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XIX WXI Tl I Ill III
lwlllrllllf lff fa
X X Q-A
x l. X . 1 l ., : .- W:
A A T
'Thi ff!! , -T37
CHESTER MOORE, Editor
STANLEY PRATT, Asst. Editor
l5UBl.EI-lED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDEHTEODY OE THE
FRESNO HIGH SCHOOL
JUN E - - - ---- -l9 3
li H1" 'v
" P rg: ::
gl v 54 vm
,, ,, ACH YEAR it is the aim of the Owl staff to maintain an increas-
3 1 ing standard of excellence and to produce a book which is an
l"l'f'1. . .
6 :sf 52 improvement in some degree on the yearbooks of the past. The
,X editors set as their goal two delinite things-first, to make this
annual better, if possible, than other annuals, second, to adhere closely to
what should be the sole purpose of any annual--the recording of the events
of the past year. In accordance with these standards, the staff chose a theme
that was thought would interest every high school student.
The interesting designs of the annual were created in the art classes
under the capable direction of Miss Beatrice Barnard and Miss Marjorie
Parker. It was only by the happy combination of the work of many indi-
viduals that the art work was made possible. And so in appreciation of the
wonderful help we have received from the art department, we wish to thank
both teachers and pupils.
Miss Mame Russell and Mr. G. E. Anderson, who sponsored last year's
Owl, were a source of inspiration and help this year also.
The staff now presents this book, the fruits of our labor, to the students
of Fresno High School. How well we have succeeded is for the readers to
appreciation ol: their advice, cooperation and
helpfulness, we, the stall: of the l93l Owl,
most respectfully dedicate this book to
MISS MAMQ RUSSELL
MR. G. E. ANDERSON
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to bequeath splzndlrl
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we was a gamrsl
and the emhodnmnznt
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H. R. GAINES ENID HIGGINS
Prinrlpal RI qinmf'
G. E. ANDERSON
W. G. ANDERSON
MITCHELL D. BRIGGS
Boys' Glee Club
A. D. DOWNEY
C 6 ez1zi.I'l1'y
ELIDE P. EAMES
CLARA ECA DA SILVA
A11 Direrfof of Fine Arty Dirifiorz
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HCJWAIKD R. GAINES
O. D. GIIEFEY
Cffmmflmlnnt of Callers'
Bmzd allllll O1'che.I1m
EDWIN C. KRIATT
V ire PI'im'l,fml
i1'lI. Direww' nj Lc1lZglhIgL
Dean of I1"omen
J. P. LEMON
MAY R. MCCARDLE
KATE E. MARK
E. L. MAXWELL
DAVID R. METZLER
EDWIN C. KRATT
H. W. PETERS
Dirwlor Efzgizzeofifzg DiI'iIin11
AI.ICE B. SMITH
BMTU1 MILLWARD ARTHUR SORIZNSON
Homemakwg A 7'fL'II,1llH'L', Direflor A 1'jl'ltIfl11'Ill DiI'i.I'ion
MAIID MINTHORN ETHEL STUBBLEFIIZLD
JOHN MOCK THOMAS TETSTALL
Soma! Sriezzfe, Direclor Pre-legal DiI'i.I'ion I-10,119 Aim-bI1I1jIpI
IDA C. MOODEY ANNA TURNER
L. C. MULLER RUTH C. WALL
Ffenrh Englifb, Latin
BERNICE OLNEY HELEN WHITE
Englhb, Director Erzglifh DiI'iI'ior1 I'oyI'iml Edzmzliozz, Typizzg
THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL consists of the associated students' officers
and representatives, and is the means through which student body affairs are
conducted. This year has been marked by the fine spirit in which the students
have co-operated with the faculty in carrying out the assembly plan. As a result,
assemblies were looked forward to, and a carefully arranged program was en-
A new plan was introduced in the form of Monday morning assemblies.
A prominent business man was asked to speak in order to acquaint the student
body with various community projects. Assembly singing led by Miss Eca da
Silva was thoroughly enjoyed by all.
Among the factors which determine the effectiveness of a group endeavor
is the ability of that group to work harmoniously together. This has been ad-
mirably exemplified in our student body during the past year, and consequently
this body has become such a force in our school life as to predict a very hopeful
future in student affairs.
Among the more significant accomplishments of the student body this
year was its effort to carry out both a social and an athletic program which
would be of interest to the students of Fresno l-Iigh School.
The officers of the first semester were the following: LeVon Damir, presi-
dent, Bob Barnard, vice president, Mildred Van Buren, secretary, Marjorie
Millet, commissioner of social affairs, George Solnar, commissioner of debating,
Chester Moore, commissioner of publications, Gene Burkhart, commissioner
of athletics, Wallace Henderson, commissioner of finance.
The officers of the second semester were the following: Wallace Henderson
president, Zenop Damir, vice president, Nancy Barr Thompson, secretary, Vir-
ginia Kay, commissioner of social affairs, Albert Sanborn, commissioner of de-
bating, Chester Moore, commissioner of publications, Carl Melon, commis-
sioner of athletics, George Solnar, commissioner of finance.
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PART OF THE WORK of the student body is carried on by the advisory
council, which consists Of a representative from each advisory class. It is this Or-
ganization in which every student feels that he has a part, for many Of the im-
portant affairs and problems of the students are discussed at the meetings. This
is a legislative bodyg its deliberations are reported to each advisory room. In
this way every student in the school is made acquainted with matters pertaining
to student body welfareg it is through this body that each individual strives to
perpetuate the traditions and best interests of the student body.
Those who served as officers were Wesley Barr as president, and Anne
Pecarovich as secretary.
Other members were as follows:
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HELEN WHITE VIRGINIA KAY HAMBLETON LEAS
THE CLASS OF 1951 is leaving Fresno High School. Already the halls
are growing a little darker, and an air of gloom is settling down. We're leaving
Fresno High, but we're leaving behind a plaque, only one in a row of many.
But ours will be shining brightly when others are worn away, it will be pour-
ing forth memories of a class unsurpassed. Yes, we're going out in the big
wide world, but welll come back, and stand before that plaque, and we'll re-
member-remember everything about that class of '31, everything that that
class stood for.
Our Treasure Hunt started us off. That old Ford as the treasure-wasn't
that typical of those l31ers? The following three years were glorious, arrayed
with such happy times as that, and enriched with a spirit of pep, co-operation,
and earnestness on the part of every member. Let's ramble over these.
High School drama was raised to greater heights with the production of
our junior Farce, "Nothing But the Truth," and the Senior play "My Son."
The All-School play needed only the '31 talent to make it the success that it was.
Wlien it came to athletics, our class was right in the middle of everything.
Class of l93I
CHESTER MOORE DORIS WOOD THOMAS TETSTALL
The annual cross-country run was ours from start to finish. Then we captured
the Inter-class meet. Wlirit a showing we made on that! ,Sl pep at its acme.
And say! How we could pull OH dances! A spring sport dance when we
were sophomores started us on that line, and even the Seniors had to admit
that our Prom was one to be remembered.
Ah! We could work, too. Many of us reached great heights in scholarship,
others were-oh, well, we were all willing workers.
Memories come singing faster and faster. Our class newspaper, our beau-
tiful songs, those blue jeans revealing senior bow-legs-All this wasn't merely
high school life. It was '51 life. It was the life whose merry echo will keep
ringing through the halls, life that will inspire those behind us, life that will
be cherished in the heart of every member of '31,
This past year has been under the capable administration of the follow-
ing officers: Presidents, Hambleton Leas and Chester Moore, vice-presidents,
Ramona Baker and Hambleton Leas, secretaries, Virginia Kay and Doris
Wood, treasurers, Chester Moore and Burr Craycroft, historian, Marie Roth,
yell leader, Deron Amerkhan.
Class of I93I
.R JANE AARONSON
GLORK I ALVARLZ
- A BARBARA ALBRIGHT
' RAY APPLINO
C. D. BRIONES
1, A.. -fm-A
AM ES BRIOHTMAN
- - W -
MARY JANE CORNELL
MARY ELIZABETH COLLINS
LE VON DAMIR
ANNA LAURA DEWHIRST
11. if L-A' if
G r a cl u a 1: e s
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ELLEN MARIE FUOELSANG
GEORGIA BEALL HOLMES
, BERNICE HALLUM
MARY ELIZABETH JOHNSON
f l ALFREDA JEFFERY
J ' 5 J CECILY JONES
wig '.. I
MAURICE KICKASH EAR
BETTY ALICE LAURITZEN
W LILLIAN MOMJIAN
' RICHARD MULDOON
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GLADYS RUSTIGAN f
RAYMOND RUSSELL I
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LOUISE SCHOTTSTA EDT
LEE ROY SCHULTZ
TH EDA SCHULTE
EVELYN O. SMITH
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PAUL H. SUMIDA
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NANCY BARR THOMPSON
MILDRED VAN BIIREN
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MARY FRANCES WHITLOCK
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' LOUISE WEAVER
GRADUATES XYXITHOUT PICTURES
VERNON N. LO FORTI
MAUDE MERRILL MILLER
L' W 1
WE, THE MEMBERS of the class of '32, began this year with a strong
flying start, which has carried us through our joys and sorrows, bringing us to
the end of the year, victorious and wiser for having better learned to work
Early in the fall we set to work on the Junior Farce, "The Nut Farm."
This proved a grand success, due to the work of an excellent cast and efficient
According to the old, old tradition, we, the junior Class took charge of
the ushering and decorations at the winter and spring Baccalaureate Services
and Commencement Exercises for the graduating Class of 1931. Considering
this a privilege and an honor, we tried, through planning and co-operating,
to make our part a success and a real credit to the Class of 1952.
The spring dance, held in the library February fourteenth, carried out
the Valentine motif in decorations and in spirit. The object of this dance was
that we might get better acquainted with one another. The music was good,
the Hoot excellent, and everyone had a wonderful time.
Wlien the all-school play came along, the Class of '32 played a prominent
part in its success, and boosted this worthy school project as only the Class of
After the play, the Junior-Senior Prom took our attention. This was held in
C I a s s o f I 9 3 2
the Girls' Gym on May second. As usual, the Class of '32 got behind this proj-
ect, and after months of planning, the Prom was held and was said to be the
greatest social success of the year.
In a brief summary of our year's accomplishments, let us express the gen-
eral feeling and spirit of the Class of 32. We started this year with much
higher expectations than those we had as lowly sophomores. It was in the
sophomore year that we made our class ideals of friendliness and service, and
set a goal far ahead, which we were to reach in our short stay in Fresno High.
This year we have carried those same ideals into our efforts and have formed
even higher ones g this year also sees us closer to our goalg and, even though
our road is not without its rough spots, the Class of '32 fights on, and in one
accord we shout our motto: Hlzwitti Sznzzzzff'
Our official representatives were as follows: Presidents, Lowell Mason
and Eugene Griffeng vice-presidents, Eugene Griffen and Duane Gerryg secre-
taries, Fay Denney and Doris Bandyg commissioners of business, Zenop Damir
and Jack Websterg commissioners of social affairs, Gladys Hall and Charlotte
Shadurg historian, Oran Bollingerg yell leaders, Walter Bazuik and Billy Ishida.
Our sponsors were Miss Frances L. Rogers and Mr. john G. Smale.
Class of i932
ON THE 5rd of February, 1930, a new ship, "1933" was launched
at the Fresno High School to begin a perilous voyage over a charted sea of
learning. Aboard this new craft were about 150 passengers, all anxious to
embark for an unknown realm. Under the guidance of Captain Ralph Keutel
and his able officers, the first voyage was made to Port September, where 250
new passengers were taken aboard to continue the volage. The new membres
were accorded a hearty welcome when in October the good ship 1955 dropped
anchor in Port "Get Acquaintedf' and officers and crew made merry at the '53
party in the Girls' Gym. Having safely piloted the good ship through the stormy
waters of academic requirements and student participation, the port of the next
semester was safely entered, and on her next voyage the Good Ship "1953"
had Donovan Crocker as pilot with seven staunch members of the crew elected
to assist him in guiding the ship to the next port of call. On March 27th a
stop was made at Port "Good Time," and the '53ers and their friends danced
merrily in the school library, which had been decorated to represent a ship
"Pleasure Bound." In May, the officers and crew of the good ship "1955',
sponsored a pay assembly, and students and faculty were invited to purchase
passports, to embark on a voyage of joy and good will.
The good ship "1933" has passed safely over the waters of organization
and is headed for the next port of call, contributing of their best to school
activities, and serving as good citizens when in port.
Class of I933
Officers of the Class of 1955 were as follows: Presidents, Donovan Crock-
er and Ralph Keutelg vice presidents, jim Quinn and Paul Minorg secretaries,
Ruth Nurmi and Eleanor Busickg historians, Beatrice Palmer and jean Thomp-
song sergeant at arms, Rex Morrisg yell leaders, Lloyd Goodwill and Houston
Whitlockg commissioners of social affairs, Sybil Goldstein and Betty Cooperg
commissioners of business, Woodrow Nielsen and jim Forkner.
CLASS OF 1935.
Class of l933
THE CLASS OF ,511 started its career in Fresno High School on Feb-
ruary second with one hundred fourteen pupils, all of whom were assigned to
four advisors, Miss Alice Smith, Miss Mame Russell, Mr. L. G. Muller, and
Mr. E. L. Maxwell. Miss Emily Drury and Mr. E. L. Maxwell were chosen to
act as class sponsors.
On March sixth the class had its first class party in the Girls' Gymnasium,
where various games and contests were enjoyed, and all were given an oppor-
tunity to get better acquainted.
On March eighteenth the class completed its organization by electing the
following named officers: President, Woodrow Wilson, vice-president, james
Strachan, secretary, Mary Daugherty, and yell leader, Fred jones.
as as are
Class of H734
SHARP AS A PICK, was Congo Dick,
And straight as a mountain road.
Why he left his haunt, the north to taunt,
Nobody ever knowed.
He hit Fairbanks, with no help, thanks
Mushing it through the stones.
He immediately went to the revival tent,
Where the deacon was rolling bones.
The deacon, fake, was Ukon jake,
And the tent his speak-e-zee,
He sold stuff here that was known as beer,
But was really lime ricky.
Now tough as a steak was Ukon jake,
Hard boiled as a picnic egg.
But not so slick as Congo Dick,
I Who could steal your wooden leg.
Oh, very quick our Congo Dick
Won all of jake's mon-ee.
So jake, very mad, called his foot-pad,
Who could shoot very rapidly.
Oh, the bullets flew as bullets do,
And killed near eighty men.
The only one left, was that mighty heft,
The Chinaman, old Chong jen.
An Epic of the North
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FRESNO HIGH SCHOOL has a large library with over six thousand vol-
umes. And in the library one can find most of the best and newer periodicals
which are essential for a clearer understanding of current history, world politics
and the scientific developments of the age.
The library is divided into threegrooms, the main reading room, a stock
room, and the librarian's office and work room. One enters into the main read-
ing room, which is long, spacious and airy. Along the walls are shelves con-
taining books of history, literature and fiction. At the extreme north end of the
room are shelves containing the reference books. The charging desk is near the
entrance. Behind this desk are shelves for the recent periodicals. The current
periodicals or magazines are in binders on the magazine rack. In this room are
also found picture and pamphlet files, a card catalog, and an atlas case. For the
artistic touches there are two picture panels called "Evolution of the Book,"
presented by the class of 1927.
The stack room has three double stacks filled with files of unbound period-
icals, besides books of art, science, language, and sociology.
All high school libraries have one thing in common and that is service.
The services of the library are of several kinds, first, it enriches the school cur-
riculum by providing library service to teachers and pupils, second, it trains
pupils in the use of books and libraries, and third, it guides and directs the
leisure reading of pupils in the school.
The library is an important asset to both students and teachers as a place
of research and reference. It contains not only books which are necessary or
helpful in our regular school work, but also those which are an aid in non-
scholastic activities, such as debating, drama, sports, and amusements. All de-
partments may obtain help from the library. Certain departments in school
have more need of the library than others, but all find some use of the library
essential in their work. There is a good supply of books of all types, and these
books are primarily for the pupils of the school. The library deals with all
members of the student body. It is, and should be, the students' workshop.
Students aiding the librarian, Mrs. Elliot, for the past year were as fol-
lows: Betty Norton, Bernice Hygelund, julia Doyle, Virginia Fluhr, Charlotte
Shadeur, Helen Beck, Mildred Van Buren, Nelle Smith, Evelyn Rogers, Dorothy
Hudson, Lucille Newman, jimmy Quinn, jake Manchesian, Phyllis Schmidt,
Esther Sykes, Leoma Phelan, Virginia Sample, Margaret Pretty, Barbara Baily,
julia Peters, and Dolly Wood.
A MooNL1T JUNGLE
The silver moon is rising
Above the tropic
The murmur of a waterfall
Floats soft from afar
Through jasmine blossoms.
Two love birds on the high mound
Of an old temple
Are cooing sweetly.
A LAKE AT NIGHTFALL
A lone bird sends a clear note
On the evening air.
The great red sun is sinking
Low behind the hills
Beyond the valley.
The noiseless drip of paddles
Moving down the lake,
Slowly drifting on.
f Prize Poem Q
Life, love-these two
I want unbounded.
Love, and life-in these
Man's needs are founded.
To live I want
To love my brother
Well and faithfully.
To know the truth,
To love the light,
To die in peace-
This is my right.
Life, love-these two
I want till the end:
Warmth, a home-
These I want, and a friend.
WHAT'S IN A NAME?
DANNY never could understand it. First it was Elaine and now it was
Mabel who caused him so many anxious moments. He and Elaine had had lots
of fun together, but since she had gone back on him, there was nothing he could
do except trust that Mabel would prove more satisfactory. What a good time he
and Elaine had one afternoon. Never would he forget that balmy spring day
when they went on a picnic in the foothills. He remembered with a thrill how
narrowlv they had escaped running off the road on account of his gazing at the
passing streams too long. And he recalled how fresh the trees looked against the
green hills and the blue sky, where floated fluffy, white clouds. Then, when they
found the big, shady tree and the babbling brook beside it, they descended the
hill, and he ate his lunch. Elaine never used to eat-just seemed to drink water
by hand-fulls. After lunch he talked to her. The last day they were together, he
told her how glad he was that his grandparents preferred living in the hills,
rather than in town. It made it pleasant for him, he said, for on week ends
he could take long rides with her and really enjoy himself. lt was something
to look forward to, and in the middle of the week, when arithmetic seemed to
get harder, it was pleasant to think of coming to Grandma's, of seeing the hills,
streams, trees,-and Elaine. Danny was again picturing that blissful afternoon.
Finally he became drowsy and went to sleep.
When he awoke, there was Elaine, patiently waiting and gazing OH into
space. They rode slowly home, admiring the sunset and the reflection on the
snow-capped mountains. When they came to the barn, they stopped. Ever since
Danny could remember, he and his pal had always parted at the barn. A date
was made for the following Sunday morning, and Danny ran happily into the
Looking back over it all, the youth thought he never would forget the
dazed feeling he experienced when it was learned that Elaine had disappeared.
No one had seen or heard of her for years, and he had gradually accustomed
himself to her absence, but at present another problem confronted him.
Mabel! Mabel was quite a bit like Elaine. With few exceptions, she ap-
peared to be full of pep, ready to go. At this particular moment though, Danny
couldn't understand the situation in the least. Mabel had enjoyed the long
rides, conversations, and small confidences from the very first, he felt sure, but
lately she had seemed reluctant to join him in any recreation whatsoever. She
would pause every now and then, and then suddenly dart forward. Danny
wondered why. Well, he would test her today.
He found her waiting by the barn f just as Elaine used toj and they started
towards the foothills. Danny was admiring the unusual color combinations in
the sky, when his head was thrown forward with a sudden jerk. Mabel had
stopped! "Well, perhaps she is tired," thought the boy.
He talked to her patiently for awhile, but she refused to be coaxed. Danny
was beginning to lose his temper. This had been going on long enough. He was
good to Mabel, always had been, she had no right to act this way, no right at
all. He talked to her again, this time his voice was high and excited. Mabel
stared nonchalantly at the road. Danny became more exasperated. "Now," he
promised, "I'll show you!"
He choked her and stepped on her, both at the same time. No result. He
stepped on her first and then choked her. No success. Speechless with anger,
he bounced out of the car, slammed the door and stamped up the hill. "Why,"
he asked himself, "do cars act this way?"
o 0 o
There are young clouds and old clouds,
Saucy clouds and sedate,
There are timid clouds above us,
And clouds that stay out late.
The young buds are snowy white
And gaily skip about,
The old clouds are grimly gray
And rain when they're put out.
The timid ones go scuttling
At old man Thunder's roar,
And even the gay roueis
Swear they'll be good once more.
Oh, I love to watch the sky
And wish that I might roam
In such far Elysian fields,
But I must stay at home.
Lit e r a r y
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Nancy B. Thompson
Stain Pratt G. E. Anderson
Ann Osborn Burr Craycroft
Hubert Buel Betty Bean
Hamblcton Lcas Marv Elizabeth Iohnson
Tom Collins Ivan Walslx
CHESTER MOORE, JR.
STANLEY PRATT, JR. -
PHIL PRESCOTT -
IVAN WALSH -
MARY' ELIZABETH JOHNSON
BURR CRAYCROET - -
EUGENE GRIFFEN -
VIRGINIA KAY -
HUBERT BUEL ----
FRED ALLARDT AND TOM COLLINS
ORAN BOLLINGER - - -
" A C' we-i- '
- Assistant Editor
Adoertisin g Manager
- Plaoto Titles
- Art Editor
DOROTHY SWANK, PHIL WENKER, GEORGIA BEALL HOLMES, ROSIE KALA-
JIAN, LAWRENCE KAISER, BERNICE HYGELUND, KATHERINE
KYLE, WILLA ROSE, AND CLIFFORD MYERS - - - Art Assistants
ANN OSBORN -
LAWRENCE ROBERTSON -
BILL MEUX -
BETTY BEAN -
M. RUSSELL, G. E. ANDERSON
Bo ys' Sports
- Girls' Sports
Betsy McCracken Alfred Mikesell Kalleia Martin George Solnar Allen Lew Bruce Longtin
Mary Eliz. Johnston Lawrence Kaiser Evelyn Johnston Phil Prescott Donald Waldman John Russell
THIS PAST YEAR Chapter 45 of the California Scholarship Federation
has endeavored to promote among its members an ambition to attain something
more than high standards of scholarship.
It continued the work of the previous administrations and increased the
Scholarship Loan Fund which is used to aid worthy college students. A moving
picture assembly yielded a gratifying sum, making the present total in the loan
fund approximately 35250. It is now being used by a medical student.
In recognition of the high degree of trustworthiness represented by the
society, the school administration has accorded to its members certain privileges,
signifying the belief of the faculty that these privileges will be used with good
judgment and will not be abused. Members of the society appreciate these
privileges not only for their convenience, but also for the expression of trust
that they represent.
Delegates from the Fresno chapter were in attendance at all conventions
of the State Federation, of which Fresno High School is only one unit. These
meetings were held at Sanger and Washington Union High Schools, with the
Regional Convention at Palo Alto.
One of the most distinctive events of the year's calendar was the anniver-
sary banquet, to which all alumni members were invited. Interest in this funct-
tion was shown by the large number of graduate and active members who en-
joyed an unusually well arranged banquet.
Several students were awarded the pin and certificate of life member-
ship, which is an honor awarded only to those who have been members of the
society for three-fourths of their high school attendance. Those receiving life
membership were: Allen Lew, Jane Dearing, Betsy MacCracken, Alvin Joe,
Kalleia Martin, Alfred Mikesell, Ann Osborn, Evalyn Johnston, Virginia Lan-
drum, Mary Elizabeth Johnson and Donald Waldman.
Too much credit can not be given to the sponsors, Miss Alice B. Smith
and Miss Serena Habermann, whose services demonstrated their active interest-z
in the organization and spirit of sympathetic fellowship.
The work of the organization has been under the direction of the follow-
ing officers: Presidents, Betsy MacCracken and Mary Elizabeth Johnson, vice-
presidents, Alfred Mikesell and Lawrence Kaiser, secretaries, Kalleia Martin
and Evalyn Johnston, treasurers, George Solnar and Phil Prescott, auditors,
Allen Lew and Don Waldman, pulicitby managers, Bruce Longtin and John
In general, those who have had any contact with the activities of the past
year will agree that Chapter 45 has surely lived up to the mottor of the Fed-
eration, "Scholarship for Service."
' as ea ea
THOSE WHO HAVE BEEN members for one semester only are: Victoria
Albarian, Maurice Baker, Mildred Barnes, Helen Beck, Barbara Benson, Clara
Bitter, Martha Bonsignore, Betty Boulan, Diana Brohaska, Ruth Canan, Estar
Cervantez, Josiah Chase, Mary Elizabeth Collins, Tom Collins, Burr Craycraft,
Virginia Darling, Jane Dearing, Earl Dillon, Ruthelaine Farley, Charlotte Fine,
William Flynn, Ruth Fukishima, Gerald Gard, Virginia Garo, Shinobu Hama-
sumi, Enid Harkleroad, Phyllis Heath, Joyce Heeren, Mabel Hunt, Oliver Jami-
son, Alvin Joe, Virginia Johnson, Ada Keck, Allen Lew, Louise Ledbetter, Bob
Lindner, Jake Manchesian, Betsy MacCracken, Winifred Manning, Francette
Mauze, Joe Messenger, Masami Nakano, Noboru Nakashima, Irene Parker,
Bill Peterson, Walter Prather, Phil Prescott, Florence Redwine, Leota Reetz,
Amata Reilly, John Russell, Raymond Russell, William Schottstaedt, Phyllis
Schmidt, Helen Scott, Georgina Sharp, Kermit Sheets, Masaichi Shintani, Mary
Sherzer, Cora Sherzer, Barbara Shipley, George Solnar, Jimmie Standeford, J.
D. Stephens, Austin Thompson, Charles Thompson, Peggy Tolton, Phillip
Wenker, Sherman Wilke, Helen Winter, Hyoye Yabuno, Ben Yoshioka, George
Those who have been in for both semesters of the year are: Armen Alch-
ian, Ruth Aynesworth, Delbert Ballard, Raymond Cheek, Wilma Conn, Eleanor
Drenth, Ralph Garabedian, Gerald Gilcrest, Eiline Ingram, May Jing, Mary
Elizabeth Johnson, Evelyn Johnston, Lawrence Kaiser, Ruth Kellner, Helen
Keough, Yorii Kyogoku, Virginia Landrum, Mavis Londquist, Bruce Longtin,
Kalleia Martin, Dorothy Messenger, Alfred Mikesell, Fred Murashima, Ann
Osborn, Louise Schottstaedt, Donald Waldman, Margaret Wilson and Ruth
XV. G. Anderson Rolfcrt Normart Frt-tl Vogt I. F. Tolton Paul Stangc
Dwight Herroltl Robert Hopclnin l.owcll Mason Ricluartl Bzlirtl
liurl Simonian Dunno Gerry Raymond fflmck Max Baskin Zcnop Dumir
Clifford Myers jack McVcy Robert Lindncr Dallas Paul
Lawrence McDaniels XVillnrd Milligan Dewces Morgan Giles Htimmot Lcroy Schultv
THIS MAKES THE fifteenth year that the Agora has been in existence
and I just had to write you a letter to tell you what the club has done during the
The beginning of the term found us with twenty live-wire members, this
number was later increased to almost thirty. We have had a number of good
meetings and, Boy!-let me tell you something. We've had some real pro-
grams-debates, short talks on current topics, and even musical numbers by
the members. The new members had a hard time at first, but they soon learned
how to get up before the body and say a few words, without developing a
"shaky" knee. Bob Lindner was our parliamentarian, and he really taught us
some parliamentary law. You don't hear "I move to make a motion" any more.
About once a month we served Heats." Always count on a large crowd then.
Wish you could have been here last fall to see the annual football game
we had with the Senate. Our boys sure showed good sportsmanship when they
went into the game against big odds. Although we came out at the short end
of the score, we had a lot of fun.
This year we went to General Grant Park for our snow party. The snow
was fifteen inches deep, and all morning long we used the toboggan that Le-
roy Schultz brought along, in some of the most exciting rides we have ever
had. After dinner we had a real snowball fight and made a big snow man.
Talk about fun! The snow party is an annual event with us now.
We had a bully game of basketball with the alumni during February, and
are going to line up against our old Senate rivals in basketball, tennis and de-
bate. In my next letter I'll tell you how big our winning scores were.
You should have been with us when we put on our big picnic in May, a
mile above Lane's Bridge. What a swim we had! Then a game of football with
a baseball instead of a pigskin, and after that the last meeting of the year
around the campfire. And eats! Well, Bob Normart's patent barbecuer did the
hot dogs to a turn. We had twice as many as we had planned for, we ate them
You see the Club is going as strong as ever.
Yours for Agora,
P. S.-The officers were as follows: Presidents, Bob Normart, Dewees Mor-
gan, and Earl Simonian, vice presidents, Henry Marcus ,Raymond Cheek, and
Jack McVey, secretaries, Earl Simonian, Duane Gerry, and Willard Milligan,
treasurers, Zenop Damir, Laurence McDaniels, and Dewees Morgan, auditors,
Max Baskin, Charles Billington, and Giles Hammattg sergeants at arms, Bob
Lindner, Robert Normart ,and Fred Vogt, yell leaders, Marion Mason and
Clifford Meyers, parliamentarians, Raymond Cheek and Robert Lindner.
Donald Waldman Burr Craycroft Iilrov Robinson 'xvallacc Stn!! Bruce Lungtin
Fred Donleavy Alvin loc Milton English George Iansscn Mark Diamond
George Eppley livcrctrc Fine Wgtltcr Iivcrctr Donald Madsen Ralnh Lucas
Ivan Walsh Marcelino Tabin I. D. Stephens Paul 'I ahmisian Kasper Kazaniian
Phil Prescott john Russell Frank Scott Alfreu Mikesell Stan Pratt
THE FIRST YEAR of the Fresno High School Engineers' Club has
been a most successful one, for already the club has set its mark on Fresno High.
Although it is not the first organization of its kindlin Fresno High School, it is
just a little different, for there seems to be among its members a newer, finer
spirit pushing it forward and upward.
It is our aim to increase our knowledge of engineering, and to profit by the
good fellowship made possible to us through membership in such a club. To this
end we do not limit ourselves to any one field, but devote our time equally to
all sciences. In the past year we have studied geology, electrical engineering,
surveying, mining, chemical engineering, light, industrial engineering, aviation,
and a hundred and one other interesting subjects. In order to familiarize our-
selves with the various branches of engineering, we have made it our aim to
visit at least one point of interest every month.
Among the outstanding of our activities have been an excursion to Kerck-
hoff Dam and Power House, a demonstration of the properties of light by on-:
of the members, a talk on "Talkies,' by R. C. Denny, president of the Sierra
Cinema League, and an excursion to Merced Falls and Exchequer Dam.
With such aims and purposes as these, with the wholehearted cooperation
of every member, and with luck on our side, we have tried to establish our-
selves in Fresno High. Fortune has favored us greatly with as capable a sponsor
as G. E. Anderson, whose untiring efforts have succeeded where ours failed.
It is to him we owe a large measure of our progress. We hope for continued
success during the coming year.
The officers were as follows: Presidents, Phil Prescott and Alfred Mike-
sell, vice presidents, Everette Fine and Bruce Longtin, secretaries, Bruce Long-
tin and Mark Diamond, treasurers, Donald Waldman and John Russell.
Other members were: Fred Allardt, Delbert Ballard, George Brubaker,
Burr Craycroft, Richard De Remer, Fred Donleavy, Milton English, George Ep-
ply, Walter Everett, George Janssen, Alvin joe, Allen Lew, Ralph Lucas, Don-
ald Madsen, Victor Mulley, Fred Omachi, Jack Ritchey, Elroy Robinson, Charles
Sayles, Frank Scott, Wallace Scott, J. D. Stephens, Paul A. Tahmisian, john
Tao, Stanley Pratt, Kaspar Kazanjian.
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Albert Sanborn Walter Williams Stanley Pratt Wes Barr
Irene Parker LeVun Damir Dolly Wood
jack Webster Raymond Cheek joe Urritia Earl Dillon
Bernard Key jane Cole Bill Beck
George Solnar Maurice Kickashear Dallas Faul YVQS I-lnrris
THE FORENSICS CLUB consists of a group of students who are inter-
ested in public speaking and debating. All members do not take part in the de-
bating activities, but all are keenly interested, however, in public speaking. The
club meetings held every Monday during the class period, are conducted by the
officers, but during the remaining days the class work is attended to rather
rigidly. The work of this group is intended to prepare students for life situa-
tions where they will, at some time, have need of public speaking.
The officers who led the club for the first semester were as follows: Maurice
Kickashear, president, Bernard Key, vice president, Dolly Wood, secretary,
Stanley Pratt, treasurer, Walter Williams, critic, and Bill Beck, sergeant at
arms. The second half of the same semester the club was under the direction
of Joe Urrutia, president, Walter Williams, vice president, Bill Beck, secretary,
Bernard Key, treasurer, Fred Waiss, critic, and Stanley Pratt, segerant at arms.
This group did some noteworthy work when individuals visited the dif-
ferent advisories and discussed the Community Chest, the Red Cross Drive,
and the Covered Wagon Centennial.
The second semester a smaller group was guided by Earl Dillon as presi-
dent, Jack Webster, vice president, Jane Cole, secretary, George Solnar, treas-
urer, Raymond Cheek, critic, and Wesley Barr, sergeant at arms. Many indi-
viduals in this group centered their interest mainly on debating, with very good
The Oratorical Contest on the Constitution was one of the biggest pro-
jects of the year. Before the contest, members of the club spoke to the different
classes urging them to take advantage of the opportunity to enter the contest.
Fresno High was the host to the Valley contestants this year. This stimulated
more interest in the contest as a whole.
The debate between the Roosevelt High School and Fresno High School
proved very enjoyable, and it created a feeling of friendliness betwen the two
This club has many prominent people in its membership, Albert Sanborn,
Commissioner of debating and George Solnar, commissioner of finance.
Member of the Forensics Club were as follows: Bill Beck, Levon Damir,
Earl Dillon, Bernard Key, Maurice Kickashear, Dallas Paul, Stanley Pratt,
joe Urrutia, Walter Williams, Dolly VU ood, Alice May Williams, Fred Waiss,
Ruth Groves, Wes Harris, Flora Mahokian, Wesley Barr, ane Cole, Irene
Parker, jack Webster, Raymond Cheek, George Solnar, Albert Sanborn.
Betty Minrurn Ann Osborn Doris Bandy
Virginia Avenall Berry Minaril Betty Bean Heloise Souza
Phyllis Luckin Virginia Landrum Ruth Chandler
ALL GIRLS entering Fresno High School automatically become mem-
bers of the Girls' League. This organization was founded to create a better
friendship among the girls of the school. Through its many committees and
projects, the league gets many girls interested and busy in its work.
The league has just completed one of its busiest years. During the first
semester the girls formed a rooting section at the Taft game played at the State
College Stadium. All the girls attended the game and entertained with a stunt,
which consisted of forming a purple "F" on a gold background. They also sang
Following the annual custom, the league sponsored the Mothers' and
Daughters' Dinner, which was attended by one hundred fifty mothers and
daughters. A delightful time was enjoyed by all. There were interesting talks
by parents, teachers, and pupils.
'At Thanksgiving time a food drive was held in the form of a contest,
which was won by Mrs. Eames' advisory group.
At Christmas time the girls made baby clothes. These garments were well
made. The sewing classes of the school helped also.
At the beginning of the second semester a sophomore party welcoming
the newcomers was held in the Girls' gym.
The most memorable day of the year was Blossom Day. This year it came
on March 23. Each teacher was given a beautiful corsage. This is the day on
which the girls take charge of the work in the classrooms. Some of the teachers
thinkthat the girls do a good job of it, too. It is on this day that the girls have
charge of the co-op. This year Blossom Day was climaxed with a dance in the
The High jinks was held on April 30. Each club of the school was rep-
resented by a short skit or play. Then all repaired to the cafeteria, which a dance
was held and refreshments were served. V
The presidents were Phyllis Luckin and Ann Osborng vice-presidents, Vir-
ginia Avenall and Doris Bandyg secretaries, Ann Osborn and Betty Minturng
treasurers, Betty minard and Virginia Landrumg sergeant at arms, Ruth
Chandler and Betty Beang yell leaders, Doris Bandy and Heloise Sousa.
The girls all feel that with the cooperation of their officers and the aid of
the sponsors, Miss Farver and Miss Bernice Olney, that they have contributed
a large share to the affairs of the student body as a whole.
XVSAQE, ..-,.--H-,,,..M,-15 WW Win ,, ,,,-,Wm W, , .,,- f,.,WW.-.--A,-W-4+-W
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Glndys Rustigan Lois Callmun Tlmulgi Schulte Mism ldnmlcy
llvclyn Levi Dnmthy Conklin Phyllis Luckin Zepliur flnspmiun
Rose jing Ruth Czmzln Rurlx Fukushima Evelyn Lewis Rosie Kzllniian
Virginia Avcnall Virginia Guru Louise Cllurclicr Mac ,ling
Margaret Pretty Ruth Ulale Madeline Bruce Frances Hnlwih
THE GIRL RESERVES of Fresno High School is a segment of a na-
tional organization, which in turn is now an international orgainzation. The
object of the Girl Reserves is centered in the art of true living.
Under the capable leadership of Miss Ida C. Moodey, the club sponsor,
and Miss Margaret Fredricksen, the Girl Reserve Secretary, the year began in
earnest. The activities of the club were planned by the cabinet at a "twenty-
four hour conference" which was held at the beginning of the semester. At
this confrence, the cabinet of the fall semester chose for its motif, the "Crazy
Quilt," designed from arts and crafts, recreations, study of the Girl Reserves,
and service for the school and the community.
In the spring, the cabinet decided that the activities should be built around
a dramatization of the Girl Reserve movement to be given at the Y. W. C. A.
The dramatization of the Girl Reserve history was undertaken by all of the Girl
Reserves in Fresno City.
Among the services we rendered to the school and community during the
year were our annual Thanksgiving basket, a basket of eatables to one of the
poor families in our city, the Indian Box to which the girls contributed gifts
for Indian girls, and our part in aiding the Republican Toy Pile,
Besides these yearly contributions, we have served at many banquets,
thus giving our services to our community. Some of them were the Principals'
Banquet, the Community Chest Banquet, and the P. T. A. Banquet.
Parties for the sophomores were held to stimulate club interest among
the new students and to acquire new members.
Aside from these, many delightful potluck suppers, swim parties, and hikes
were enjoyed. Candy sales as well as cake sales were held throughout the year.
The returns from these sales were used for sending girls to the Asilomar Confer-
ence held each summer at Monterey.
The Mid-Winter San Joaquin Valley Conference at Hanford was the most
outstanding event of the year. Our delegation was well represented by capable
girls. The theme of the conference was "Seeing the Beautiful,', one of the lines
in the Girl Reserve Code. Approximately three hundred girls from all parts
of the San Joaquin Valley attended the annual event.
The officers of the Fresno High Reserves were as follows: Presidents,
Gladys Rustigan and Louise Churcher, vice presidents, Louise Churcher and
Frances Habib, secretaries, Evelyn Lewis and Ruth Fukushima, treasurers, Ruth
Fukushima and Clara Bitter, athletic managers, Virginia Avenall and Madeline
Active members were: Virginia Avenall, Florence Avakian, Clara Bitter,
Diana Brohaska, Madeline Bruce, Lois Cahoon, Ruth Cannon, Zephur Cas-
parian ,Louise Churcher, Dorothy Conklin, Josephine Drish, Margaret Fox,
Ruth Fukushima, Virginia Garo, Frances Habib, Edith Howes, May Jing, Rose
Jing, Rosie Kaligian, Lucy Kaligian, Evelyn Lewis, Evelyn Levi, Phyllis Luckin,
Ruth Olds, Margaret Pretty, Gladys Rustigan, Theda Schulte, and Yoshito
Clif . '
.'- 1 YY
Ines Albright Virginia Avenall Ellen jacohs Virginia Landrum Esther Mitchell
A I.oReta Brengman Phyllis Luckin Heloise Sousa Ailecn Crawford Ada Keck Elizabeth Methvin
i Betty Cooper Ardath Stephens Mary Benedict Loretta Craghcad Garna Gall
Marie Stupka jcssic Combs Flora jane Purcell Mattie Methvin Enid Harkclroad Betty Bean
Q, Ruth Ayncsworth Dorothy Williams Margaret Pretty Dorothy W'arner Doris Bandy
6 y m C l u b
THE GYM CLUB is one of the most outstanding girls' clubs in the
school. Its purpose is to encourage girls' sports and to promote athletics and
In the first part of October, a swimming party was given at the Y .W. C.
A. for new and prospective members.
The Gym Club Bicycle Hike took place on Saturday, November 8, a
day packed full of fun, food, and Hat tires. Most of the girls rode bicycles,
but the few who did not have bikes rode in a car.
The mothers of the club members were entertained at a tea given No-
vember 17th in the Social Room. The program consisted of a tap dance by
Doris Bandy, a reading by Ailleene Crawford, a piano solo by Betty Bean, and
a reading by Ada Keck.
December 12th was the occasion for a Christmas Kid Party which was at-
tended by guests, each of whom was attired in a kid outfit. Pink rompers
seemed to be the favorite garb of the evening. After each "kid" had received
a gift from the Christmas tree, refreshments were served. Mr. Gaines, our school
principal, was a late visitor.
On january 26, thirty-one girls fpractically the whole clubj descended
upon the bewildered Wilson theater to spend an enjoyable afternoon laugh-
ing at the amusing Marie Dressler. This was a farewell party for the graduat-
Early in the second semester, a very successful food sale was held at the
Free Market, where the girls proved themslves able salesladies.
The week-end snow party was the most important event of the entire year.
Unfortunately, however, Mrs. Ellis preferred having the mumps, so the party
had to be postponed so long that the snow melted before the party took place.
On March 20th, a Sport Dance was given in the Girls' Gym.
A skating party was held in front of the school April 17. The club mem-
bers assembled on roller skates, and three hours of skating followed. Every-
thing that had ever been tried on skates was attempted. As a result of this,
there was a motley collection of bumps, bruises, scratches, and skinned knees.
When no one could skate any longer, the survivors carried the wounded to a
place across the street, where the food quickly revived them.
The annual swimming party was given at the Y. W. C. A. May 11, and
was enjoyed immensely. A
At the end of the year, a farewell party for graduating members was held
at Reedley Beach, and that day of swimming and eating resulted in sunburn
for most of those present.
The officers were as follows: Presidents, Flora jane Purcell and Betty
Bean, vice presidents, Elizabeth Methvin and Doris Bandy, secretaries, Vir-
ginia Landrum and Phyllis Luckin, treasurers, Betty Bean and Betty Cooperg
historians, Mary Benedict and Ada Keck, athletic managers, Phyllis Luckin
and Elizabeth Methvin.
Dorothy Baird Marie Srupka Jane Hagcrry
Eleanor Drenrh Ada Keck Iulia Knoles
Gladys Bingham Milclrcd Furzc Lana Giorgelri
Ruth Kcllner Enid Harkleroad Dorothy Wallace
Dorothy Warner Doris Bandy Helen Beck
THE HYPATIAS, at present one of the most outstanding girls' clubs
in Fresno High School, has had a very successful year. The purpose of this club
is to promote literary and social activities, and its schedule is made up of a
variety of events.
The regular weekly meetings are held on Wednesday. After the business
meeting, it is customary to have a short program or entertainment of some kind.
Aside from these pleasant meetings, nine main events have taken place.
This year, early in the fall a charming tea was enjoyed by new and pros-
pective members, at which an old fashioned motif was carried out.
Toward the middle of the semester the Hypatias were hostesses to their
mothers and teachers, at a tea given especially for their entertainment.
During the winter a very attractive semi-formal dance was given. A winter
idea was carried out, and the room was charmingly decorated with snow and
Early in the second semester the members and a few friends partook of a
delightful luncheon in the cafeteria. Although this was a new addition to the
year's program, the girls were enthusiastic over its success, and it will prob-
ably be an annual event hereafter.
In February a tea honoring the new and prospective members carried out
the George Washington idea in decorations and refreshments. Many of the
girls wore old-fashioned dresses.
Next came the keenly looked-forward-to basketball game between the
Portias and the Hypatias. The game was followed by a swim at the Y. W. C. A.,
and then there was a feed for the hungry players and rooters.
In the spring a well appointed Mothers' Tea was given. Spring flowers
were used for decorations, and a program was offered for the entertainment of
The Hypatia Sport Dance, an annual event, was eagerly looked forward
to by Hypatias and their friends. The decorations were very unusual, and the
dance was a great success.
Then to finish the year, a jolly farewell party was given for the graduating
members. It was the most informal of all the parties given by Hypatias this
year. No outsiders were invited, and the girls had a carefree time just by them-
The Hypatias look back over their year's activities with satisfaction. They
hope and plan for another year equally happy and successful.
A list of the officers for the year 1930-1931 follows: Presidents, Edith
McKee, Ruthelaine Farley and Ruth Kellner, vice presidents, Ruthelaine Farley,
Doris Bandy, Enid Harkleroad, and Constance Cunningham, secretaries, Ruth
Kellner, Ruth Nurmi, Ruthelaine Farley, and Ada Keck, treasurers, Doris
Bandy, Helen Beck, and Dorothy Jarvis, sergeant at arms, Dorothy Warner,
Doris Bandy, and Ruth Nurmig historians, Helen Beck, Edith McKee, re-
porters, Marie Roth, Ruth Kellner, and Edith McKee, commissioners of de-
bating, Irma Peregoy, Marie Roth, and Dorothy Wfallace.
Raymond Russell George Alvnrcv john Russell Mink Dizmwnil Anne Sixlxlck
Flora June Purcell Mildred Furzc Minerva Armstrong Katherine Kyle Kaspar Kixzilngian
May jing XVilmi1 Klwnn Lawrence Kiliscr Ruse Jing
Zenaidc Hall Amlmnv Bonsignure -livin Pcrclx Mary Sully Ncllc Tlmeilc
jane Cole C. D. Briuncs jack Crmulxci' Paul Tnhmimnn Cum Slmcncr
l THIS IS THE International Friendship Club hour being broadcast from
station F. H. S. over an international hookup. The purpose of this club is to
promote international friendship by creating a better understanding of foreign
countries and foreign customs. As this evening's broadcast concludes the work
of a year, we should like to review briefly our activities.
May I mention the officers of the first semester to whom we owe a vote
of thanks: jivon Perch, president, jack Crooker, vice president, Ann Salback,
secretary, Mildred Furze, treasurer, and Homer Roughton, sergeant at arms.
Those who took offices the second semester to resume the good works of
the club were: Raymond Russell, president, Nelle Theile, vice president, Rose
jing, secretary, Mildred Furze, treasurer, Jivon Perch, sergeant at arms, and
Fannie Lee, historian.
During the past year we have had many entertaining and novel meetings.
Some of our speakers were Miss Bernice Olney, who related her visit to Ober-
ammergau where the Passion play originated, Mr. Fred jing, a former member
of the club who gave some interesting facts on the Chinese language, Miss
Marjorie Parker, who told of a Wforld Peace Convention which she had at-
tended, Miss Tatsuko Matsumoto, who, having recently visited japan, talked
informally on the lives of the japanese people, Mr. C. D. Briones, who dis-
cussed his native land, the Philippine Islands, Miss Sue Gilman, who spoke
particularly of Holland, which she visited on her trip abroad, Miss Wilma
Conn, who read fascinating bits about Sweden, and Mr. jivon Perch, who
showed and explained films on Turkey. With most of these programs, refresh-
ments were served that fitted in appropriately with the country discussed, so
that the members actually understood how other people lived.
The activities of this club have kept it in the limelight throughout the
entire year. One of the most outstanding of these was the tea room, run by
the club during Teachers' Institute. While the girls, in costume served tea, the
boys worked in the co-op. For each day a different motif was used in the tea
room, they were Holland, China, and japan.
The proceeds from the various undertakings werexused to buy medicine
and clothing for a needy community in Mexico.
Another interesting project was "Ship Ahoy," which was written and
staged by the club. This play was produced for a club community night, and
the cast included the entire club.
Two dinners have been given by the group during the past year, one an
Italian dinner at the Europa Cafe and the other an Irish dinner in remembrance
of St. Patrick's Day.
Throughout the entire year, all of the members cooperated in every way
to make the 1930-31 season a banner year for the International Friendship Club.
And by doing so, the club hopes to have done its share towards promoting
As a group the members feel that without the staunch support of their
sponsor, Miss Ethel Stubblefield, their efforts would have been in vain.
Mary Durbin Bcity Gibson Sliiela Anderson Eloise Garcia Flora Mac Rcilwinc
Louise Clmrclxer john Vocncs Tony Gzxrricz Florence Hargnpian
Rziymonrl Russell Ruth Cunnan Lucy Aronian Anthony Bimsignorc
john Byrn Doroihy Xwrighr limmii Rocca Lawrence Kaiser
Ol C. D. Briones Gladys Mclver Virginia Gam Mary Solo Gcvrfjc fKlY.lI'CZ
LA ESPANA is one of the most important clubs in our entire student
club organization. In living up to its motto fadelante siempre adelantej the
Spanish Club endeavors to further the speaking of the Spanish language. This
motto, which means "forward always forward" has brought about rich expe-
riences and taught valuable lessons to its members. Another great purpose of
this club is the study of Spanish manners and customs.
The meetings, which are conducted entirely in Spanish, consist of pro-
grams which have for the most part a Spanish atmosphere. Under the encour-
agement of their sponsor, Mrs. Eames, the members have shown their enthu-
siasm in all activities. Many enjoyable social functions were held during the
past year. Surrounded by a typical Spanish atmosphere the club held two din-
ners at the Morelos Cafe. An enchalada tea for mothers was held on October
16th. A Spanish number was presented on Community Night, March 26th. In
june the members of the graduating class were entertained by a picnic at
Roeding Park. One of the outstanding meetings was the one in which this
club was honored by a speech given by Mr. Bravo, the Mexican consul to Fresno.
Officers for the year were as follows: Presidents, Lawrence Kaiser and
Ruth Cannon, vice presidents, Ruth Cannon and John Byrnsg secretaries, Doro-
thy Wright and Tony Gartiezg treasurers, Sheila Anderson and Eloise Garcia,
reporters, John Byrns and Raymond Russell, sergeant at arms, John Voenes
and Anthony Bonsignore.
Other members were: Mary Solo, Virginia Garo, Lily Giovanoni, Lucy
Aronian, Florence Hagopian, Emma Rocca, Margaret Wilson, Gladys Mclver,
jane Gibson, Gladys Showalter, Bobbie Churcher, C. D. Briones, Flora
Mae Reclwine, Vanoosh Karglamian, Nettie Barasich, and Jimmy Quinn.
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Peggy 'l'olton Helen Winter Anne Swartz Gerald Gilcrest
Louise Weaver Le Von Damir Peggy Daniel Kenneth Baker
lileanor Dostal Virginia Simms
Robert Mosgrove Shirley Redden
Rohert Shinn Mary jane Cornell Mary Collins Margaret Douglas Nela Belle Scott Ada Ryan
james Boyd Dorothy Rutherford Gwen Troutcr Viola Hyihiian J. F. Tolton ,lane Vifanamaker Blanche Hesthecl.
Marie Roth Evelyn Levi Marjorie Miller: Mildred jennine lilvtra Ratovich Anne Pecarovich
Barbara Albright Virginia Gam Ruthelaine Farley Sybil Goldstein Lena Georgetti Helen Beck
Gladys Page Donald Hilde-rhrand Bohhy Churcher Faye Bovsen Ciladyw Hall George Newkirk
THE MUMMERS CLUB was started about four years ago. The original
purpose of this club was expressed in these words, which are still the preamble
to the constitution.
We, the members of this club, desirous of finding relief from the stern
realities of life, by spending now and then a few fleeting moments in the realm
of make-believe and in the dreamland of fancy, putting our faith once more in
fairies, and dreading, as in the days of long ago, the hob goblins of the dark,
do hereby adopt the name of "Mummers" for ourselves and for those who will
play and dream with us, and we do hereby adopt the Mummers' constitution
and by-laws for our guidance, and we hereby pledge ourselves on our sacred
word to abide by them.
The club was later changed to the Mummers Dramatics Club because of
the technical difficulties in carrying out the original plan.
The aim of the Mummers today is to furnish suitable entertainment at
any time to anybody that wants it. In carrying out this aim the members of
our club have performed at different times and places in the last four years,
for the Masons, the Woodmen, the Shriners, Community Chest Benefit,
Churches of the city, Fresno High School assemblies, Daughters of the Ameri-
can Revolution, and Community Night programs.
The Mummers ho e, and stand read to continue their ood work of the
past with an increasing and more experienced membership.
The following were members of the club during the past year: Barbara
Albright, Helen Beck, Faye Boyson, Bobbie Churcher, Mary Elizabeth Collins,
Mary Jane Cornell, Margaret Curran, Levon Damir, Margaret Douglas, Ruth-
elaine Farley, Virginia Garo, Lena Georgetti, Sybil Goldstein, Gladys Hall,
Blanche Hestbeck, Don Hilderbrand, Ethel Holcomb, Mildred Jennings, Eve-
lyn Levi, Barbara Moore, George Newark, Gladys Paige, Ann Pecarovich, Mar-
garet Pellet, Elvira Racovich, Shirley Redden, Marie Roth, Ada Ryan, Nella
Belle Scott, Bob Shinn, Virginia Simms, Anne Swartz, Jeanne Todd, Given
Troutner, Helen Winter, Robert Graham, Peggy Tolton, Louise Weaver, Ger-
ald Gilcrest, Peggy Daniels, Eleanor Dostal, Kenneth Baker, Bob Mosgrove,
Axel Johansen, and James Burkholder.
The following acted as officers during the fall semester: Faye Boyen, presi-
dent, Ruthelaine Farley, vice president, Bob Shinn, treasurer, Mildred Jennings,
The following acted as officers during the spring semester: Gladys Hall,
president, Gwen Troutner, vice president, Anne Swartz, secretary, and Ger-
ald Gilcrest, treasurer.
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B. Albright Betty Cooper Faye Boysen Mildred Van Buren Wilnia Conn Peggy Tolton M.E,Iohnson
Muriel Gaines Louise Levis Bernice Roche Mary J. Cornell livalyn Johnston Shirley Reddett
Phyllis Armstrong Betty Lauritzen Blanche Hesbeck Bertha Wfagncr Mary Shetzer Anne Pecarovich
Claire McVey Dolly Wood Alberta Slocum Margaret Downey Mary E. Collins Marjorie Brailsford
Dorothy Hudson Sybil Goldstein Beatrice Palmer Mariorie Cribb Annetta Herbert Ada Ryan
Ruth Aynesworth Vivienne Gaines M. E. johnson Jane Cole Lucille Newman Myrna Grubbs D, jackson
THE PORTIAS, one of the outstanding social organizations of Fresno
High School, has had an interesting year. In September the following people
began their administration: President, Marjorie Millettg vice president, Mary
Elizabeth Johnson, secretary, Marjorie Brailsford, treasurer, Muriel Gaines,
sergeant at arms, Minnie Normoyle, reporters, Barbara Albright and Anne
Pecarovich. On account of the resignation of Marjorie Millett, Mary Elizabeth
Johnson filled the office of president while Margaret Downey was elected vice
Early in the semester, on October 29, the Portias were hostesses at a
Mothers' Tea at which old acquaintances and friends lingered over the teacups.
New members were introduced to the members of the organization at this time.
At a club assembly the Portias presented a style show, which proved to
be of unusual interest to the students, both boys and girls.
At the second election the result was as follows: President, Faye Boysen,
vice president, Jane Cole, secretary, Alberta Slocum, sergeant at arms, Myrna
Grubbs, reporters, Ruth Aynesworth and Betty Cooper.
On December 16, the Portias gave their semi-annual dance, at which the
Christmas idea was carried out in motif and decorations.
To continue the activities for the spring term, the following officers were
elected: President, Jane Cole, vice president, Marjorie Brailsford, secretary,
Myrna Grubbs, treasurer, Evalyn Johnston, sergeant at arms, Muriel Gaines,
reporters, Beatrice Palmer and Annetta Herbert, critics, Mary Elizabeth John-
Living up to the old traditions of the club, the Portias have debated on
many interesting subjects, such as "Resolved that Women have done more for
Civilization than have Men," and "Resolved that Education is of more value
to a person than Wealth."
The annual Portia-Hypatia basketball game was held in the spring, with
the Portia team captained by Betty Cooper.
On April 15, mothers and alumni were entertained at a beautifully ap-
pointed tea held in the Social Room amidst a setting of beautiful spring blos-
The most effective event of the semester, the spring dance, was carried
out in a sport motif, and proved a fitting conclusion to a successful year.
The members of the Portia Club were as follows: Barbara Albright, Phyl-
lis Armstrong, Ruth Aynesworth, Marjorie Brailsford, Jane Cole, Patricia Cole,
Mary Elizabeth Collins, Wilma Conn, Betty Cooper, Marjorie Cribb, Jay Cross-
land, Margaret Downey, Muriel Gaines, Vivienne Gaines, Sybil Goldstein,
Myrna Grubbs, Jean Hemphill, Annetta Herbert, Blanche Hestbeck, Dorothy
Jackson, Mary Evelyn Johnson, Mary Elizabeth Johnson, Evalyn Johnston, Claire
McVey, Lucille Newmann, Beatrice Palmer, Ann Pecarovich, Josephine Potter,
Bernice Roche, Ada Ryan, Gretchen Schultz, Mary Sherzer, Alberta Slocum,
Jimmie Standeford, Peggy Tolton, Kathryn Verble, Dolly Wood, Opal Lam-
bert and Kathyrn White.
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Durnrlry Cinlclin Max Blxskin Pliyllix Bass Zunup Damir Margaret Adams
Orval Berry joe King Orrhda Fmislicr Hub Dennison
joyce Heeren Duane Gerry Buel Atkinson Mgxrgucrirc Long
Verne Fellows Virginia Flulir Anna Laura Dewhurst Wes Harris
Doris Fiedler Maurice Kickasliear Phyllis Heath Wfallace Hendcrsun Aileen Crawford
Purple and Gold
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Rose Minn litlirh McKee Lillian Sturgcim N, B. Thompson Ardath Maas
Mary Frances Wliitliwck Dun Weekes Claudine Ostrandcr julia Peters
Kermit Sheets Ruth Sherwin Gene Snetlclcn Florence Pettis Frank Semper
Nell Smith Vemn W'hite Storres Smith jcscaminc Smith
Carl Melum XX'4tltcr XVillig1ms Kllirfurd Mvers Sherman XY'ilkc Edwin Doyle
Purple and Gold
Mrs. E. O. Thompson Mrs. E. P. Bates Mrs. G. L. Aynesworth
WE FEEL THAT our year has been happy and successful. As always, we
would like to increase our roll of active members. With an added membership
from the parents, plus the loyal support our faculty members give us, we could
enlarge our field of activities, and become a more vital factor in our commu-
nity, for we believe that this organization should be a great university for
parents. Parent education, according to Mrs. H. R. Archbald, chairman of the
bureau of parental education, is not telling people how to bring up their chil-
dren, but it seeks to bring out problems with their underlying principles, thus
helping the individual to solve his own.
The activities of the Fresno High School Parent-Teacher Association have
been centered this year in three or four major events. Namely, the Mothers' and
Daughters' banquet November 24th, the Senior Tea, january 27th, the P. T. A.
banquet February 18th, an interesting meeting during Public School week in
April, and a Senior Tea for the june graduates.
A few called meetings have been held to attend to necessary business de-
tails. There has been a line enthusiasm from all the members whenever their
help has been solicited.
The officers were as follows: Mrs. E. O. Thompson, president, Mrs. Hugo
Allardt, vice president, Mrs. E. P. Bates, secretary, Mrs. G. L. Aynesworth,
treasurer, Miss Serena Haberman, historian, Mr. L. G. Muller, auditor, and
Mrs. Churcher, membership chairman.
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F DIFFERENT TYPES OF SPORTS have engaged the attention of the Ring
and Mat Club during the past year. This type of club is an asset to any school,
as the games played at the meetings on Wednesday night are of undeniable
value. The FIFSI hour is spent in tumbling, and during the following hour some
game is enjoyed. As there is a different game played at each meeting, the
members all have an enjoyable time.
Under the capable leadership of Mr. Ginsburg as sponsor, Richard Mul-
doon as president, Miller Allison as vice president, and Franklin Knapp as sec-
retary-treasurer, the club has had many interesting meetings.
Among the club members are listed the following: Eugene Abbott, Richard
Baird, Ed Baxter, Mark Boel, Wes Barr, N. Greenburg, Ed Hudson, john jones,
Franklin Knapp, Bob Kennedy, Wilbur Lincoln, Pee Wee Mason, Carl Melom,
Richard Muldoon, Stanley Purdom, Hubert Richert, Newell Roberts, Frank
Semper, LeRoy Schultz, Emil Schultz, Chester Steitz, Wes Watters, Lamar Wil-
liamson, Ivan Walsh.
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Kenneth Baker jmck Crooker Hubert Bucl Dunovan Crocker Bob Barnard
Albert Sanborn Don Hildebrand Vifnllace Henderson Thomas Collins Fred Donlevey
Charles Willianxs Dunzrld Waldeman Robert Shinn jack Wfelvster Townsend Savage Jim Thorpe
George Solnar james Quinn Alfred Mikesell Wallace Scott Harold Savage
George Newark john Russell J, D. Stephens Gerald Gilcresr Earl Dillon
THE SENATE has terminated another year of activity, better and more
successful than ever before, and is now entering its forty-second year of lead-
ership in dear old F. H. S. The activities of the last year have been unusually
varied as a result of the fine spirit of fellowship and the whole-hearted coopera-
tion existing in the Senate.
The Senate dance on November tenth marked the beginning of the eventful
program. And what a dance! Even Mrs. Elliot wouldn't have recognized the
library that night, and with this gay setting, the Zeta Mu orchestra, and a mar-
velous Hoor, how could a dance have been more perfect? A typical Senate dance.
Then came the Senate-Agora football game. This proved to be a great
battle, but the superior fight and the great spirit of cooperation among both
team-mates and rooters carried the Senate through with flying colors and a well-
earned 25-0 victory.
One of the most outstanding events of the year was the annual Senate
banquet. On this night were gathered Senators and ex-Senators, the Senators
inspired to greater things by the presence of their predecessors, and the ex-
Senators seeing the Senate again for one happy evening and then carrying its
na-me out of the portals of our school to the business world beyond. We mustn't
forget to mention the "eats," they were great.
True to the old custom, a fathers' night was held late in April. It is on
that night that the fathers of the Senators always come to see what their sons
are doing every Friday evening. The dads are always agreeably surprised. This
year, more than ever before, the "paters" seemed impressed by the way the
Senators conducted themselves, but maybe the boys were a little better that
The Senate-Agora debate and the basketball game later were the closing
events of a brilliant year, a year in which every Senator has put his best into
the club, and has in turn reaped profits from it. May the next year bring even
The members were as follows: Lloyd Anderson, Nebraska, Robert Ander-
son, Vermont, Kenneth Baker, Pennsylvania, Bob Barnard, Kentucky, Paul
Bartlett, Utah, Hubert Buel, New Hampshire, Donovan Crocker, Florida, jack
Crooker, Maine, C. Parham Calaway, Iowa, Tom Collins, Mississippi, Earl
Dillon, Kansas, Fred Donleavy, Ohio, Gerald Gilcrest, New jersey, Harold
Guffey, Colorado, Wallace Henderson, Texas, Donald Hilderbrand, Nevada,
Alfred Mikesell, Idaho, Evan McCormick, Washington, George Newark, Dela-
ware, james Quinn, Connecticut, john Russell, Arizona, D. Stephens, Lou-
isiana, Albert Sanborn, Oregon, Robert Shinn, Illinois, Harold Savage, Geor-
gia, Townsend Savage, California, Wallace Scott, Arkansas, George Solnar,
Oklahoma, james Thorpe, Massachusetts, Donald Waldman, New Mexico,
jack Webster, Montana, Charles Williams, Maryland.
THIS YEAR the Writers Club introduced a new custom of gathering
material for their stories. The club took several trips to Fort Miller and other
historic spots of interest in Fresno county, where they have had access to Hrst-
hand information about these spots. The trips taken were thoroughly enjoyed
by all members and guests. An exceedingly wise plan was devised to meet ex-
penses. The girls furnished the "eats" and the boys furnished the necessary
money to meet all cash expenses of the trip. This plan proved to be a very
Though writing is the primary purpose of the club, the members believe
that recreational activities such as taking trips, are of great value to each indi-
Miss Maud Minthorn is the sponsor of the group, and the members wish
to extend their appreciation to her for helping to make these trips so interest-
The officers were as follows: Presidents, Ralph Garabedian, Bruce Long-
ting vice presidents, Albert Sanborn and Toshiye Doi, secretaries, Malcolm
Hawkes and Lottie Sherer, historian-librarians Toshiye Doi and Yurui Kyogo-
ko, sergeant at arms, Yurui Kyogoku and Malcolm Hawkes.
Other members were: Alvin Fors, Victoria Shgetelian, Arleen Carnes, Al-
fred Mikesell, Mattie Methvin, Martha Duck, Eugene Wood, and Lydia
L L ..-
THE OWLET STAFF is responsible for the publishing of the weekly
paper. Work from any department is put in it.
For the first time in the history of its existence, the Owlet has this year
proved a financial success. This in a large part has been due to the excellent
organization and management of Mrs. Marguerite Harbers, faculty advisor.
The executive editors were Anna Laura Dewhirst and Margaret Adams,
the editor-in-chief, Mary Elizabeth johnson, managing editors, Margaret Adams
and jane Cole, news editors, Mary jane Cornell and Helen Winters, make-up,
Chester Moore, art, Dorcas Stoner.
The business staff consisted of Harry Gregory and Vernon White, business
managers, Maurice Kickashear and Anna Laura Dewhirst, advertising man-
agers, Max Baskin, assistant advertising manager, Phil Aaronson and jivon
Perch, treasurers, Marguerite Locher, Everette Fine, Vernon White, Dick Byrd,
Jane Aaronson, Dorothy Gerard, and Harry Gregory, advertising solicitors,
Vernon White, Edith McKee, Lawrence Robertson and Ardath Maas, circula-
tion managers, Doris Cristoffel, Ruth Olds, and Edith McKee, typists.
Department editors included: Sports, Dick Byrd and Dorothy Gerard,
Ruth Graves, Bill Hopkins and Gene Snedden, humor, Mary Frances Whitlock
and Betty Alice Lauritzen, society, Paul Sumida, liberal arts, Edith McKee,
Bill Theede, Everette Fine, and Jane Cole, copy editors.
The reportorial staff was composed of the following: Helen Winter,
Frank Peters, Bernard Key, Phil Aaronson, .Iivon Perch, Ardath Maas, Don
Weirick, Elsie Carpenter, julia Peters, Bill Hopkins, Byron Yount, Beatrice
Ruge, Reid Prince, Mildred Barnes, Katherine Kyle, Ralph Garabedian, David
Cano, Doris Bandy, Margaret Vfillick, Goldie Anderson, Sheldon Stone, and
Robert Le Duc.
Donovan Crocker Raymond Cheek Earl Dillon
Albert Sanborn Irene Parker George Solnar Gerald Gilcrest
FRESNO HIGH has enjoyed another successful year in debating and as
THE OWL goes to press, the Fresno High Debaters rank third in Central Cali-
fornia, with a good chance of being first. Fresno High has entrants in two
leagues every year. The most important of these is the Central California De-
bating League. In this League there are three big debates a year. One on an
international question, one on a national question, and one on a question of
statewide importance. This year the international question was, "Resolved: That
Disarmament is the Best Policy of Securing World Peace." The national ques-
tion was, "Resolved: That the Chain Store is Detrimental to the Best Interests
of the American People." The statewide question was, "Resolved: That Cali-
fornia Should Adopt a Policy of Unemployment Insurance."
Early in November we started off with a bang when Earl Dillon and
Irene Parker invaded Newman and bore away a victory. George Solnar and
Raymond Cheek did no less, however, in defending our high school, and beat
Hughson's negative team. Fresno, in the State League, however, has had many
misfortunes, for just before the big Disarmament Debate in February, both Earl
Dillon and George Solnar were unable to take their stand in defense of Fresno
High, but even so, Fresno defeated Ceres, only to be later defeated by Modesto.
However, Earl Dillon and George Solnar are lined up for the affirmative on
the next debate, with Irene Parker and Fred Waiss on the negative, and we
hope that Fresno's Debating Team will argue its way to first place. With the
support of the school, and a big audience, Fresno hopes to drub Ripon in the
biggest debate of the year.
Fresno has had a hard year in the County League, which is composed of
representative schools in the numerous small towns, adjacent to Fresno, but
we feel that it has developed some promising debaters. Our county debaters
were Albert Sanborn, Earl Dillon, Gerald Gilcrest, Claude Calloway, Irene
Parker, and Fred Waiss.
Besides, we have had a number of very interesting practice debates. Fore-
most among these were the College Debate on the "Chain Storei' and the Paso
Robles debate on "Capital Punishment." These debaters were Wes Barr, Alice
Mae Williams, Albert Sanborn and Fred Waiss. Altogether, Fresno is develop-
ing a number of promising debaters and orators, who will continue to sustain
Fresno's glory in the debating world.
FRESNO HIGH SCHOOL ORATORS met with moderate success in a
varied program of city and county contests this season. The most outstanding
feature of Fresno High School's part in the oratorical schedule was the fact
that Sybil Goldstein was awarded hrst prize in the girls, division of the County
Extemporaneous Reading Contest sponsored by the Lions Club. As Fresno
High Schoolis representative, she was judged best in a wide field of competi-
tion, including students from all high schools in the county.
Our speakers failed to place in the city rounds of the National Oratorical
Contest on the Constitution. This was due to an unusually superior group of
orators representing other schools.
Contestants from Fresno High School entered the County Oratorical Con-
test, and also the Extemporaneous Speaking Contest.
Fresno High School this year had the honor of being host to the Valley
finals in the National Oratorical Contest on April 24th.
W f I
THUS, AGAIN, another year of successful cooperation and service
draws to a close, The Fresno High School Co-op, under the careful guidance
of the student manager, Paul Bartlett, has been functioning in perfect coor-
dination in its efforts to serve the student body more efficiently. A distinct
achievement during the year has been the setting of a new price standard
which, we are glad to say, has allowed the student to purchase more with his
money than has previously been possible. Careful care has been exercised in
the regulation of candy supplies, and the force has taken no small pride in
the reputation that the co-op has gained for selling only the freshest of mer-
chandise. In its never ceasing effort to cater to the desire of the student body,
the co-op has this year added a new novelty to the large list of articles already
handled, this in the form of large metal belt buckles engraved with an attrac-
tive Fresno I-hgh School monogram. These buckles have proven quite popu-
lar, and once again the co-op has achieved its desired objective, service. Miss
Buttles, the faculty advisor, through her ardent efforts and helpful suggestions,
is in no small way responsible for the success of the co-op. But after all the
co-op is our store, and the student has the right to expect that this store shall
be better fitted to serve his needs, and that it shall give him the maximum of
service for the minimum expenditure.
The F. H. S. Cooperative Store
THE EXCELLENT STANDING of the Cadets of Fresno High School is
due to the ceaseless efforts of Commandant O. D. Guffey. It is through the
high type of instruction given by him that our Cadets have been cominendetl
by many of our townspeople for their courtesy shown on all occasions of their
appearance in public.
COMMANDANT O. D. GUFFEY
jon KING, Company C Lizsun MAsoN, Regimezzml Adjnlmzt
ALFRED KENNEY CLIFFORD MYERS
ROBERT PERKINS BILL THEEDE
STANLEY WARNER ROY WILKERSON
HAROLD GUFFEY ALVIN HART
DAN HURT GILBERT JOHNSON
CLARENCE MCINTYRE ALBERT TALERO
Charles Agbashion, Thomas Alvardo, Maurice Baker, John Bello, Billy Berryhill,
Charles Billington, Ralph Boel, Crayton Boyer, Dawson Carter, Mark Diamond, Bill
French, Clinton Gibson, Robert Graham, Wade Hampton, Jimmie Hibler, Paul Heinz,
Oliver Jamison, Christian Jensen, Bob Kennedy, Ray Kunselman, Bill Kykendall, Francis
McCulley, Max Mooney, Leagh Mathias, Howard Ohonesian, Leslie Otis, Lawrence Rush,
Louis Rahlin, Vasken Simonian, Robert Stoner, Paul Sumeda, Edwin Wrought, George
The Rifle Club has retained its high standards and the reputation of
being one of the most active and efficient organizations in the school. For the
past few years the Cadet Rifle team has participated in both state and national
matches, thereby bringing both state and national honors to Fresno High School.
In May, 1929 the famous Interscholastic Trophy was lost to Central High
School, Washington, D. C. Again this trophy was competed for by many schools
throughout the United States. The Fresno High School Rifle Team won this
match and the famous trophy. The team is also in possession of the State
Adjutant General's Trophy, which is displayed in our annual. Each member
is working hard to retain possession of the trophy this year.
Although the school lost the best first string men that had ever competed
in State or National matches in the history of this school, by graduation in
june, 1930, the coach, Commandant O. D. Guffey, is not in the least discour-
aged as he is building his team around Robert Perkins, another distinguished
rifleman, and captain of this year's rifle team. These men have placed first in
the second series of bi-weekly matches, with two matches of perfect scores.
A great deal of credit for this excellent showing is due to the superior coaching
of Commandant Guffey.
At the beginning of the school year the State Cadet Corps was reorganized
and it is now known as the First Regiment, California High School Cadet
Corps. Fresno High was allotted one unit, known as Company C. For the first
time on record, Company C made a clean sweep of all the medal awards of
gold, silver and bronze, which are annually given by the American Legion of
the City of Fresno. Captain joe King was awarded a gold medal for the best
drilled company. Mark Diamond won first place, and a gold medal in the indi-
vidual competitive drill for proficiency in rifle drill. Leslie Mason won second
place and Leigh Mathias third. The Fresno Cadets wear the letter on
their uniforms, this mark signifies the most efficient cadet company of any
city within the state.
just as The Owl goes to press we are in receipt of additional news that
the Fresno High School Rifle Team again won the Interscholastic Trophy
for the third time, first in 1928, second in 1930, and third in 1931. This match
is National and five students won their letter and were awarded a silver medal.
The members are Robert Perkins Qteam captainj, Leslie Mason, Roy Wilkerson,
Stanley Warner and Roy Kunselman.
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Commandant O. D. Gutley
Lieutenant Clifford Myers Lieutenant Alfred Kenney
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Music and Drama
MUSICQ in the Fresno High School has been under the directorship of
Miss Eca da Silva, Dr. Briggs and Mr. Hays. Miss Eca da Silva came to us in
September of 1930g she has succeeded in establishing an appreciation for good
music, by constant interpretation of good vocal selections.
MEMBERSHIIJ in the Mixed Chorus depends entirely upon the indi-
vidual's voice. Although only twenty-one voices comprise the group, it has
done remarkable work. It has mastered and rendered such selections as "Gallia"
by Gounod. The Mixed Chorus has performed for the Lions Club, the West-
minister Presbyterian Church, The Fresno State College, Easter Sunrise Service,
the assembly programs, Christmas Community Night, baccalaureate, and com-
mencement. The Mixed Chorus also massed with other schools to present a
glorious May Festival.
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Tiiu G1RLs' GLEE CLUB is open to those with superior voices. It meets
every morning at eight o'clock. During the past two semesters the group has
5 KV Q...
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mastered some very beautiful selections, some of which were presented for the
Community Night programs, and the Annual Flower Show in the Civic Audi-
torium. A very clever sketch portraying the old fashioned garden was presented
during the first semester. The group has now adopted a new uniform for the
warm weather. Officers of the first semester were as follows: President, Sue
Neil, vice president, Phyllis Bates, secretary, Ramona Baker, treasurer, jessa-
mine Smith, librarian, Louise Ledbetter. For the second semester the officers
were as follows: President, Mildred Furze, vice president, Rhoda Hammatg
secretary, Ramona Baker, librarian, Jessamine Smith, reporter, Alyce Fowler.
The club was fortunate to obtain Rhoda Hammat as accompanist for both se-
' THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB
THIS GROUP OF s1NGERs is under Dr. Briggs of the State College. The
club has entertained on the club Community Night program, singing "'Tis
Mirth that Fills the Veins with Blood," by Towner, "Kentucky Babe," by
Geibal, and "The Winter Song," by Bullard. The harmony and rhythm of this
group is so exact that it is a pleasure to listen to them. The group also united
with the Girls' Glee Club and the Mixed Chorus in singing the processional,
"Conquest of the Air," by Tschaikowsky, for the mid-year graduation, and
"Holy City," by Adams, for the Easter Sunrise Service in Roeding Park. Officers
of the group are as follows: President, james Thorp, secretary-treasurer, Giles
Hammat, accompanist, Marie Roth.
THE GIRLS' QUARTETTE
THE GIRLS' QUAR.T13TTE was composed of Shirley Redden, jessamine
Smith, Alfreda Jeffery and Alice Elmassian. They sang for the Principal's Ban-
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quet, Faculty Dinner, The Brotherhood Banquet at the Trinity Methodist
Church, the Flower Show, and the Mother-Daughter Banquet. They rendered
such numbers as 'lLindy," "Allah's Holiday," and "Sweet Miss Maryf'
THE BOYS QUARTETTE
MEMBERS of the Boys' Quartette were john Hjort, Austin Thomson,
or Alfred Kenney, Giles Hammat and Fontaine Smith. Always ready to respond
to requests, this group has added much to numerous student assemblies during
the past year.
THE MEMBERS of the Girls' Sextette are Marguerite Long, Eula West,
jessamine Smith, Edith Hurd, Alyce Fowler, and Alice Elmassian. This group
has sung for Alexander Hamilton junior High School, the Lions Club, and for
assembly programs. The music department has been greatly augmented by the
voice of Eula West, a girl who came just this year from Texas.
Firrt Violin: Raymond Cheek, Concert Master, Hoosig Antoyan, Anne Pecarovich, Second Violni: Robert
Stoner Gilbert Johnson, Ben Yoshioka, Elmer Finderup. Clarinet: Bob Crump, Fred Vogt, Ray Appling. Saxophone:
Walter Calkins. Flute: Martha Duck. Horn: john Hjort. Trumpet: Pete Herrold. Trombone: Oliver Metzler. Per-
rn.t.rion.' Gerald Gilcrest, Milton Witham,Bob Mosgrove. Bono: Willard Milligan. Piano. Nevart Shamgochian.
Will Hays, Condurtor: james Thorpe, Anirmnl Conduftof.
Clarinet: Bob Crump, Roy Purcell, Ray Appling, Barr Shelton, Frank Scott, Fred Vogt, Homer Roughton.
Saxophone: john Russell, Phyllis Farris, Dell Hyde. Melopbone: Rose Kalagian, Lucy Kalagian, Helen Walmsley.
Bf:.r.fe.f: Willard Milligan, Raymond Russell, Giles Hammat. Comet: Pete Herrold, George Yoshioka, john Hiott,
Bob Graham, Herbert Stitt, Paul Stange. Fin! Trombone: Milton Wlitham, Saxon Cole, Rocco Capozzi. Bafitoner:
Raymond Cheek, George Tanaka. Drumr: Bob Mosgrove, Gerald Gilcrest, Bill Hills, Henry Marcus.
THIS YEAR an entirely new type of production was selected by the
Class of 1931. There was presented on May 28, "My Son," by Martha Stanley.
It is a romance involving Portuguese characters in a summer colony on the
New England coast. The character parts are difficult, but offer a wide field
for excellent characterization, to which opportunity the seniors readily re-
sponded. A note of sophistication is mingled charmingly in the simple, direct,
and forceful presentation of the plot.
Ann Osborn played the part of Ana Silva, the Portuguese mother. The
role required acting of a very emotional nature.
Brauglio, a young Portuguese, the title role was extremely well portrayed
by Verne Fellows. His tonal quality and accent were well adapted to the part.
The note of pathos that was demanded of Rosa Pina, the Portuguese girl,
was admirably supplied by Myrna Grubbs.
Nancy Barr Thompson as Betty Smith, a typical blase sophisticale, scored
a great deal of recognition for her unstilted manner of interpreting the ironic
atmosphere of her role.
Bernice Angelo was cast for the part of Hattie Smith, an American mother.
Her voice and actions were especially well fitted to the atmosphere of culture
demanded of her character.
Joe King was excellent as Felipe Vargas, a young Portuguese fisherman,
and Buel Atkinson made a capital old sea captain. Robert Leduc was a typical
blustering town sheriff, and Jack Van Buren's part, although small, was well
THIS CLASS Oli 1932 chose as its junior offering a clever and humorous
play in three acts, "The Nut Farm." The juniors proved themselves promising
young actors and actresses by interpreting the play extremely well, and by
keeping the audience in gales of laughter the entire evening. Each part was
well portrayed, and the result was a performance that equalled any farce
given in Fresno High School.
The plot revolves about a family of movie-mad young people, who are
determined to become stars in iilmdom.
Barbara McElroy played the part of the would-be movie star, Helen Bent.
who leads her poor suffering young husband, Duane Gerry in this case, through
a bewildering maze of troubles. Both of these did unusually well, and seemed
ro add to the character of the parts they played.
Mrs. Barton, the mother of Helen, was portrayed by jessamine Smith, who
gave a very clever impersonation of the mature part she had to play.
Willie Barton, Helen's "kid brother," furnished some amusing comedy.
Gene Snedden received some hearty applause on his excellent acting.
Don Weekes and Peggy Tolton furnished the love interest, they made
a very sentimental pair of turtle doves. This only added to the humor of the
J. D. Stevens perhaps deserves as much credit as any other member of the
cast because of his remarkable interpretation of the one character part, that of
Ezra Silcomb. This part was the most difficult in the entire farce.
Edwin Doyle, as Hamilton P. Holland, and Sherman Wfilke, as Clarence
Biddeford, sent the audience into gales of laughter,
The Nut Farm
If I F
"THE REAR CAR," a laughable comedy with the element of mystery
playing an important part, was presented as the All School production under
the sponsorship of the Mummers' Club on March 20th.
The story, which concerns the affairs of a Pilfty of tourists, contains a good
many thrills, including the introduction of a gorilla into the scheme of events.
However, in almost every case the tense moments are relieved by bits of comedy
furnished by the character roles. These comedy characters are perhaps the most
important in the CLISI, as they are the source of a large part of the humor, and
serve to form the link which binds the other roles together in the plot.
Gene Snedden played the part of Godfrey Sheridan Scott, a ridiculous
detective who discovers nothing but trouble. Snedden capably portrayed a rather
difficult part, and one which might easily have been spoiled by overacting.
Ardath Maas in the role of Norah O'Neil, the young Irish girl, received
many laughs for her amusing brogue and comic exasperation with troublesome
Godfrey, whom she secretly admires.
The part of Ruth Carson, the juvenile lead, and the daughter of a wealthy
banker, was taken by Claudine Ostrander.
jack Van Buren played opposite Ruth Carson as john Blake, a young at-
torney, who is falsely accused of foul play.
Paul Heinz gave a clever impersonation of Negro dialect as the supersti-
tious porter, Titus Brown.
Roxy, the young crook who saves Ruth from disaster, was Peggy Tolton.
Luke Carson, Rutlfs father, was played by Wesley Harris, while Kirk
Allen, a crook in the guise of an attorney, was portrayed by Verne Fellows.
Alden Murray, a lawyer and a great friend of Carson's, was taken by
Austin Thomson, and the two conductors were Walter Williams and joe King.
The Rear Car
PROGRAM PRESENTED ON OCTOBER 23, 1930
Overture--Figaro's Hochzeit, by Mozart. F. H. S. Orchestra.
Tableau-Spirit of '76. Dallas Paul, Fontaine Smith and john Hjort.
Minuet Moderne, presented by Barbara Holland, Marguerite Long, Mar-
garet Morton, Sue Neil, Lillian Sturgeon, George Brubaker, Raymond
Colby, jack McVey, George Alvarez and Eugene Griffen.
Memories-Quartet, Spencer Childers, Fontaine Smith, Austin Thomson,
and James Thorpe.
One-Act Play-The Organ. The cast included Margaret Adams, Dave
Cano, Walter Williams, Lucile Marsh, Jessamine Smith, Irene Parker, Bob
Denison, Orval Berry, Maurice Kickashear, Bill Beck, Levon Damir,
Bonnie Bannon, Cora Tatirosian, Anna Laura Dewhirst, Ardath Maas, and
Old Fashioned Garden. Shirley Redden and Girls' Chorus.
One-Act Play-Poets All. Vernon White, Albert Sanborn, Joe King and
PROGRAM PRESENTED ON DECEMBER 11, 1930
Band-Selection from "Firefly," by Rudolph Friml.
II "The Nine Who Were Mother." The cast included Bob Webster, Helen
Winter, Vernon White, Frank Semper, Kenneth Baker, Marjorie Whyte,
Peggy Tolton, Carl Melom, Doris Bandy and Marie Roth.
Cantique de Noel, by Adam-Mixed Chorus. Solos sung by Shirley Redden
and Spencer Childers.
"Why the Chimes Rang." The cast included Bud Sthymmel, Dick De-
Remer, Bill Beck and Margaret Adams. The characters in the tableau were
Bob Dennison, Orval Berry, LeVon Damir, Anna Laura Dewhirst, Walter
Williams, Nancy Barr Thompson, Wesley Harris and Bonnie Bannon.
PROGRAM PRESENTED ON FEBRUARY 26, 1931
Orchestra numbers. Clarinet Solo-Bob Crump.
"Ship Ahoy"-The International Friendship Club. The cast included Ray-
mond Russell, jane Cole, john Russell, Tatsuko Matsumoto, Lillian Fugi-
mura, Lawrence Kaiser, C. D. Briones, Mark Diamond, jivon Perch, May
Jing, Anne Salbach, Homer Roughton, Paul Tahmasian, Nelle Theile, Mil-
dred Furze, Mary Solo, Wilma Conn, Minerva Armstrong, Anthony Bon-
signore, Kaspar Kazanjian.
Piano solo, Rhoda Hammat, cornet solo, Gladys Morris, accompanied by
Mexican Hat Dance by Joy Crossland and Peggy Tolton, Portias.
Xylophone Solos, representing the Agora Club-by Zenop Damir,
Caesar"-Rifle Club. The cast included Bill Theede, Joe King, Law-
rence Rush, Max Mooney, Ray Kunselman and Mark Diamond. Prologue,
VII Boys' Glee Club presented "Winter Song," and "Kentucky Babe."
QThe prize for the best performance was awarded to the Rifle Clubj I '
Community Night 5
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COACH LEO HARRIS
AS WE PASS from the Fresno High School we shall not forget Mr.
Leo Harris who has claim to the honors of making our athletic department
what it is. Since he has been acting as "head coach" of the Warrior football,
basketball and baseball teams, the student body has had the privilege of seeing
Fresno High School capture county and valley championships. Mr. Harris is a
wonderful organizer, and with the able teaching of this ex-Stanford star, the
Warrior football teams have piled up an enviable total of victories, and only
in 1929 were they kept from winning the county title. The basketball teams
have also had great success since Leo Harris took over the job at Fresno High
School. Four consecutive county championships and a Valley championship,
thrown in for good measure, have been the contributions of the basketball
teams toward making Fresno High outstanding in Valley athletics.
The baseball teams under Coach Harris have done their share toward
establishing the Warrior athletic reputation. Besides putting out winning ath-
letic teams, Coach Harris has arranged and put into effect a fine program of
Education in the broadest sense is the aim of Mr. Leo Harris-to instill
and inspire the six hundred boys of Fresno High School with what is best in the
molding of sportsmanlike character. And whatever successes the Fresno High
School boys may achieve, they feel that they owe much to the hours they have
spent with Coach Harris as instructor. And for all of his victories of the past
and for success to come, we happily set aside this page of the 1951 Owl as an
appreciation of our friend, our coach.
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First Row: Coach Harris, Herroltl, D. jones, Kirkorian, Fnierzian, E. Jones, Calloway, Geladian, Norton, Xlifeirick,
Wickstrtmtn, Brown, Lucinian, Van Buren, Assistant Coach Weatherlw5', Coach Ginsburg Second Row:Assistant
Manager Martin, Matthews, XVilIiams, Chackcrian, Azhtlerian, Haire, Meux, Casey. Porteous, XX'iIsun, Huffman,
Hellin, Manager johnson. Third row: Thomas, Kellner, Dale, Aviwian, Markarian, Newman, Key, Hopkins,
F-I-G-H-TI These five letters were the war cry of the Warrior football
team during the 1930 season. From the first game, when the Warriors held the
strong Santa Cruz eleven to a 6-6 tie until the end of the season, the Fresno
players rallied to the cry of F-1-G-H-T!
FRESNO HIGH 6, SANTA CRUZ 6
With three more weeks of practice than Fresno High and two games al-
ready under their belts, the Santa Cruz outfit was heavily favored to win. The
Warriors held Santa Cruz on even terms the first two quarters, spotted them a
six point lead in the third, and came back with a rush to tie the score.
FRESNO HIGH 13, FRESNO STATE COLLEGE FROSH 6
Playing their first night game of the season, the Warriors turned back the
Visalia junior College team to the tune of 28-7. The Warriors were complete
masters of the situation during the entire game.
FRESNO HIGH SCHOOL 13, FRESNO STATE COLLEGE FROSH 6
Going into a game for the third straight week as underdogs, the Warriors
outplayed, outfought the Bullpups, and snatched a 13-6 victory. Fresno played
heads up football and took advantage of every break that came its way.
FRESNO HIGH 20, SELMA 0
The Warriors celebraed their first league game of the season by defeating
Selma 20-0. "Hollywood" Casey, acting Captain, led the f1ghting Fresno line in
smearing Selma's famous pony backfleld.
FRESNO HIGH 25, TAFT 14
The next team in the path of the fighting Wzlrriors was Taft. The Wild-
cats pulled into town looking as formidable as Rocknels Fighting Irish, primed
for a wing but again Fresno came through and scored their fourth straight win.
FRFSNO HIGH 27, KINGSBURG 0
The Kingsburg players were heavy and confidentg the Warriors light but
ready to go. The result was a win for Fresno with the score of 27-0. The Vikings
Couldn't get started at any point in the game and were simply rushed off their
feet by eleven whooping Wzirriors.
I 'V ' li.
FRESNO HIGH 19, ROOSEVELT O
Over four thousand fans saw the Wzlrriors defeat Roosevelt High, 19-O,
thereby winning their division title. In this game, one of the most thrilling of
the entire season, the Warriors had to use every bit of their speed and trickery
to down the Rough Riders.
FRESNO HIGH-FRESNO TECH
Fight! N0 Gmlzef
FRESNO HIGH 38, MADERA 14
In a warm-up game in preparation for the county championship tussle,
the Wzirriors turned back Madera with the score of 58-14. The entire Fresno
squad got a workout during the afternoon.
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FRESNO HIGH 46, FOWLER 0
The Fowler Red Cats were slain by the Fresno Warriors in the tussle for
the county championship, by the score of 46-0. Credit should be given to the
Red Cats for putting up a hard fight,
Fresno suffered a serious loss in this game by the injury of Steve Casey,
center. He was injured while tackling Clyde Pilkington, Red Cat backfield ace.
FRESNO HIGH 0, TAFT 0
In the semi-final Valley Championship game, the Wildcats of Taft and
the Warriors of Fresno battled to a 0-O tie. Fresno's earlier win over Taft was
not officially recognized as it was gained in a practice tussle.
FRESNO HIGH 0, TAFT 6
In a return game to decide on Lindsay's opponent in the Valley Cham-
pionship battle, Fresno traveled to Bakersfield, only to be turned back by the
Taft Wildcats by the score of 6-0.
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First Row: Assistant Coach Sorenson, Ishida, Richett, Sorenson, Agbashian, Fink, Nielson, Doane, Hughes, Lee,
Coach Lemon. Second Row: Burnett, Beatty, Bodeen, Pollard, Crocker, Northamer, Kellog, Huntington, jones,
gclgird Manager Quinn, Kennedy, Aki, Hammond, Bisset, Captain Cather, Minor, Makasian, Keeney,
FRESNO,S FIGHTING PEANUTS kept up the good work started last year
and brought the county bunting to Fresno High School for the second consecu-
tive season. Playing through their county league schedule without being scored
upon, the Peanuts were awarded the county pennant despite a 0-0 tie with
Selma, because that team had previously played a tie game with Roosevelt
Coach Lemon's outfit started the season by losing to Sanger's heavyweight
reserves 0-6. The following week they ushered in their league season by
trouncing Lemoore's lightweights 15-0.
Roosevelt was stopped the next week 6-0. The next obstacle in the path
of the onrushing Peanuts was Reedley. This team proved dead easy for the
lightweights, who snowed them under with the score of 32-0.
Edison Tech's Tigers gave the Peanuts their second defeat of the season
in a non-league game by the score of 14-0.
In their annual scrap with their old rival, Selma, the Peanuts were held
to a 0-0 tie. This game was fast and well played. It was marked by the strong
defense of both squads.
In their final county league game, the Peanuts cinched the pennant by
turning back the Baby Wolves of Tech 20-0.
A Thanksgiving Day journey to Bakersfleld brought nothing to the Pea-
nuts but a 0-53 drubbing at the hands of the Bakersfleld Sandabs.
First Row: Manager Bob Harris, Emerzian, Lucinian, Peterson, Harrold, Iones, Hefiin, Haire, Chackerian,
Loacli Harris. Second Row: Norton, Herman, Wenker, Rustigan, Prather, Lynd, Avazian.
GETTING OFF to their usual slow start, the Warrior squad was doped
to drop both the county and Valley championships, which had been won during
the season of 1929-30. An extra long football season retarded basketball practice
to a great extent, and the team played raggedly in the early season games.
After falling before Hanford, Lemoore and the California 1305, the War-
riors entered their first league game, with Roosevelt, as underdogs. Following
the lead of previous Warrior teams, which had been rated as underdogs, the
Fresno cagers went into the game in an ugly mood and trounced the Rough
The Fresno State Frosh were stopped, 22-15, in a warm-up game before
the league clash with Edison Tech. After beating Edison 25-16, on a Friday
night, the squad left the following day for Santa Cruz, Where they met and de-
feated the Santa Cruz High School team. In reward for their win over Santa
Cruz the team was treated to a fishing trip by Coach Harris.
In a return game, the next week, the State Frosh obtained revenge for
their earlier loss by whipping High School, 23-20.
The all-important Tech game filled out the first half of league play for
Fresno, in Division Four. After trailing the Wolves for three quarters, the team
got going and won the game by a score of 21-18. Lucinian and jones, stellar
Warrior guards, held off Tech until Fresno finally managed to squeeze through
to a win.
The second Rough Rider clash gave Fresno another win, 50-16, which
was followed by a defeat at the hands of the Stanford Frosh, 14-24. The team
put up a hard fight against the Frosh but couldn't cope with the more ex-
perienced and taller Indian quintet.
The Warriors trounced Dos Palos, in a practice game, and then whipped
Edison, 26-11, to win their fifth straight league victory and cinch the cham-
pionship of Division Four. Pete Herrold showed in this game that he could
make points when points were needed. He ran wild and sank seemingly im-
possible shots from all angles.
Central Union High turned in a surprise win over Fresno, after which the
Warriors stepped out and won the second Tech game, 19-15. The Wolfpack,
weakened by the loss of their star center, Syverston, put up the same battle they
always do against Fresno High and forced the Wfarriors to go the limit to win.
Sweeping aside Reedley C. and Selma in practice struggles, the Warriors
then trounced Reedley High, 29-7, to win the county semi-finals and the right
to play Kerman for the county championship. In the championship game the
boys played fast basketball to turn back a strong Kerman team, 25-23. This
marks the fourth consecutive year that the county title has been won by Fresno
High. The winning of this fourth county championship gave the team particu-
lar pleasure because at the beginning of the season they had been given no
chance to repeat the successes of the previous three years. The loss of Rustigan,
by graduation, and the ineligibility of Emerzian were serious blows to the War-
riors, but Norton and Herman stepped into their places and held down the
forward berths in a capable manner.
Playing in the semi-finals for the Valley championship, the team had a
close rub and barely managed to nose out Madera, 16-14. Lucinian played his
usual classy brand of basketball and was a big factor in the Fresno win.
The final obstacle remaining between Fresno and a second consecutive
Valley championship was Hanford. After beating the crack Madera 145 pound
team the Warriors traveled to Hanford, with an even chance to again bring the
Valley crown to Fresno. The powerful Hanford quintet had the idea that they
wanted the Valley crown for themselves, and they finally won it, after a furious
battle, 25-22. The whole team played great basketball, but the loss of Herrold
in the last few minutes of play, due to four personal fouls being called against
him, weakened the Warriors enough so that Hanford was able to sweep through
to a win.
Although nine points have kept two Fresno High athletic teams from uvin-
ning two Valley championships during the past season, six points in football
and three points in basketball, the school may well be proud of their success.
Both the football and basketball teams got down to work and won champion-
ships that were supposed to be beyond their reach, and then followed this up
by stepping out and nearly bagging the coveted Valley championships.
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First Row: joy, Wilsimn, Makasian, Schultz, Burnett, Durfey, Nielson, Manager Banks, Coach Ginsburg.
Second Row: lshida, Allison, Shields, Bandy, Lee, Tao, jones, Nakano,
FOLLOWING in the footsteps of the Unlimited basketball team, Coach
Erwin Ginsburg's pets, the 130 pound team, started their season rather slowly.
1 After dropping their first game to Hanford, the 50s gathered momentum and
1 snatched victories from Lemoore, Fowler and the Y. M. B. A.
. In the first league encounter, Roosevelt was tripped up in an extra session
if Wztshington Union furnished easy competition in a practice game, and
1 then the fighting 305 turned back Edison, 27-17, for their second league win.
The following week Tech was beaten 15-10, in a rather slow and uninter-
The first loss in league play, for the middleweights, was suffered at the
wi hands of Roosevelt, in the return game. The middle-sized Rough Riders stopped
i Fresno by a score of 18-12.
l In a pair of practice clashes, Fresno won from Dos Palos and dropped a
game to Central Union.
1 Edison Tech was turned back, 19-8, and the 50s went into the second
l Tech game assured of at least a tie for the championship of Division Four
li because Tech had received two setbacks in league play. Playing without Bandy,
lim star forward, the 30s failed to stop the Wolfprick and were downed 23-20. W
In their play-off with Tech the middleweights couldt1't get up the usual
steam and as a result were nosed out, 18-17.
First Row-Manager Stone. Minor, Pollard, Koontz, Eten, Tashima, Knott, Mason, Coach Lemon.
Second Ri vxs' 1 Rhodes, Uthiyama, Nakashima, Byrd, Berberian, Nakarsuma, Turooniian, Hoyt.
FR12sNo HIGHYS "Peanut" squad of casaba artists, coached by J. P.
Lemon, made a determined bid for the county title this season but was turned
back by a bunch of equally determined Wfolf Cubs, representing Fresno Tech.
After sweeping to easy victories over Hanford, Lemoore, and Longfellow,
the 110s tackled Roosevelt in their first league game, and came out on top by
a score of 23-8. '
Following an easy practice tilt win over Wztshington Union, the "Peanuts,
tangled with Edison Tech. A hard fought battle, featured by the inability of
either team to hit the basket, finally resulted in a 10-4 victory for Fresno.
The first setback of the season was suffered the following week when
Fresno Tech, Hashing a strong offensive attack, snowed the midgets in, under
a 25-19 score. '
Return engagements with Roosevelt and Edison resulted in easy Fresno
wins of 25-11 and 26-12, respectively.
The 110s obtained longed-for revenge on the Tech Wolves in their second
meeting, when they whipped them, 18-7, in a hard fought and well played
In the play-off, to decide the champion of Division Four, the "Peanuts"
could not hit their winning stride, and they were edged out, 10-15, by the
"Peanut Packl' from Fresno Tech.
Top row, left to right: Coach Ginsburg, Atkinson, Norton, Muldoon, Semper, jones, Harris, Alchian, Walsh,
Ball, Stevens, Trainer Bazuik. Lower row: Manager Knapp, Huffman, Dale, Urrutia, Schultz, Chackarian, Azh-
derian, Pike, Newark, Appling.
FRESNO HIGH started their 1931 track season with the poorest pros-
pect they had had for many years. There were no outstanding stars and not
much material out of which to build a strong team. Bob Harris, Henry Azh-
derian and Bill Muldoon were the most experienced men left from the 1930
The Interclass Track Meet held the first position on the Fresno track
schedule, and Coach Ginsburg had hopes of uncovering some promising track
men. On the whole, the times and distances chalked up were better than ex-
pected. Urritia, broadjumper, Azhderian, hurdler, and Semper, half-miler,
turned in some fair marks.
FRESNO 6515, COALINGA 565
Coalinga, led by Clayton, crack sprinter, was heavily favored to beat Fresno
in the first dual meet of the season. Unexpected points in several events gave
Fresno their slim margin of victory. Ivan Walsh, with a first in the pole vault,
and Bob Harris, with a first in the 220, turned in the best performances of the
Coalinga grabbed Class B honors, while Fresno came back to take Class C.
HANFORD 59 1-2, MERCED 36 1-3, TAFT 34 5-6, FRESNO 25 1-2
In their next meet Fresno competed against three of the strongest teams
in the Valley, Hanford, with a well balanced squad, took an easy first, while
Fresno was forced to be content with a fourth.
Hanford also came through to take the B and C divisions. Fresno did their
best in Class C where they took second.
,Class A Track
Top row, left to right: Robertson, Quinn. Simonian, Watters, Kellogg, Ritchie, Lee, Tachino, Melom, Manager
Kellogg. Lower row: Byrd, Flynn, Scherrer, Mason, Nakatsuma, Woof, Uchiyama.
SELMA 30, FRESNO 2716, MADERA 245, FOWLER 24
In an invitational meet with eleven Valley schools, the Warriors nosed
into a second place behind Selma, the winner. Selma, Fresno, Madera and
Fowler were the outstanding teams of the meet, and they had a real battl among
themselves to decide on the winner. Floyd Wilson of Riverdale was the indi-
vidual star of the meet. He won the high hurdles, low hurdles and broad jump.
Fresno came fourth in Class B, but the Class C team, with Uchiyama and
Woof in the starring roles, managed to get a third.
ROOSEVELT 74, FRESNO 69
When the time for the annual Intra-city track meet came around, Fresno
High's stock was very low, and Roosevelt was a heavy favorite to win an easy
victory. Regardless of the odds against them the team stepped out and gave the
Rough Riders the scare of their lives. From the opening discus throw to the
final relay, the meet was hard fought. Fine performances in the javelin and
mile run helped the Warriors in their chase after the Rough Riders. Tech
and Edison Tech, the other two teams in the meet, trailed far behind the
Roosevelt also won the Class B competition by a few points, but Fresno's
Class C team placed first in their division. Hero Uchiyama helped the Fresno
cause by scoring 16M points.
In the Fresno County Meet the Warrior athletes were completely out-
classed and were able to pile up only 11 points during the afternoon. Ernie
jones, by winning the discus throw, gave Fresno one first place.
Class B and C Track
Top row: Manager L. White, V. White, Haire, Crocker, Chackerian, Tashima, Coach Harris. Bottom row:
Merzoian, Ishida, Herrold, Bandy, Prather, joy, Savage, Makasian.
Although they failed to win the County Championship by a single run,
Fresno High School's 1931 baseball team had one of the most successful sea-
sons that a Warrior baseball team has had in several years.
Opening their league season against Roosevelt, the Warriors were
Fresno beat Edison in a practice clash and then met Fresno Tech in their
second league game. The game, featured by good work at shortstop by Vernon
Bandy, was won by the Warriors by a score of 7-2.
In a third league game Washington Union was swept aside 10-3 and the
team prepared to meet Roosevelt for the second time. Pete Herrold, Fresno
pitcher, and Leonard La Salle and Enoch Lauderdale, Roosevelt pitchers, all
eased up a bit and after a wild slugging game, the Warriors came out on top,
Tech was slaughtered, 19-4, and Washington Union was beaten, 2-O, in a
pitchers' duel, concluding official play in division four.
In the playoff game with Roosevelt the team put up a wonderful fight
and nosed out the Rough Riders, 6-5.
When the time for the county semi-final game with Reedley rolled around
the Warriors found themselves without the services of Pete Herrold, who was
in bed with the flu. Ernie jones and Ara Lucinian took over the pitching duties
however, and hurled nice ball to help the team turn back Reedley 6-3.
The county championship game found the team in good shape again. A
thrilling battle was put on between the Warriors and Central Union in which
the latter team finally won by a score of 3-2.
Wall-z ? -
Top row: Huffman, Gregory, Williams, Banks, Baiilpl, Coach Ellis, Lower row: Stupka, Canan, Mortlanrds Lauritzen
FROM A GROUP of fine and greatly interested tennis enthusiasts the
following persons were chosen for the school team: Charles Williams, boys'
singles, Jean Mortland, girls' singles, George Huffman and Harry Gregory,
boys' doubles, Ruth Canan and Marie Stupka, girls, doubles, Betty Lauritzen
and Charles Banks, mixed doubles.
Practice matches were held with Hanford, Roosevelt High and Caruthers,
in which we came out quite successfully.
In the divisional tournament on April 11, at Roeding Park, Fresno High
walked off with three wins: The boys' doubles, the girls' doubles and the boys'
singles. This led to the county finals the following Saturday, at which Gregory
and Huffman took boys' doubles, and Wfilliams, the boys' singles.
Congratulations are extended to the teams and their fine coach, Mrs.
as ek its
Football wHjYI7lE7'.f.' Capt. Newark, Prather, Muck, Haar, Tau, Ritclxy, Swartz, Baskin, Lambert, Pike.
Bdjkvlbrlfl u,vl71f1t'7'.1',' Class A, Capt. Elmore, Messenger, Biglzam, l'ctlcrsun. Henry, Gunscr, Victty. Class
B. Capt. Byrd, Oclmincrc. Sahincs, Smith, DcRcmcr, Rulwutsnn, Taslziian, Markarian.
Capt. Swartz, Kamian, Emerzian. Hytlc, Christensen, lilcwgla, XVCMICY. Pilfkk,
Mcrzoian, Masnm. Kasabian. Fatlw, Mutzmlcrlan, Byrn, Bwlwaiian, Donleavy.
Gnnser. Nuler, Kcnncclv. Carter. Class B, XX'ilson. Nakano, Nakamura, Bradlcv,
flaw C: Salxinas. l-lure. lxll1F3Sl1lYTl11, Vicrlueller, Kmvu.
Vffllvglmll Il"i11r1er,r,- Class A.
Volpa, Hutton. Class B, Capt.
k W'ir1r1tr'n.' Class A, XY'illiamc.
, , Y i
FirsTRow: Peggy Tnlton. lna Albright, Dorothy Jarvis. Zum Tefertiller, Dorothy Mazzie. Nevart Shamgochian.
Second Row: Toshiya Doi, Sybil Goldstein, 'latsuko hlittsixniiito. Dorutliv XY'arner, Annetta Herbert. Ruth ,
SPEEDBALL the running assin , and kickin Y ame was treated with
, C, fl 2, 7
due res ect this ear when Miss Wliite's sixth eriod class won from Miss Mc-
Call's sixth period class with a 5-4 score. All of the games were played with
a fine display of dribbling and passing, and the final game was filled with all
the thrills and spills one could ask for.
Qt- are at
FIGHT keen com etition, and food s ortsmanshi were to be found
in the three "A" class hockey teams this year. It was after several tie games that
a fighting fifth period team won from a hghting sixth period team with a 1-0
score. All three teams were a credit to their coach, Mrs. Ellis for the fourth
eriod team came in a stron third. In all of the ames ood s ortsmanshi and
P 8 P P
plenty of fight were shown.
ee 45- -is
THE Low soPHoMoRtz GIRLS, from the beginning whistle in the first
game until the final blow in the last, showed skill and pep. The final game l
played by Mrs. Ellis' second period class and Miss McCall's third period class
was a thriller as the teams were evenly matched. The score was 1-0. l
First Row: Mrs. Ifllis. Berry Benn, Rutlrelnine Farley, B1lI'l'vLlI'Ll Moore, Marv Bcnetliel, Katherine Stlrnell
Second Row: Ann Osborn. Nell Tlieilc, Virginia Au-niill. Arla Keck. Tlretla Sllllllt, lessie Keuslremn.
First Row: Mrs. Ellis, Marion Peterson, Ellen Jacobs, Dorothy Williarns, Doris Weillrciiner, Virginia lllmunds
Second Row: Ziell Bacon, Margaret Morton, Virginia johnson. Dnris Davidsurr, Vern Rainev.
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Ellen Jacobs, Virginia johnson, Jessie Combs, Betty Methuin, Vivienne Gaines, Marie Stupke, Margaret Morton
IN ORDER that more girls might take active part in basketball Mrs.
Ellis originated the plan of having two teams in each class. After several close
and exciting games one of the sixth period teams climbed to victory. The second
and third places were taken by the fifth period teams.
415 sid af?
THE "B" CLASSES put forth some line teams this year, and the victors
are to be complimented for their achieving hard-fought honors. First place was
taken by Miss McCall's second period class,
First Row: Cula Xlfest, Ciail Benson. Grace Avakian, Dona Brown. Dorothv Culliver. lzlsie Kmmein.
Second Row: Dorcas Stoner, Helen XX'almsley, Eleanor Bnsick.
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Judge: "How do you know it was exactly that distance?"
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"And what in France," asked a friend, "did you enjoy the most, Miss
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Ruth Nurmi: "I can't marry him, mother, he's an Atheist and doesn't
Mother: "Marry him, my dear, and between us we'll convince him that
Larry White: "What should I do for a man who has his nose broken
Mr. Smale: "Tell him to keep out of those places."
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Fred Allardt: "Will you feature the word 'tennis?' T
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It was dusk as she stopped at the roadside garage.
"I want a quart of red oil," said Cecily Jones.
The man gasped and hesitated.
"Give me a quart of red oil," she repeated.
"A q-quart of r-r-red oil?"
l'Certainly," she said. "My tail light has gone out!"
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The June bride, Selma Riese, walked briskly into the market and said,
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Bill Meux: "Are you quite sure this suit won't shrink if it gets wet on me?"
Mr. Greenberg: "Mine frendt, effery fire company in the city has squirted
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Leduc, Craycroft. Moore, Osborn, Thompson. W'alsh, Roth, Baskin, Norman.
At first glance the reader might believe that advertisements are subordinate
to the literary matter that precedes them in the Owl. However, without the
cooperation of the merchants who advertise in the pages of a school annual, the
book would be an impossible task.
Few persons realize that the actual cost of printing a copy of the Owl is
over double the price asked for the finished product. The difference in these
amounts is made up through the efforts of the advertising solicitors and the
cooperation of many business firms of our city. The entire staff joins in urging
all students to patronize the merchants who place ads in the Owl, not only to
convince the merchants that their money was well spent but also to convince
them that Fresno High School students do their part to insure the success of
their annual, thereby gaining the good will of all those who had a part in mak-
ing it possible.
The advertising staff has spent a great deal of time, much of it outside of
school hours, in soliciting and preparing attractive advertising copy.
Those on the advertising staff were as follows: Ivan Walsh, advertising
managerg Bob Normart, Bob LeDuc, Chester Moore, Ann Osborn, Nancy Barr
Thompson, Max Baskin and Marie Roth.
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FU LTON k1"fi""'
MANY IMPORTANT BRIDES of the San Joaquin
Valley have insisted that their diamond ring and
wedding ring come from Warnerys.-There is a
good reason, too.-They know very well, the
quality and style are then assured and real value
You are invited to come in and see the excellent va-
riety of our diamond rings, priced from twenty-
five to fifteen hundred dollars, and such exclu-
sive Warner wares as Towle sterling silver, Lon-
gines watches, and Orange Blossom wedding
IS neusntn new
i PHILLIP W. BRAUN NORMARTS FUR SHOP
Fur Service that You Will
F U R S 933 Fulton St. Fresno
ALTERED Tom Collins: I've brought that last
RENOVATED pair of trousers to be re-seated. You
REPAIRED know, I sit a lot.
Hubert Buel: Yes, and perhaps
2418 Tulare phone 2.8030 you've brought the bill to be receipted,
too. You know, I've stood a lot.
PORTRAITS - COPYING - ENLARGING - COLORING
J. F. Maxwell
i Formerly of Maxwell eff Mudge
Thirty-four years in the Photo Business in Fresno
I 1149 Fulton Street, Fresno
5 l SANDWICHES THICK MALTS
l KAMPUS KUBORD
Cor. Van Ness and Olive, on Richfield Station Lot
9 MARTIN W. HARDIN
5 DIN N ERS DRIVE-IN SERVICE
ffe mancfaufeez Alufbb
ne U66 766615717072
JOHN N. LISLE
1805 Van Ness Fresno
ONE RIVERSIDE TIRE
SOLD EVERY 4 SECONDS
Montgomery Ward 86 Co.
H A T S
Hotel Californian Bldg.
Phone 2-7610 2030 Kern St.
Let George Do It
and Be Satisfed
Trade with your home-town merchant,
your neighbor, the store you can have
complete confidence in
We invite you to open
an account with us.
Engravers, Bookbinders Groceries
Fresh and Cured Meats
Phone 3-6174 2126 Merced St.
Fresno and M Sts. Phone 3-3126
',-, ,.,.. .
"Three Store! lo Cater lo
86 Meat Market
FRESH MEAT AND VEGETABLES
Phone 3-6237 246 Olive
GX, ED H. TRUE
A I.. B E R T'S
Exclusive Cleaners and Dyers
HIGH SCHOOL STORES
1900 Echo 1940 Echo VX9
COLLEGE STORE 737 Blackstone Avenue
1111 Wf1f10f1 Phones 3-1238 - 3-1239
The Well-Infonned Choose
because they know that ....
1. ICE is pure and healthful, clear and sparkling.
2. ICE, for every household need, is unlimited in supply.
3. ICE automatically curculates washed air-moist enough
-dry enough-cold enough-through the refrigerator
4. ICE never gets out of order.
5. ICE conserves natural food juices and flavors.
. ICE operates silently.
7. ICE washes out all food odors from the refrigerator.
CENTRAL CALIFORNIA ICE CO.
MoNo and P STREETS
PEOPLES ICE CORPORATION
BROADWAY and RAILROAD AVENUE
Before you decide on a career, send
for our free booklet about opportu-
nities in Business. It gives definite ex-
amples of others who are succeeding
and explains how you can prepare
for a position as secretary, stenograph-
er, Bookkeeper, Accountant, or junior
Write today for full information.
Fresno and L Streets
W. C. Shrewsbury, Mgr.
Eqzzalily - Beauty - Proterlion
Teilman Ave. Phone 2-6185
White Flannel Pants
with or without stripes
Ben Epstein 86 Son
1930 Mariposa Street
Complete Home Furnishers
Fresno at L St.
Paul Paul Agency
THE sure LIFE INSURANCE
PAUL PAUL, Mgr.
OBERLIN BROS. CO.
Suite Mattel Silverware
Phones: Office 3-2264, Res., 2-7587 1131 Fulton SL Fresno
HOMAN 8 CO
SPORTING - OUTING
Mariposa and Van Ness
Q LID to to exp o 4'
. . DAF! ik
Hotel Californian , , hw
desires to offer its facilities. and S ,Z
service to all Fresno Educational 4 'J
Groups in arranging for their
ALL GOOD ROOTERS
KNOW THERE'S LOTS
OF SCHOOL SPIRIT IN
ROOS STUDENT AGE
CLOTHES . . AND HOW
H. WINGATE LAKE
Preridenl and Manager
Fresno - California
C9 Lfo Q C9 Gxf o FULTON AT MERCED
ILK I G ARDED BY LAW
Until it reaches your home
Public Health Authorities protect the milk supply your 23:13.
family drinks. Examinations and tests are constantly made.
Milk distributors and health officers co-operate to main-
tain milk at proper standards and to deliver it to your M M Qivf A
But-'public supervisio and protection end at your door. .
Once food has entered your home, your refrigerator must
protect the family health. .-... I
. All milk and food stored in a General t ,
Electric Refrigerator remains sweet and Q ,'.", -
fresh for days or even weeks . . . the
I --R famlly health is protected . . . food sup- - '
Hlimmm plies are saved from -
I VALLEY spoilage . . . a three-
Way saving health,
home in proper condition. L,
MERCHANDISING DIVISION OF SAN JOAQUIN POWER
1: sam : 4
food and money.
g r SUDPLYCO.
Fox West Coast Theaters
I WHITE I
GEORGE F. SHARP,
SUMMER HEAT and
CAN BE TEMPERED WITH
We will gladly estimate the cost
of your Job
VALLEY LUMBER COMPANY
H and Mono Sts. Phone 2-7141
fe- ---'-,... Headquarters for
V Men's and Women's Riding, Field and Outing
' OF ALL KINDS
,SQ '.,' 1
Moccasins Qgenuinej in '
' .537 3 , f fl'
Oxfords and Shoes ' .. V?
for Sport and Golf wear I'
-a large assortment of ll
kinds and colors
-' 1,5:51.35,:gssZ:1?h5F1:: i 'yi'
'P.'i5.'T!laaIin Since Co.
"Fresno's Leading Men's Shoe Store"
"" '- V , grrxnnr-1?
1121 FULTON Street
We Believe n
Y auth! ....
And it has always been the unshakable tradition of Gottschalk's to
maintain standards of fashion and quality, appealing to the modern
. . . YOUR VACATION APPAREL, upon which the .fuc-
resf of your summer depends, har been farefully Styli!!
approved and rlvofen to answer every requiremenl!
Mission Undertaking Co.
J. HERMAN KENNEDY, Mgr.
And County Coroner
Phone 3-2101 475 N. Broadway
BUTTLE'S SHOE CO.
Maker! of Sport Morcafinf
1149 Broadway Phone 2-8317
Repairing of Distinction and Quality
1347 L Street
Fresno, Calif. Phone 3-7301
We will take care of your
TRADE WITH US
A building material for any
kim! of building foizftrizction
Pierce Lumber Co.
403 North H Street Phone 2-2107
Sunday School Teacher fgiving
moral lesson to classj: "And what
qualities would you ask God to give
you as you grow up? Truth, honesty,
and what else?"
P. Prescott: "Sales resistance."
BROADWAY DRUG CO.
cOATs and LEWELLIN, Props.
Broadway and Tulare Sts.
Phone 3-1227 Fresno, Calif.
You'll Find that Little
Bit of Extra Smartness
in SHOES at
Reliable Shoe Store
Sequoia Hotel Bldg
927 Van Ness Ave. Fresno, Cal.
See Om' Wiizdoiuf
C O N D I T'S
U nxiirlbaffed Vizluef
Warner Bros. Theatre Bldg.
Phone 2-4727 1424 Fulton
The time consumed between
home and school is an asset
when devoted to mind im-
provement . .
Teleplsonen Office 2-0428 Residence 2-8583
A Q 4 31.-S The Only French Cleaner!
W. . . .
,fuxq I r ' 5. zn the Valley-
. A e 'A'
1 . 5 wif ...if
my 0' 'G H
S355 .' ' FLORAL Par1s1an Cleaners
f if 1 nomsr DESIGNS
- fo, do and Dyers
. 1867 Van Ness J. B. LAMOURE
' at Divisadero
Bring Your Filmr to U1
for developing and printing
POTTER DRUG CO.
1 1 1 2 Fulton
Finest Quality Bread, Rolls and Pastries
Made Fresh Daily in Our Own Shop
1910 Echo Ave. Opp. High School
803 G Street Telephone 3-6149
PLEASAN TON CAFE
for Serving Good Food Alwayf
. 1015 Broadway Phone 2-5816
and 9 D Y
. my . oes our Printin ?
Milk Shakes D96 Tn- UQ g
df CQ G. M. WILLIAMS
Tulare and Divisadero 81 Son
1215 M Street
OPEN AIR AUTO
A Full Line of
Phone 2-2723 61 7 Broadway
A Supreme Service In
Pearls and Precious Stones
And in the Creation of Fine Jewelry
F. G. PALUMBO
fezueler and Siliferfmith
Our Sincere Wishes to the THE
Class of '31
Future Success CO,
0 ea Q
M 0 N A I- I S A Courtefy and Service
" qYlod.2b-l" 0 as 0
vm N1-if kin:-wus c.A LW-'STN IA 1146 Fulton Sues'
SILVER DEPARTMENT STORES
Fulton and Tulare Sts.
F RESN O'S MOST POPULAR
- TRADING CENTER -
TlJere'J alwayf 4 welrome for you
AT SIL V F R'S
X Remember! Il'f here where e-very dolla
I I H E
1 haf maze ren! 9'
2300 Tulare, Corner M St. Phone 2-8417
The Ben in Furniture at Lower! Pfirer
When you think of furniture-think of the
Slater Furniture Company. Here you will
nnd complete assortments of home furnish-
ings of all kinds-the best in quality at
low prices that save you money. We sell
for less because we are out of the high
EASY PAYMENT TERMS
Zenith Radio Store
E. L. SOLOMON, Dealer
Phone 3-7723 1160 Fulton Street
'jbr Economical Transportatzon
BIGGER and BETTER
Greatly Reduced Prices
We invite you to drive
a Chevrolet Six
Rodman Chevrolet Co.
1400 Van Ness
R. B. Wilson G. A. Manheim
H and Fresno Sts.
Cater to the Students of This School.
Towing, Mechanical work and parts
for all makes of Automobiles
AT ALL HOURS
A Home Imlitfztiofz
Thompson Construction Co.
Transit Mixed Concrete
Ready Mixed Mortar
Thompson Construction Co.
T.-O. PAINT STORE
General Paint and Technical 8: Oil
Products and Wall Paper
Flex and Quick Step
Phone 3-4313 1317 Fulton St.
You Graduates of 1931
Cook's Music Shoppe
1254 Fulton Fresno
Agents for Pierce and Cadillac Bicycles
Bicycles and Tricycles of all kinds
A Choice of 200 Bicycles
833 Broadway Fresno
The Merit Style Shop
1240 Fulton Street
"Alu'ayJ Someihing New"
Educational Policies for Students
Retirement Income Bonds for Teachers
it pa s wqysii
Founded 1868-Assets 3177,672,731
FELIX M. LOCHER, General Agent
211 Patterson Bldg. Fresno. Ph. 2-3168
Gundelfinger and Mvers, Inc.
2019 Kern Street
Let Us Demonstrate a
Royal Portable Typewriter
It will save you time, do neater work, help
improve your grades
Every Sludent Slfould Own
A R O Y A L
The Towne Shoppe
927 Fulton St.
Youthful Frocks of Marked Individu-
ality for the discrimniating Miss
The Little Shop of Big Valuef
RADIO AS YOU DRIVE
Auto - Radio
Saler and Service
Willard Storage Battery
1444 Van Ness Phone 3-5146
ALEX ALCHIAN A. L- COLVIN
fezveler 'Iewe ef
Waltham and Hamilton
Diamonds and Watches
Sheajfer Pens and Pencils
First impressions mean so much. If
she is particular, she chooses her neck-
959 Van Ness lace in varying shapes and tones.
Fresno, Calif. Our collection is complete.
IC bl CI-2,113 AM
THIS IS BENHAMS SILVER ANNIVERSARY YEAR
"A Quarter of a Century of Quality"
TRUE FRUIT FLAVOR
BENHAMS ICE CREAM COMPANY
Fresno, Calif. Phone 2-3141
H. J. KILPATRICK
L. M. GENSLER
FRESNO RADIO SERVICE 86 ADVERTISING CO.
1508 Broadway Fresno, California Phone 2-8429
AMPLIFIED ADVERTISING R,-1010 SERVICE
Speeches, Athletic Attractions ANY TIME workmanship Guaranteed
and Street Announcements ANYWHERE 011 All Makes and Mgdels
s 1 G N s
Sold Outright on Easy Terms
Service, Quality, Workmanship
YES SIR! Az The
Wilson Shoe Renewing Co.
527 Fresno Ave. +
Res. 2442 White Ave. WE SERVE
Tommy Collins: Can you tell me ALWAYS
one of the uses of cowhide?
Stanley Pratt: Yes. It keeps the cow
rogerher. 1316 Fulton st. Fresno
y....fa.z.J ww-1 ATHLETIC
The confidence that the people of
Fresno have always placed in us was
not granted lightly. Only years of un-
swerving adherence to a policy of fair
and reasonable prices, thorough de- SERVICE
pendability, service of the highest .th
order and merchandise that has been W1
of irreproachable quality, have earned
this good will and faith. The public
has favored this shop with its patron-
age because it has ALWAYS found it
dependable . . . and this alone accounts
for our growth.
727 Van Ness Fresno
Where your mothers and your grand-
mothers have shopped for 42
years! Where you will learn to find the
newest in stvle, the most dependable
in workmanship, at the lowest possible
Home of 395
IQADIN 8: KAMID
S1111 fmzrfflifz l!dHL'j",f Owl Great Slate
Box 1344 Phone 3-5285
Cake and Meal
for the School Miss
Black and White
Brown and White
Smoked Eil with Brown Trim
NEIL WHITE 86 CC.
1937 Mariposa St.
Are YOU Falling Behind
in your studies? Is it a tremendous
effort for you to study or read for a
reasonable length of time?
lt May Be Your Eyes
Come in at any time and let me give
them a thorough examination which
I extend to you without charge.
A. 1. JOHNSON
Radin 6? Kamp
Connors Style Shoppe
Connors Infants and
To Congratulate the
Class of 1931
Style Shoppe juvenile Shoppe
1145 Fulton 908 Fulton
joseph Wagnino L. j. Fontes
2037 Mariposa St. It N
1 ' W
Smartest Styles in is M
Sport and Dress Xp Misi-
Shoes Qf' EEC, Q
PUPWW' Pfffff Phone 3-2211 1147 Fulton Street
A. B. WELLS, Prop.
Prefcriptionf, Drugx and Szmdrief
jess Smith: "How did you adver-
tise for your stolen pistol?"
Denby jones: "I wrote that the
fmder could have the contents and no
Phone 2-0717 1936 Echo Ave. questisns askedfy
J. CORCORAN, Opt.D Phone 52251
Optometrist Watch and jewelry Repairing
Scientific Eye Examinations
DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY
1922 M3fiP053 Sf- Ph- 35321 Radin 84 Kamp, Street Floor FRESNO
,J Q -'Y
COFFEE AND TEA
Roasted and Packed in
Buy It At Your Grocer
Van Warmer 86 Rodrigues
FRATERNITY AND CLASS PINS
R i n g s
11th Floor Shreve Bldg.
San Francisco ---- Cal,
Watermanis Fountain Pens
Make an Ideal
We will allow you a credit in
exchange for your old Water-
C. H. STAPLES
1931 Mariposa Street
The Recollection of
Quality Remains Long
After the Price is Forgotten
O U A L 1 T Y
Fresno Hardware Co.
1247 Fulton St.
Solved! The Parking?
Patrons of Walter Byde
May leave their cars next door
Walter Byde Co., Ltd.
Warner Theatre Bldg.
Hardzvare - Housewares
Paints - Oils - Sporting Goods
A scrub-woman applied to a lady
"What do you charge a day?,' the
"Well, mum," was the reply, "ft
dollar and a quarter a day if I eats
myself, and a dollar if you eats mef'
Stranger fro boy beating rugsj : Boy,
is your mother at home?
Grover Johnson: Of course, you
P. Herroldz "This is the plot of my
story. A midnight scene. Two burg-
lars creep stealthily toward the house.
The climb a wall and force open a
window and enter the room, the clock
Ernie jones Qbreathlesslyj: "Which
A Scotchman went into his room in
a hotel. Seeing a clock on the wall
he stopped his watch.
San Francisco Floral Co.
"Say It With Fl0we1'.r"
Office 3-4114 Res. 3-1530
Other Stores-Stockton, San Francisco
Manager john Azzaro
REE WHEELING, the greatest automobile advancement
since the electric starter, is now yours in a brilliant new
Studebaker Six priced from S795 upward.
It brings you a 125 to 202' economy of gasoline and oil. It
saves chassis wear, tires and repairs.
Come, see and drive this brilliant new Studebaker Six. Expe-
rience the marvel of riding on momentum instead of gasoline.
Shift from high to second and
back at will, at any speed,
without touching the clutch.
See why highway commission-
ers and safety directors
throughout the country have
driven Free Wheeling Stude- 4'D00Rf5PA55ENGER SEDAN
bakers and then voiced approval
of Free Wheeling with positive
gear control as a new measure
of safety to driver and public.
OTHER MODELS S795 TO S995
All prices at the factory - bumpers
and spare tires extra
Stanislaus and L Streets
. 1 1 I
, A W
J. R. PIMENTEL
Groceries, Meats, Fruits, Vegetables
Grain and Notions
CQ' 2902 Ventura Ave. Phone 3-4427
Phone 3-5195 Van Ness 8: Tuolumne
' :mm SHOE
. A REPAIRING
Chryflef Dzxtfzbzllorf I SHOP
. 0 2912 Ventura Avenue
Chrysler Imperial Eight
. PRESCRIPTIONS DRUGS
Chrysler Eight SUNDRIES
Chrysler Six Hazelwood Pharmacy
R. E. HOOD
V 3601 Ventura Avenue, Cor. Sixth
FREE DELIVERY Telephone 2-2168
that if .rmooth
W Foamy! FRESNO BOOK SHOP
The latest of the New
style that and the best of the Old
compels admiration 1359 Fulton St.
fx for Thirty One Years
f 'l"" The MILK
f 41 jf with more
1820 Tuolumne Street
N f M Phone 2-4121
""'1 MW" ' -
.,.,., ,,., .,., , . t agiga g liil f U We
W M Congratulations
' I CLASS of '31
1923 Marioosa of
IS THE OUTSTANDING FAVORITE
WITH STUDENTS EVERYWHERE
HANSEN - THOMPSON, LTD.
Authorized F0 rd Dealerx
Fresno and N Sts. Phone
BEST OF LUCK TO THE JUNE-1931
HAT FOR PRICE FOR
The First Impression is a lasting one . . . Let us help you create
the correct first impression by topping your ensemble with the
hat that is styled to meet your individual requirements.
A Beautiful Selection of Neckwear
1117 FULTON ST.
BUY YOUR HAT IN A HAT STORE
Complimefzlr of the Congratulations
Murray Ice Cream 10 me
CO- CLASS of '31
Super Quality HIGH
-' "' e
175 Fulton Phone 3-1160 . 0
339 Belmont Ave. Phone 2-3360 Nehl Bottling C0-
Eat Your Hamburgers
JACK DEADY, Prop.
1138 N. Van Ness Phone 3-2846
San Joaquin College of
cF7'6.fl70i.l' Leading Burinen Collegej
Gives efficient, practical training for busi-
ness careers. POSITIONS SECURED.
SUMMER COURSES in air-cooled build-
ing. Start earning a salary three months
sooner by going to summer school.
Forge ahead. You must compete with
others who specialize.
Visitors welcome. Write or call second
floor Bank of America Building, Fulton
EAT and DRINK
Quality and Service
Belmont and Broadway
Established 1907 Phone 3-4512
S. P. Furniture Co.
"Everything for the Home"
1823 Tulare St. Fresno
SLOCUM ARMS 1
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