Carrasco when they eloped to Rio de Janeiro.
Skinny, turn to her column and see what we can find.
Here it is: USpooning, or Dishing the Dirty by Ojeda. ULast
night Bob Poling's Mt. Meadows Club was the scene of a gay
social occasion. Miss Yvonne Daniels announced her engagement
to Private Mumble Mumble. The younger set of Pomona danced
into the wee hours to the music of Maestro Richard Edgar's swing
band. Drummer Wayne Page nook the spotlight while Miss Betty
Byers pounded on the ivories 'jivin, but hot'. While Maestro
Edgar and his crowd were resting from their hornblowing,
Stiteler's one man bend stole the show, Seen dancing were
Marjorie Fraser and her fiance? a young ensign. Also jivin'
down the floor was Melba Crowell with-rumor has it--her
sister's boy friend... Most luscious gowns of the evening
were worn by Doris Wallace, Helen Tinsley, and Irene Ayala,
models at Molly Zatinsky's La Mode Gown Shop... Also present
were Clarence Sheffield, sixth vice-president of Du Pont Industries,
and his friend Ted Sommerville, head of the Lonely Hearts As-
sociation. Both seemed to be looking for a couple of feminine
Interesting as all this is, I suppose I must be on my way to do
all this shopping. How those boarders do eat!
Do you feed them hash and prunes?
No. Just look at this list. Let's see. First I must go to
Marquez' Meat Market. Then I have to stop and see Clyde
Marshall, the Smiling Milkman. Believe me, he won't be
smiling when I get through with him. He was late again this
morning, and I hear he spends all his time playing chess with
Sonny Landon at Snedaker's Barber Shop. And furthermore, I'm
going to g ve that Miss Barbara Wolfe at the Allington Knie
Trust and avings Bank a piece of my mind. She sent me a
notice that my account was overdrawn, and here I still have
five blank checks in my book. I
Speaking of money, I heard that Bruce Chisam had to close up
his loan office. Hs lost a lot of money financing Barry Brownfs
CLASS PROPHECY fContinuedJ
I don't have any time to worry over other people's troubles.
I have to see if I can get a steak big enough for that one
boarder--W. D. Claunch. I'll make him pay for it by bringing
me home in his oar. I know it's down at Betzer's Gas Station
being washed by Frank Orosco. Well, toodle-oo.
Hey, wait for me. fGrabs Kleenex, wipes Betty's facej Humm,
no improvement. Illl go with you. I'm on my way to the Platt
Mansion. You know Platt got rich after he invented the
smokeless smudge pot. I have an appointment with Betty
Alderson, Platt's cook, and Pauline Salvat and Marilyn Fullner,
the housemaids. I expect to sell them more than I have here.
That is, if I can get safely up their driveway. The way their
chauffeur, Ted Trockel, drives! He wrecked one of their cars
last week. I know him, driving with one hand.
Lilliabelle and Jeanne leave
Enter a little boy, Betty Lee's UJuniorW. fThis part is played
by Bryson Couvillon, but no resemblance is intended., Junior
sings HMy Mama Done Told Men. He stops and yells the latest
Later that same day
Well, Junior! Home kinda early, aren't you? Did Miss Woods
let you out early from detention?
Yea but, Ma, You know that school board member you voted for,
Mr. Leonard Michel? Well, he won't let us have a ditch day.
And that old school board president, Miss Velora Stevens,
sided in with him. Say,Ma, can I go down on the field and play
football with the fellas?
May I, Junior.
Well, may I, theng but anyway, can't I go 'cause Hay Christian
is going to play with us?
Oh, I guess so.
Here then, you take my books in. fReaches into pocket, dice
fall onto ground, quickly grabs them upl
Junior, you know Haddy doesn't want you to shoot dice. You
might get so you could beat him.
Okay, okay, Ifll let him win some time.
Here's his fglldog. QShe starts to readj My, my! Velora
Stevens is in charge of the P,T.A. dances and Bill Moore
has been employed to teach the kids dancing.
Here, let me see it.
And Pauline Singleton is to be the new P.E. teacher.
By the way, Betty, wasn't Miss Nagel over to see you yesterday?
Yes, shefs the truant officer now. I do have my troubles with
that child of mine. Miss Dailey called to complain about his
accordian lessons, and I've finally decided to stop his violin
lessons with Mary Lou Roberts. It's costing too much.
I didn't know it was so expensive.
The lessons aren't, but Junior breaks a violin nearly
Lo-oo-ok at this!
GLASS PBOPHECY fcfmtinueay
What? Oh! Creadingl Uwhen cleaning out the old closet
used to store back files of the Bulldog. Janitor Stanley
Mill found a suspicious looking bundle of old clothes and
bones. Attached to the bundle, which hung by a cord
from clothes hook, was annote reading:
'We, the cabinet and Bulldog Club members of the
year 1941-l942.hereby confess to the murder of
Inspector Charles Ward has been called in to investigate
Well, discovered at last, but he had it coming to him.
Here's something about the War Savings Bonds. nThe
Bulldog announced a contest for suggestions as to how to
use the money from the War Savings Bonds which have just
matured. Best suggestion so far has been to start a fund
to finance a Smithsonian Institute expedition to Japan
Cto audience? Remember that place?J to locate a Jap
for the Institute. The species is now so rare that the
students feel that future biology classes should know
what they look like.M
Enter Wallace Nilsen
Hi yo, chums, what's cooking?
Did Flora come with you?
Yes, she's out talking to State Patrol Officer Bill Bark.
Where have you been keeping yourself, Wally?
Ilve been around seeing some of my old friends. I visited
Kathryn Beckis rest home. You know Eloise Lleveland has been
a bedridden invalid ever since she took P.E. at Fremont, and
Anna Mae Ireland is there taking special treatments,trying
to grow. While I was there, Jewel Jones was brought in
after an accident on her motorcycle.
Who's helping run the place? A Q
Ruby Carroll is a nurse, and Marie fulgham cooks the meals.
Where are you living now?
At the hotel. We're waiting for our new house designed by
Crawford and Kinney.
Was it nice being naval attachefto Sweden?
It was swell. You know Flora and I went there on our honeymoon.
We had a good time in England, too, visiting Ambassador Dunstan.
He had a big doin's before we left, and Hazel Brooks read us
her new poem in honor of him.
An automobile horn is heard.
There's Flora. My masterls voice. I'd better go. Goodbye, girls
V Enter Junior
Ma, Ma, I hurt my little-- Cfaintsl
Oh, my child, I'll call a doctor.
And I'll get my first aid kit.
Both rush away.
Oh my boy, my poor little boy!
CLASS PROPHECY fContinuedD
Mary Alice returns and bandages Junior.
Sirens are heard. Enter Dr. Barbara Andrade.
Barbara: lfve come with the ambulance from the Ruiz and Ruiz Undertaking
Parlor. Where's the patient?
B. L.: Here, doctor. Is he hurt badly?
B.: Cafter quick examination! Ifm sorry to say that I'm afraid
B. L.: Cwith mixed joy and regret, Oh!
B.: He will have to go to the hospital, though. Ordinarily I
have my assistant, Dr. Nellie Garcia, but she's busy perform-
- ing an autopsy on Richard Ohls. For some reason he was killed
when our ambulance driver, Esrline George, ran into that
telephone pole that used to be at 2nd and Main.
M. A.: Who's driving the ambulance now, and is there anyone else to
B.: Charlotte Perkins is driving, and our nurses, Eloisa Hernandez
and Jessie Ayala, are the attendants.
B. L.: How much does it cost to get to the hospital?
B.: That depends. 1'11 take him in the ambulance for taco.
That is the latest price set by Barbara and Gabriel.
But if you want him to be safe, he can walk to the hospital
for 35.00. .
B. L.: The ambulance is quite good enough.
As they carry Junior off, amid much confusion, he
suddenly sits up and addresses the audience:
Jr.: Fooled 'em, didn't I? Now I get to blow the siren.
The Class of 1942 wishes to express its appreciation to Mr. Chance
and the class advisors, Miss Beard, Mr. Stevens, and Mrs. Vickers, and
to he co-advisors, Mr. Clewett, Miss Klingaman, and Mrs. Palmer for their
guidance throughout the year and their generous assistance in social and
We wish also to thank the ninth grade guidance teachers and their
assistants, Mrs. Hathaway, Miss Hoyer, Mrs. Parker, Mr. Bolinger, Mr.
Montz, and Mr. Tay, for assistance at commencement time. We are
especially grateful to Miss Klingaman and Mrs. Douglas and the girls
of the homemsking department for preparing and serving the class dinner.
The faculty and student body congratulate you graduates upon the
successful completion of your junior high school course, and we express
our appreciation for your loyal service and efficient leadership at
Fremont. Our best wishes go with you with a sincere hope that, in these
troublous times, your lives be dedicated to the preservation of the
American way of life by jealously defending at all times our priceless
heritage of freedom, justice, and democracy.
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