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the Associated Student Body of
Fresno I-ligh School
Fresno, Ca ifornia
The light of the sun shines clown on the school,
The school is the light of lznowleclge.
Hhead of the school shines a light Far brighter,
The light ol our goal-the college.
Youth enters these doors and goes out into the world
Eyes turned toward his goal of endeavor.
Some plod through life, some reach the heights,
But the school is the same forever.
l Thyra Bernhauer V
To EDUJIH C. HRFlTT,iOur Principal wlio, in the years he has spent 'at
Fresno High School hasiproved hirnself to be a loyal friend, a real
comrade,'a wise counsellor, and an enthusiastic leader, we affectionately
dedicate this, The 1934 OUJL
To make the I934 Owl really representative ol
Fresno High School has been the aim ol: the editors.
ln Future years it this volume, serving as a permanent
record, brings Forth happy remembrances ol: days
spent at Fresno l-ligh to its readers, and if these
memories are lcept a little brighter than they would
otherwise be, its mission will have been fulfilled.
T I-I E S C I-I 0 O L
Q The School-the leader of the earth
Bearing the torch of inimitable worth,
l.Uhich, though almost unseen when the day is bright,
Comes Forth to lead in the clarh of night.
They gain the hnowleclge of the world,V
Hbsorb the light from heaven above,
Then their tasla is to pour it forth
Upon those whom they lznow and love
Uriiwrsity of California .... ENGLISH
University UfNE1'IldIl . PHYSICS, MATIIMETICS
LrlIi1'?f'A'ifj' of California . SOCIAL SCIENCE
Uniwrsiiy of Souiliern California . SOCIAL SCIENCE
ANDERSON BAPTISTE BARNA RD
BARR ARD, BLATRICE Chicago dr! Insiitute ..... . ART
BUI TLIIS VIRGINIA Fresno State .... ATTENDANCE CLERK
CARLSON MARIE E Northwestern Urii-versity . . . ZOOLOGY
DEF OE, ELEANOR I F resno State College . . SOCIAL SCIENCE
DECARISTO MARIE FTA Fresno State College .' .... ENGLISH
DII.I.ox EARL New York Inslitute of Illusiral Arts . . BAND
C KRI SON DI-ICARISTO DEFOE DILLON
2 FERNE FARVER .IIIIIN MOCK
Dean of Girls Vicc--1'I'inr-ipaxl
EAMES, ELIDIZ P. . . European Unifversiiy . , SPANISEI
EDWARDS, LOGAN C. . Uniwersify of California . SOCIAL SCIENCE,
l G PHYSICAL EDUCATION
ELLISONH, ELIZABETH h .Praftlnstiiuie ....... . ART
GAUh1NI1'Z,4A.,J. , . Uni-venrity 0f17l'lilIIIf'.Y0fIl . . . CHEMISTRY
GINSBURG, ERWVIN Fresno State College . ENGLISH, PHYSICAL
EAMES EDWARDS ELLISON GAmIN1'rz mxsnunc.
GRAN'ES, M.AIDIE . . Fresno Slate College . FINANCIAL SECRETARY
GUEEEY, O. D. . . U. S. Army . . . . MILITARY SCIENCE
HABERB'IANN SERENA University of Michigan . . MATHEINIATICS
H.-XRBERS, NIARGUERITE . Sfanford . . . . DRAMATICS
HIGGINS, ENID . . . Fresno State College . . REGISTRAR
GRAVES GUFFEY HABERMANN HARBERS HIGGINS
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W4 I y
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS. FIRST SEMESTER
First Row: Ginsburg. Dillon, Gard, Broughton, Musgrave. Second Row: Pettiti. Pit-kfural. Wznrrvn.
0 The Constitution of the Associated Students states that the government of the
Fresno High School.Student Body shall be vested in an Executive Committee and a
Student Council. This committee consists of all the duly elected officers, Girls League
president, one member of the Executive Committee of the preceding year, one boy
and one girl from each class as appointed by the Student Body president. The powers
of this body shall be administrative and executive. All Student Body business must
pass this one committee, which has the power to act for the Student Body as a whole.
Guided by the able presidents of the past two semesters, the executive com-
mittees did a great deal toward the improvement of Student Body affairs. As there
are always numerous projects to complete for the benefit of the Fresno High School
Student Body, it is necessary that the Executive Committee be composed of students
actively interested in the welfare of the school. The Executive Committees have ful-
filled this position of responsibility in the best manner possible which is shown by their
The fall semester started under the helpful direction of President Gerald Gard.
One of the most outstanding accomplishments of the Executive Committee during
this semester was that of the presentation of a school flag.
Again, credit is due to this Executive Committee for the drawing up and present-
ing of the constitutional amendment concerning awards for services of the stage crew,
special awards for the Golds, and Yellow-jackets. The Executive Committee also
passed on the establishing of the new girls club, the Girls Athletic Association.
Progress was made, also, in the field of tennis during this administration. Final
arrangements were made for the school tennis champions to sign a parchment scroll
which was framed and hung in the student body office.
Steps were taken by the committee to revise the service "F" point system. As time
was limited, and various other more pressing duties were in order, it was impossible
to make a complete revision. A future accomplishment was the improving of the
system of electing yell leaders. This new system, is one which is to single out the
student most fitted and interested in that work.
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS, SECOND SEMESTER
Laveen, Walker, McCormick, Ginsburg, Truax, Pickford, Mosgrove.
They stand in the warmth of the sunlight today
Laughing off care and sorrow,
But significant shadows fall on their paths-
They're the leaders of tomorrow!
I Thyra Bernhauer
Girls' League Advisory Representative
Business Manager "Tailor-Made Man".
Vnledictorian February '3-45 C. S. F., '31
Girls' Glce '31
Drill Team '823
Girls' Glee '31.
, Mikmloug "Oh Doctori'
"One Night In Bethlehem"
'32, '333 "Mikado": "Oh
Doctor", Drill Teaung "One Night in Beth
ROY A N D R I S
C. S. F. '33g Engineers '33g Secretary '33
C S F '30 '83
. . . -, .
G. A. A. '33, '34'
Head of Volley Ball '33
c. s. F. '32, '33: '343 Q. R. M. ohm 'as
'343 Secretary '38.
Cadets '32, '33,
Top Sergeant '33,
'34, Corporal '32, '33
C. s. F. '31, '33, '34, 0 naskeuml
Hypatiu '32, '33,
Glee Club '33g
Sophomore Assembly: Girl
'3-lg Secretary '33.
'33, G. A. A. '33, '34,
Advisory Council '31, '32,
Reserves '3 '
International Friendship Club '33.
G. A. A. '34g "Tailor Made Man"3 "Lost
Varsity Football '32, '33g Cross Country
Portia '32, '33, '34: Secretary '33g Ad-
visory Council '32, Sophomore Assembly:
Commissioner of Social Affairs '33g G. A.
A. '33, '34g Owl Staff '3-1.
Purple and Gold '32g President Girl Re-
serves '33, '34, Glee Club '32, '33: Mixed
Chorus '343 "Little Town of Bethlehemug
"Oh Doctor"g "Mikado", "One Night in
Bethlehem"g '34 Assemblyg "The Goose
Hangs High"g Drill Team '32g Director,
"Lost Elevator", G. A. A. '34,
Sophomore Assemblyg Mummers '31, '32,
Rifle Club '323 Q. R. M. Club '3-ig Engi-
neers' Club '34. . V
"The W:1sp's Nest", "The Tailor Made
Man"g "The Xmas Party"g "Teapot On
The Roc-ks"g "The Goose Hangs High".
Girl Reserve '33, '34, G. A. A. '34.
.nm cAPozzl , ,
Band '33, '34g orchestra '32, '33, 's4.
Glee Club '33, Mixed Chorus '33, '34g
C. S. F. '32, '33, '34.
Mummcrs '32, '33, Engineers' Club '32,
'33, "The Other Kitty", "Mikado", '34
Portias '32, '33, '34, Mmnmers '32, '33,
'34, Vice Presidentr'3-1, "Mikado", "Oh
Doctor", G. A. A. '33, ' 4, Orchestra '33,
'34, Social Editor oi colator '32, '33,
Girls' Glee Club '32.
G. A. A. '33, '3-1.
JAN. . CONWAY
Purple and Gold '33, Follies of '35,
"'1'aLIlor Made Mau", Purple and Gold As-
sem y. 6,
.H Y CROES
Agora '32, '33, '34, Auditor '32, '33,
p- Vice" President '34, Track '34, Glce Club
CHARLES D ELS
Cadets '31, '32, '33, '34, Corporal '33,
Captain '33, Major '33, '34, Rifle Club
'31, '32, '33, President '33, '34, Glee
Club '33, '34.
Advisory Council '81, '32 : Sophomore As-
sembly '31, Hypatia '31, '32, '33, '34,
Commissioner of Debating' '31, Sergeant
at Arms '31, Vice President '32, Histor-
ian '33, Glee Club '32, "Mikado", Senior
Track '32, Agora '32, '33, '34,
K! , a a '32, '33, Commissioner of Debat-
ing '32, Historian '32, "Two Tables of
Bridge", "The N "'ty".
WILLIS DEAN QR
Engiueer's Clu , '32, '33, Band '31,
'32, '33, ' 4, Ring and lllltlcillb '32,
GLADYS ' DEFFEBACH
Debate Team '32, '33, Student Body Sec-
retary '33, Commissioner of Debating '33,
Service F, Executive Committee '33, '34,
Student Council '32, "The Goose Hangs
High", Portia '32, '33, '34, President
Girls' League '34, Business Manager of all
sc-bool play, C. S. F. '32, '33, Treasurer
Eng'ineer's Club '32,
llluimners '32, '33, '34, Secretary '33,
1'resideut '33, Advisory Council '32,
Sophomore Assembly, G. A. A. '33, '34,
"Duchess of Queensburyn.
Portia '3-13 G. A. A. '3-1.
JANE EVARD '
Orchestra '32, '33, 'S-L
Sophomore Assembly: Advisory .domjcil
'32, Girls' League Representative '33g"G.
A. A. '33, 'S-lg llcad of Soccer '33, '3-lg
Armistice Assembly '32.
Sophomore Assemblyg Mummers '31, '32g
C. S. F. '33, '3-lg Gir1's League Sergeant
at Arms '33, '3-1: G. A. A. '33, '3-43 Vice
President '33g Girls' G-lee Club.
Executive Committee '31: Senate '31, '32,
'SBQ "Oh Doctor": Glee Club '33g Vice
President '33g Commissioner Finance Stu-
dent Body '33g Student Body President
'33, Advisory Council '31.
K I . 3 -
FRANCES GARDI V
Mmnmers '31, '32 '33: Sophomore As-
Basketball '31, '32g Tracl: '32, '33.
Baseball '32g Agora '33, '34.
Student Body President '3-ig Vice Presi-
dent '33, "Robina In Search Of A Hus-
bnnd"g "Tailor Made Mnn"g "The Goose
Hangs I-Iigh"g Sophomore Assembly: Bas-
ketball '31, '32, '33g Track '32, '33, '34g
Lightxreight Football '31, '32: Owl Staff
'3-lg secretary Ring and Mat Club '31.
Girls' League Representative '32: Advisory
Council '33g Mmniners '32, '33, '3-15 Girls'
League Representative '34.
WILLA MAE GREEN
'l'r:u-k '33, '3-lg Varsity Football '32, '33,
Lightweight Football 'Sly Sophomore As-
sembly: "Tailor Made Mun": "Robina In
Search Of A Husband", Business Manager
Chrishnas Play '33g Advisory Council '31.
Christmas Cantata '33, Girls' Glee Club
Yursily Football '30, '3l. '32, '3I1g Bz1skvI-
bull '30, '31, Buss-bull '31, '32, '33g
"'I'nilor Made Man". '
Sophomore Assvinblyg Advisory Council '33,
C. S. F. '33g G. A. A. '33, '3-1.
JULIA ANNE HANSEN
Advisory Council '33g G. A. A. '33, '34,
Sophomore Assembly '31g Girl Reserves
'31, '32, '33, '34, Yicc l'r9simlent '32:
President '33, Glee Club '33, '3l.
Mummers Club '31g Executive Council '31:
Advisory Council '32, '33.
Engineers' Club '31, '83, Rifle Club '82,
President of Ring mul Mat Club '32,
Treasurer '31, Agora '33, Lightweight
Football '32g Track '82, '33.
Sophomore Assembly, Basketball '32, 'SSS
Track '32, '33, '34.
Junior Assexublyg "Oh Doctor-"5 Glce Club
Hypzltin '33, Glee Club '34.
Portio '31, '32, '33, '34, Vice President
'33, President '33, Advisory Council '33,
C. S. F. '33, Portia '33, '34, G. A. A.
'34, Advisory Council '34, "The Goose
Band '32, '33, International Friendship
Club '32, '33, '34.
A. J. JONES
Varsity Football '32, '33, Baseball '32,
Class of '34 President, Class '34 Yell
Leader '31, '32, Forensics Club '33,
C. S. F. '33, '34, Track '32, '33, '34,
Agriculture Club '32, '33.
Glee Club '33, Intemutional Friendship
Club '33, "Oh Doctor", Mixed Chorus '34,
Basketball '32, '33,
G. A. A. '34.
Spanish Club '31, Sergeant at Arms '31,
Girls' Glee Club '32, '33, Music Festival
'33, Mixed Chorus '33, '34, Girl Re-
serves '33, "Oh Doctor", "The Adora-
"Oli Doctor", Boys' Glee Club '32, '33,
Orchestra '32, '33, Band '33, '34, Mixed
Agora '31, Treasurer '31, Secretary '31,
AUGUST KEMMERER, JR.
"The Tailor Made Man".
Hypatia '31, '32, '33, G. A. A. '33, '34,
Girls' League Representative '33, Sono-
lnore Assembly, "Oh Doctor".
G. A. A. '3-4.
Purple and Gold '32, '33, Band '3-1.
Orchestra '31, '32, '33, Band '31, '32,
"Oh Doctor", Music Festival '32, '33,
Glee Club '32. '33, Mixed Chorus '33,
'34, G. A. A. '33, '34.
Rifle Club '34, Cadet '32, '33, '34,
Corporal '32, Sergeant '33, Captain '34,
Portias '31, '32, Girls' League Represen-
tative '32, G. A. A. '33, Girls' League
' Secretary '33.
Ring and Mat Club '32, '33, Senate '33.
'34, Debating '33, '34, Student Body Vice
,Iunior Band '33, '34, Cross Country Run
Varsity Football '32, '33, Track '32, '34,
HERBERT LEVY, JR.
C. S. F. '32, '33, '34, Publicity Manager
'32g President '34, President C. S. F.
20th District '34, Senate '32, '33, '34,
Librarian '32, Secretary '33, Vice Presi-
dent '33, President '34, Track '33, '34,
Owl Staif '34.
Lightweight Football '32, '33.
Track '32, '33, '34,
MOND W. LEWIS
Sophomore Assembly, Portia '31. '32,
'33, Secretary '32, Vice President '33, G.
A. A. '33, '34, President '33, Tennis
Team '34, Owl Staff '3-1.
ltlunnuers '31, '32, '33, '34, Yice Presi-
dent '32, President '33, G. A. A. '33,
'34, Girls' Glee Club '33, Girls' Sextet
'33, "'l'he 'l'uilor Blade Man", "The Exile",
"The Christmas Party", Class '34 Advisory
Representative '32, '33. '3-li "ll'ardi-obe
Mistress", "Goose llangs High", Senior
Portias '32, '33, '3-I, Mummcrs '33.
Glcc Club '31, '32, '33, 'Mikado", Eu-
gineers '31, '32, "The Tailor Slade Man".
EDWARD MARKARIAN .
Track '32, '33, Basketball '32, C. S. F.
'31, '32, '33, Publicity ltlanager '32, En-
gineers' Club '33, Treasurer '33, Stump
Club '32, '33, Glee Club '31, Sophomore
Assembly, Business Manager "The Goose
llangs High", Yell Lender Class '34. '33,
:Xdrisory Council '31, '32, Owl Staff '33,
Purple and Gold '32. '33, Yicc President
'33, Ushcrctte '32, '33.
BEE MATH EWS
Flass '34 President '33, Yell Lender '31,
Captain of .Iunlor Senior Brawl '33, Band
'32, '33, '34, Orchestra '32, '33, Base-
ball '32, '33, '34, Basketball '32. '33:
l.iglit.wei,:lit Football '31,
, Business Man-
ager "The II'asp's Nest", Student Council
'31, '32, Portia '31, '32, '33, '34, Parli-
amenturinn '32, President '33, Commis-
sioner Soeial Affairs '34, Girls' League
President '33, Student Body Secretary '34,
Cliaii-man F. ll. S. Flag' Committee.
Sophomore Assembly, Box
"The Goose Ilnngs High"
D' WESLEY MGKELVY
' Band '82, '33, Orchestra '32, '33, '34,
C. S. F. '31, '32, Treasurer '33, Lipglit-
weight Football '32, Mana,fzer Varsity
ROBERT J. MILLER
"Oh Doctor", Glee Club '33, Music Fes-
tival '33, G. A. A. '33, '34.
Varsity Football 3Innn,1zer '32, '33, "Tailor
Made Man", Owl Staff '34.
Track '32, '33, '34, Ring and Mat Club
'31, '32, Advisory Council '31, '32.
Commissioner Of Publication: "The Tailor
Made Man", "The Christmas Party", "His
First Dress Suit", "The Goose Hangs
High", Varsity Football '32: Sophomore
Assembly, Advisory Council '32, '33, '34,
Executive Committee, -F. II. S. Flag Com-
G. A. A. '33, '34, Student Council Repre-
sentative '31, '32, Advisory Council Rep-
resentative '32, Sophomore Assembly.
LigrlitweiL'Iit Football '31, '32, '33, Ring
znnd Mat Club '31, '82, Agriculture Club
Varsity Football '33, "The Goose Hangs
High", "The Wasp's Nest".
"Mikado", "Oh Doc-tor", Glee Club '31,
'32, Advisory Council '33: Engineers' Club
'31, '32, '33, Secretary '33, President '33.
Orchestra '32, Band '82, '33, Mixed Chor.
us '32, '33, Stage-Craft '33, Stage Crew
'32, '33, '34, Purple and Gold '32, '33,
'34, Vice President '33, "Bohemian Girl",
"Oh Doctor", "Tailor Made Man", Student
Assistant Director "The Goose Hangs
High", Director "Brothers At Arms", "A
Wedding", "One Night In Bethlehem".
G. A. A. '33, '34, President '3-I.
Munnners '31, '32, '33, Ushcreite '32.
1 MARIAN NISHKIAN
Glee Club '33, '34.
MARJORIE OSBORN 1 .
"Robins lu Search Of A Iluslmmln: Qirls'
League Representative '31, '33, Advisory
Class '34 I'i'esidenI', '31g l'.igIxIweiu'Iit Foot-
ball '31g Debating' 431, '32, '33: Commis-
sioner of Debating: '32: Clmirmam Junior
N. R. A, '33, President Boys' Federation
Commissioner of Debating: Senate: Audi-
tor '33: Secretary '34, Debating' Tezun:
ADA MAE PLOG
Owl Stuff '3-1: Portia '31, '32, '33, '34g
Treasurer '33: President '33: Advisory
Council '32, '34, C. S. F, '31, '32, '33,
'84: Secretary '32, Vice President '33,
Robinn In Search Of A Husband", "Tailor
Made Mun", "The Goose Hangs IIigIi": G.
A. A. '34, Vice President Class '34, '33,
Secretary '34, Executive Committee '3-I.
CL S. F. '31, '32, Sophomore Assembly
'31, llypntin '31, '32, '33, '34, 'I'1'8I1Slll'0I'
'32, Reporter '31: President '83g Ser-
geant nt Arms '33, Ilisforiam '34,
Orchestra '31, '32, '33, '3-1: llainnl '3l.
'32, '33, '3-1.
Mummers '31, '32, G. A. A. '3:!g Senior
' Hypntin '33, '3-1: Commissioner of De-
bating '33, Glue Club '32, '33: "Miknd0".
ELLA MARIE RUNDELL
Purple and Gold '32, '33, lllnnimers '33,
'34, Portia '33, '34, Reporter '33, G. A.
I C S F 3", '33, '34, Ad-
visory Counr-il '32, "Oh Doctor", Or-
chestra '34, lfsherette '32.
A. '33, '14, I. .. .'L.
Advisory Council '31, Girls' League Rep-
resentative '31, Sophomore Assembly, G.
A. A. '33.
Sophomore Assembly, Student Counoil '32.
'33, '34, Engineers' Club '32, '33, '34,
Vice President '33, Track Manager '33,
Golf '33, '34, Basketball '33, Vive l'resi-
dent Class '34, Owl Staff '34.
Advisory Council '32, En,.':in4-ers' Club '32,
Agriculture Club, President '32, Vivo-
President, '33, Track '33,
ROBERT S. RUSSELL
Baseball '32, '34, International Friendship
Club '34, Baud '32, '33, '34, Orchestra
EV LYN RUTH RFORD
Girls' Glue Club '31, '32, '33, '34, Girl
reserve' ' 2, '33, '34,
M IE SANDERS
Glee Club '34,
C. S. F. '31, '32, '33, '34, Auditor '33,
Secretary '33, Portia '32, '33, '34, Yicc
President '33, President '34, Commissioner
of Social Affairs '33, G. A. A. '34,
Track '31, '32, Senate '32, '33, '34,
"Wasp's Nest", Acconipanisi Boys' Glee
Club '32, Mixed Chorus '33, Advisory
Council '32, Hypatias '38,
VIOLA SCH ROED ER
Portias '31, '32, '33, Sophomore Assembly,
G. A. A. '33.
C. S. F. '31, Sophomore Assembly, Minn-
mers '32, Senior Assembly, G. A. A. '33,
Advisory Council '32, Girls' League Repre-
sentative '32, '33, Sophomore Assembly,
"Mikado", "Oh Docto1"', "Little Town Of
Class '34 Secretary '33.
Q. R. M. Club: Track '32.
Advisory Council '33, '3-I3 C. S. F. '31,
'32, '33, '34.
A. I. SMITH
Orchestra '33, '34g Glec Club '33, '34g
International Friendship Club '33, '34,
Presiclent '3-13 Advisory Council '3-1.
Track '1, '32, '33. '3-lg Bus:-ball '32,
'33, '34, Football '32,
Gym Club '32, '33g Glee Club '32, '33g
"Oli Doctor", G. A. A. '33, '3-1.
Class '34 President '3-lg Vice President
'33g "Robins In Search of A Husbanrl":
Sophomore Assemblyg Agora '31, '32, '33,
'34, President '32, 'Treasurer '33g Secre-
tary '33, Purple and Gold '32, '33, '34,
Seargant at Arms '33g Band '31, '3-lg
Orchestra '31, '3-1.
GEORGE S. SMITH
Senate '33, '3-ig Band '32. '33, '3-1: OT-
chestra '32, '33, '34.
Class Vice President '31g President '32:
Executive Connnittec '33.
Lightweight Football '32, '33: Varsity
Baseball '32, '33,
Leader '33, '34,
Basketball '32, '33 5
F. '32, '33, '3-13
L RAI EQOMPSON
Portia. '32, '33, '34, Secretary '33:
missioner of Social Affairs Student
Varsity Football Manager '32, '33:
Portia '32, '33, Treasurer '33, C.
'31, '32, '33g "Robina In Search
Husbhndug "Tailor Made Man"3
'34g Class '34 Yell
Track '32, '34: C. S.
Advisory Council '32g
Goose Hangs High"g Debating Team '33g
ggok Review Contest '31g Class Historian
Rifle Club '31, '3
Club '31, '32, '33
C. S. F. '31, '32
, '33: Portia '32, '33g
Mummers '31, 323 '
2, '33, '34g Engineers'
, '3-lg Cadets '31, '32,
Secretary 335 Sopo-
Lightweight Football '32, Basketball '31,
lfllllllllEl'S '31, '32, '33g Treasurer '32,
Secretary Class '34
'33, Advisory represen-
tative '31, Sophomore Assernblyg Mum-
mers Assembly '3
'Bly "The Tailor
13 "The Other Kitty"
Made Man", Sergeant
at Arms Girls' League '32g G. A. A. '33g
Senior Assembly' Owl Staff '33, '34, "The
Munlmers '31, '32, Tl'0llSlIl'l'l' '31g Vice
President '32g Class '34 Representative
'33I Sopllonlurc Assembly.
Hypatia '31, '32, '33g Sergeant at
'33g G. A. A. '33. '34, Girls' League Rep-
l'CSEllI21lIlV6 '323 SODIl0IllOl'G Assenlblyg Owl
1IlIlllllIl'tl'S '31, '32, Treasurer '32g Girls'
League Represelltatire '32g G. A. A. '33,
MARY LOUISE WOODS
G. A. A. '33, '3-lg Advisory Council.
Track '31, '33.
"The Tailor Made Mann: "The Goose
llangs High", "Brothers In Arms", Purple
llllll Gold '33, '3-lg Presidellt '3-ig Owl
Staffg "Fiat Lux"g "Message From Khufu"g
State Press Convention Representative '33,
Winner Individual Award San Joaquin Val-
ley Play CouIest'3-1.
Glee Club '31, '32, Mununers '32, '33,
'3-lg "Mikarlo"g "Tailor Made Mau"g Ad-
visory Council '33. '
Basketball '31, '32, '33
Secretary '32, Engineers' Club '34.
I Agora '31, '325
Seniors Without Pictures
JOHN BALAVAC LUXON KELLOGG I 2'
ERMA BEHLEN Vice President Class '34, '31: Track Man- I
Mixed Chorus: Girls' Gleeg Orchestra: ager '31, '32, '33g Football Manager '33: EMMA JANE' SEMERJIAN
Double Quartetg "Oh Doctor"g "The Ado- Executive Committee '33: Advertising' GROVE SIMS
I-IIIIOIIH, Manager "Goose Hangs High". Track .33 ,34. Band .31 ,32 .33 ,34-
LLOYD BIDWEI-L THE'-MA KERNER ' orchestra 531 '32 '33, ':i4. ' I
JAMES BIGHAM '-EROY KJER BARBARA smma' ' I
MELVIN BOMPREZZI ALBERT K0 NITA SOUTHWICK W
LAWR CE BOPP . HERBERT LEURITZEN .. "Mikado"g Mixed Chorus '32, 'S3. L
I ee , M P333 --MIINLIOHQ f'0II Doc. Football 31: Basketball 31. JACK STAPLE-I-ON Q
IUYHS QUHYIEI '32, '33- "Wasp's Nest", 'I'1'ack 'SSI Football '33
ELIOT BRADLEY KIYQKQ TADA
'.l'raek 'SBI Varsity Football '32, '33. BILL MARDEN RICHARD THU-r Q
JUNE BRANDON HA"'R'EQ MARDEN ooRoTHY TYNDALE
Senior Assembly. 'gbvg5i.HYAiJEg:.uAN KIYQT0 UYEQKA
ROBERT BYI-ES JACK PM-Mg NICHOLAS vesnsosn
JEANE CASS Vl F I'l1 '31' v- - 'rf F I VERNON WE'-'-S
Sevretary lllununers '31. lillilggglr-,253 Ootm ' 'us' 5 "0 ' ARNQLD WILLIAMS .
JACK COYNER WILLIAM 'gg-I-'EFISON 'rl-ack 'sig vin-sity lmorbnll '31, '32, 'as
DENNIS CURRAN C S F .31 .32 .33. A,,,m0,. Sen, llaselmll '32, 'sig Basketball '32
gaIAllF?lNEISEI1'EJRngE'SGE life '32..'33i' liasitetlmil '31. ' "R0bi"'1 1" Search of A H1'Sb'1"fI"i CUUL
Cadets '31, '32, '33, '3-lg Crack Squad
'32, '33, Corporal '32g Sergeant '32, '33.
GEORGE GROSS, JR.
Lightweight Football '32.
luissiouer of Athletics '33.
GARDNER WILSON .
C. S. F. '31, '32, '3Sg President Q. R. L!
Club '33g Publicity Manager C. S. F. '3L
MILTON WITHAM -
'frank 'sag I.ighfweiglin Football '32, '33. RICHARD YATES
G. A: A. '33.
CLASS OF '34 OFFICERS
Stuvke-rt, McCormick, Rusehlmupt, Ratt-liffe, Smith, Mayes.
Class of 1934
U The first half of the class of '34 entered upon their high school career in the
spring of 1931. YVoodrow VVilson was elected president, but as he was unable to
attend the following semester, James Strachan, the vice-president, guided the class
through a successful low sophomore year. In the fall the second half of the class
joined their fellow-classmen. IVith Denny Peckinpah as president, the class continued
its sophomore activities. The highlight of the high sophomore year was the assembly
which was a brilliant success. The assembly was made up of burlesque skits of which
the outstanding number was the Floradora Sextette.
Joe Joy was the able president of the low junior year. The first activity was
the junior farce, "Robina In Search of a Husband," under the direction of lvlrs.
Harbers. The play had a fine touch of the comedy in it. In the spring semester a
beautiful Junior-Senior prom was given to the class of '33. The gym was trans-
formed into a lovely Japanese garden. In June the class assisted with the Baccalau-
reate and graduation of the class of '33. Fred Jones was president at this time.
Wfith enthusiasm the class started out for their last year. Frank Mayes was the
president. Helen Holcomb, the commissioner of social affairs, was in charge of a
Thanksgiving dance which was a grand success due to the Hne co-operation given.
In January the class presented "The Goose Hangs High" as their senior play. This
was a modern play dealing with the members of the younger generation. On January
26th ninety-one members of the class graduated. Their senior assembly was very
clever in its originality. The different skits were presented as street scenes, with a
masqurade ball as the grand finale.
CLASS OF '35 OFFICERS
Hamper. Wortman. Bartrznu, Wright, Jones, Sporer, 'l'oxlresic, Burkhart.
CLASS OF '36 OFFICERS
First Row: Meiers, Sclnneiser, Levy, Ambrose, Corse. Ser-ond Row: Salim, Torp, Warren, Moxsey.
Henderson, Greaves, Whitman.
George Smith was the leader of the remainder of the class for their last semester.
A class flag was designed and presented to the class by Georgia Broughton and
her committee. The plaque was designed by Emily Chambers and placed in an
honored position at the beginning of a new row in front of the school. The class
showed its activity in athletics by winning the cross country run. Various amusing
costumes were the features of the jolly dress-up day. Their final senior assembly
showed the remarkable talent in the class. To climax the successful three years the
Baccalaureate services were held in Roeding Park with Rev. Norman Henderson
delivering the address. It was an impressive ceremony.
Because of its students' happy association with one another the class plans to
renew their friendships in 1940.
The class of '34 wishes to express its heartfelt appreciation to its sponsors, Mrs.
Anderson and lVIr. Tetstall, and its co-sponsors, llflrs. Avenall and Mrs. Elliot, who
assisted during their senior year, for their fine suggestions and help during the mem-
orable three years.
Jeanette Wagner Alice VVarner
Albert Walker Verle Smades
lhlargaret Ratcliffe Florence Aten
GLASS OF '37 OFFICERS
Spencer, Miller, Heinsburger, Sweitzer
i r nww
CLASS 0'F '35
First Row: Revinsky, Frisbio. Hernandez. Francis, Reed, Stange, 'l'odresic', Hergenhahn. Raeorich,
Kuhn, Brown, llolladay. Second Row: J. Burkhart, B. Burkhart, Nolte, Ota, Sims, Telesco, Malm, Perren-
zano, Mcrtlpine, P. Jones, Shoemaker, Saito. Third Row: McCracken, Tuttle, Ahreen, Thomas, llixon,
Johns, Taehino, Mitchell, Roth, Burns, Lynn, Tregoning, Wison. Fourth Row: Bopp, Quigley, Terzian,
Krumbein, Thomas, Clark, Bennis, Anderson. Bogenehival, Gilmer, Regensburger, Morrison, Ward, Hyde,
Burns, Carlson. Addington, Albright, Sheets, Minasian, Rhea, Rayer, Shaw. Fifth Row: Fairfield, Salbach.
Fike, Minasian, Patton, Madsen, Small, Campbell, Lindsey, Brown, Douty, Makamore, Dederian, Chillew,
Kawai, Baloian, St. Louis, Norris, Yeanopoulos, Smith, Inman, T. Jones. Sixth Row: Nakano, Forman,
Favors, B. Bopp, Paul, Marty, Frantz, Tufts, Hall, Pollack, Dalton, Alehian.
Class of 1935
SEPTEMBER 16: Today the Class of '35 started to use a new idea-the first edition
of the Perc-Ette aroused enthusiasm for the coming football game. The trust-
worthy staff of the Percolator deserves the credit.
SEPTEMBER 29: A class meeting was held today and the meeting was presided over
by our new officers. These officers are: president, Lester Van Dyke, vice-presi-
dent, Peter Jonesg secretary, Virginia VVortman, treasurer, Armen Hamper,
yell leader, Jerry Norrisg commissioner of social affairs, Dolores Wrightg his-
torian, Virginia Sporer.
NOVEh'lBER 6: Posters and advertisements for a big event, the Junior jolly-Up, were
put up. ln keeping with the reputation of our class this will be something original.
NOV'ElN1BER 17: VVe arrived at the Jolly-Up and found the gym decorated in fall
leaves and fall colors. Then the games started and we enjoyed ourselves im-
mensely. When the dancing began many deserted-the games, but the people who
enjoyed the games played them in an adjoining room. Later an auction was
held. More dancing followed and the party ended with "Home, Sweet Home."
DECEIVIBER 20: The Christmas edition of the Percolator came out today. The Perco-
lator, our class paper, has done its share through the year in keeping the class
JANUARY 30: Our officers for the new semester were installed today. They are:
president, Peter Ionesg vice-president, Eleanor Wise: secretary, Marcelle Tod-
resicg treasurer, Carl Salbachg yell leader, Bill Burkhartg commissionr of social
affairs, Marjorie Bartram.
CLASS OF '35
First Row: Fujisawa, Sahara, Brown, Robb, McLellan, McSherry, Lee, Lincoln, Hansen, Dutton, DeVore.
Haber, Murphy, Baldwin, Howell, Manly, Schonfelml, Smith, Fox. Second Row: Sporer, Schrieber, Sloan,
Russell, Sanders, Lewis, Young, Lidell, Barnes, Olsen, Wright, Tnda, Warren, Anrluri, Herring, Nider, Wise,
Schutz, Harrnp Watkins. Third Row: Lackey, Comer, Ciazza, Wilson, Maclver, Gash. Ball, Jensen, Parker,
Fulstone, Homan, Fleur, Kennedy, Waters. Campbell Proffitt. Taylor, Moore, Van Dyke. Lemon. Fourth
Row: Landers, Brown, Arrants, Cass Busick, Lewis, Mullen, Brooks, McGee, Frost, Hansen, Andrews,
Anderson, Robinson, Tyler, Brown, Sharp, Aten, Manfredo, Thomas.
CLASS OF '30
Sr-hreilwr. Antivh, Wilson. Brown. Clancy, Strawinatt. Fafferata, Hayden, Duke, Nukana,
Harden, Avakian, Soda, Sakai. Second Row: llallion, Yan Dyke, Swartont, Hyde, Kirk.
Jensen. Nakatsnina. Foin. 'l'ihlin, Jones. Dix, Giles, liamlarian. Third Row: Bayless, Miller,
Brown, Dix, Lowe, Rurlolph, I'ir-kford, Str-get. Mr-Donald, Hill, Bosliwaite, Hurst.
Albright, : Rainer. llix, Aaronian, Solo. .lac-obs, Smith, Robinson, Pretzer, Marty.
JANUARY 20: By noon we had decorated the St. James Cathedral and had it ready
for the Baccalaureate services. The Work was harder than school, but the
church was lovely for the 1934 Baccalaureate.
JANUARY 26: Today was a minimum day, never-the-less after school we had to
decorate the auditorium. By this work we did our part toward the graduation
FEBRUARY 28: This afternoon try-outs were held for the Junior Farce, "The Gypsy
Trail". The Cast will consist of Donald Paul as llflichaelg Virginia DeVore,
Frances Raymond, Kenneth VVoff0rd, Ned Andrews, Peter Jones, John Ray-
mondg Harry Smith, hir. Raymondg lblarjorie Bartram, ll-'Irs. VViddimoreg
Peggy llf'lcKinlay, lliiss Raymond, Roy Ball, Stiles, and lVinifred Gallion, Ellen.
APRIL 13: At a class assembly today, we were entertained by Miss Kaljian's advisory.
This was a typical assembly and through these class meetings we have discovered
original ideas and individual talents.
TVIAY -l: The Junior Farce was presented tonight. The story itself was different
from most in that it was a truly romantic story. All in all it was a production
worthy of the Class of '35.
ll'IAY ll: Tonight the Junior-Senior Prom was held. The gymnasium was decorated
as an art studio. The special feature was the caricatures of many of the promin-
ent members of the senior class. It was a lovely dance, and was one of the out-
standing social events of the year.
CLASS OF '35
First Row: Porter. Cole, lversen, Cano, liasui, C. Suala, Warren. Steele, Kellogg, Davis, Kntlick, Lew,
Plumer, Robb, Masteu, Stnpka, Myers, Perigian. Second Row: Long. Rimes, Keeler. MoCrnry, Barnes. Trobee,
Bennett, Burnett. Sinn, Sakai, lIeNeil. Roberts, Garabenrlinn, linntainour. 'Fhirrl Row: Chapman. Burns, Hibler,
Proffitt, Nigh, Wright, Tribel, Nilinier, Brunner, Long, llastie, Albright, Sorenson, Miller, Barnard. Swift.
Meliinley. Fourth Row: llviedt, Melielvey, Mooney, Hansen. Wiekoni, Mathieson, Sjogren, Mulligan, Brubaker.
Miller, Davis, Lanritxen, Holley, Mcliay, Jacobsen.
g K CLASS OF '36
First Row: Sullivan, Tappan. Repass, Fury, .larman. Phillips, lflneher, Denison, llorrlasian. Thonipson.
Richardson, Johnson, Strufer, Kurkjian, Kasohia. Imaila, Ono. Ser-ond Row: l"L'iglllllUl'. Berry. Shahiman.
West. Jorgvnson, Roberts. Mc-Kaley. Chow, Hughes, Friese, 'l'aha, Cullens, Ward, Meyers. Yailalers. Daniels,
Swartz. Griffith. Third Row: Monogian. Limit-rgren, Farrassv. Rontt. Shoeinalwr, Sehaifer, Robinson,
Demante, Sohnson. Sasan, Zaninovich, Promplor. Carney. Sr-her. Yincenz. Maronich. William. Fouth Row:
Lockhart, Miyabe. Newell, Sollin, Bagasarian. ll'l!rian, Johnson, Stewart. Millard. Gallager. La Tour. Terzian,
Kyurl. Neelar, Dyke. Bailey, Witbain. Zollinger. Fifth Row: Garabe-ilian. Gilhamer, Marcoivitz. l-Evans,
Terzian, Cope. Kings. Oby. Graham. Calagan. Stewart, Samuelian, Osborn. Sears, 0'Brian, Pnryear, Clinng,
Wren, limi-kluss, Ritzol. Blehrwein Henry Smith, Capozzi, llourzav. llirasuna, Morris.
. Class of 1936
0 The road through high school is divided into three parts. The first part, the
Sophomore lVay, is of shining bronze. The bronze gate clangs as the crowd passes
through, and the road resounds with their footsteps. The gate opening into the
second part, the Junior Lane, is of silver, and the path chimes in unison with the
merry voices of the joyful cavalcade. But when the golden gate of the Senior Road
is reached, gladsome vistas open up, and the mellow notes of the way blend with the
more subdued, though not more joyful, song of the seniors as they tread their broad
The class of '36 started out bravely. They went diligently along the trodden
path, the bronze paving stones resounding with their footsteps. In the fall of the
year the class halted by the wayside to welcome the remaining portion of their class.
These plans had been made by the first '36 cabinet which included Burt Nlorrison,
president, Luther Damir, vice-president, lliargaret Corse, secretary, Earl Sohm,
treasurer, Clara Ambrose, historiang Dorothy Torp, commissioner of social affairs,
and Barbara Levy, commissioner of welfare. Under the sponsorship of lviiss DeFoe
and hir. lVood the class was divided into thirteen divisions, or advisories. The No-
vember election gave as a new cabinet jerry VVarren, president, Leola Nloxsy, vice-
presidentg Alice Dalstrom, secretaryg and Lloyd VVhitman, treasurer. Kathleen
Greaves was appointed historian, 1-'Iuriel Schmeiser, commissioner of social affairs,
and Norman Henderson, commissioner of welfare.
CLASS UF '36
First Row: Robinson, Swain, Hansen, Roitzel. Van Tylo. Webb. Ulain, Hayden, Sampson, Caldwell,
Greaves, Riley. Lambert, Katlik, Joy, Williams. Second Row: Walker, Sample, Young, Hancock, Rutherford,
Talbot. Ememian, Johnson, Pndlin, Murphy, Franklin, Ludlow, Parks, Praehstal, Jensen. Third Row: Farley,
Bray. Faulk, Gillis, McCabe, Smith. Bonoclino, Semper, Azarhian, Iverson, Tufts, Corse, White, Summers.
Fourth Row: Roed, Gustafson. Bower, Gallailay, Maeison, Yartieian, Antrim,l-'athy, 'l'rone, Sawyer, Thorpe,
I. Bray. Wilkenson. Iehiila, Jones, Warren. llrahain. Mcklinity, Carpenter, McCord, Peters. Kilgore, Mason.
Fifth Row: Laxrsran. Burgvtt., Krnmbien. Fililon. Tonriull. Manfrerlo, Jack, Cetti. Lawless, Iinnishige, Triana.
Massirio, Jerorian, Busic-li, Coover, Anderson, Kennedy, Roberts, Hobbs, Smith, William, Shepherd.
CLASS OF '36
First Row: Coble, Steinhaner. Smalley, ltoessler, Ambrose, Casey, 'Langf Baggley, Hammer, Siapp,
Long, Beatty. Baldwin, Stanford, Tootikian. Second Row: Smith, 1-Irwin, Andres, Soryan, Pheley, Albarian,
Steinhauer, Sohm, Russell, Steitz, Gundelfinger, Fishbaek. Koch, Williams, Herring. Petty. Third Row:
Bryon, Kinson, Dutton, Clancy, Ekinian, llernian, Levy, Urittea. Kirby, Wright, Cooke, Pratt, Christensen,
Hiskisher, Jenson, Bryd, Dickinson. Mc-Plierson. Fourth Row: Kamikawa, Donny, Brown, Ko, Ehikian, Sain,
Miller, lirikorian, Spencer, Grahani Murphy, Mann, Avery. Short, Ostrow, Enow, Fujii, Murotani, Whitman.
Fifth Row: Terzian, Peaoentine. Slater, Docker, Caldwell, Chung, DeYoung, Tidynian. Henderson, Barber,
Wright, Bray, Short, 1':ifric'k, liawaguchi, Maxwell, Adaka, Yahuno. Sixth Row: Lish, Actic, Stallings, Mof-
fett, Ilige, Tcrzian, For'ner.
Before continuing their journey, a class N. R. A. welcome party was held. The
class, which now numbered 4-50, enthusiastically resumed their march. On and on they
marched until they came to a sign which read, "Prepare for Christmas". The wel-
fare committee, after devoting much time and thought, devised a plan whereby each
of the thirteen divisions of the company should donate a basket of food for some family
not as fortunate as themselves.
The opening of the new year found the class again treading the Path of Knowl-
edge. A pay assembly featuring lVIr. Raphael Emmanuel, a Chaldean, was both prof-
itable and entertaining. He talked on Mesopotamia, and our share of the proceeds
provided the class with stationery.
Trooping down the pathway the class was now confronted by another sign read-
ing, "Show Your Stuff". They realized at once that they were now to prepare a
program exhibiting the talent and ability of the class. Forthwith they got together,
and in the deepest secrecy concocted such an exhibition as had never before been seen.
lt was a comic Operetta called "Farm Relief". N H
The treasury now having been replenished, the class moved forward rapidly to
its next objective, their spring party, which proved a great success.
The class of '36 is on its way to the Golden Highway. Part of the members are
now passing along the Silver Lane. VVhat it will accomplish remains to be seen. That
is in the vague, mysterious future into which no man may peer.
CLASS OF '36
First Row: Wood, Paloinbella, Peterson, Pettitt, Maekin. Maroeko, Hamilton, Holmes, Diel, Denen-
ger, Fair, Schaeffer, De Jarnett, Huddock, Meiers, Peak, Moxey. Second Row: Janssen, Rankin, Liggitt,
Anderson, Lang. Green, liamikawa, Heinzen, Glenk, Thomas, Pope, Eden, Moore, Cole, Burton, Anderson.
Rocherinil, Heidt, Torp, St-hnieison. Third Row: Zollinger, Golding, Bone, Vagiln, Finignn, Golden, Haskins,
Hagrile, Joseph, Baily, Fisher, Sinades, Bratten. White, Anderson, Lhuni, Burnett. Fourth Row: Fowler,
Batz, Nichole, Anderson, Arnse, Bray, Vaughn, Minasian, Finney, Haskins. Ilolgruvs-, Joseph, Carlton. Lake,
Sawyer,'Nishio, Hagopinn, lieslin, Rudolph, Daniir, Cook, Robb, Laursen, Starns. Fifth Row: McGuire
Tidynian, Kron, Streit, Robb. Pnliner, Franklin, Journey, Scott, Anderson, Eickhorn, Lewis, Vaughn, Huntes,
Vogt, Weidner, Herring, Habib, Doleno, Jones.
CLASS OF '37
First Row: Uyeoka. F. Dellnbaugh, Barr, Lockhart, P. Dcllabaugh, Long, Ferson. Harris, Benson,
Burkhart, Bayosian, Cocks. linraglanian. Second Row: Revinsky, Pollack. Smith, Ilolmes, Steinhaner.
Spencer, Denham, Bickstearl, Nelson, Solomonson, Robertson, Pfyl. Third Row: Jensen, liisling, Wiliden.
Gill, Ilinsberger. Londgreen. Owen, Neil, Fernalrl. Turner, Young. Brase, Quigley. Fourth Row: Phillips,
Sayles, Hamilton, Bagley, Kirby. Adams, Azhderian, Haehigian, Nashigian. Sein, Bush, Rose. Arioto. Fifth
Row: Suyigusal, Wahrhaftic. Hansen, Jones, Ahano, Sweitzer, Brown, Stanrs, Manogian. Puryear, Sheets.
Segal. Sixth Row: Sahara, Wallace, James, Cove, Brown, llazun, Sjoran, Setrakian, Paige, Rogers, Henry,
Class of 1937
0 The class of 1937 entered Fresno High in February under the sponsorship of
lylrs. Briggs and liffr. Reetz. They immediately lined up in order to start out strong
on what is to be an interesting and eventful three year period. After electing officers,
the budding journalists, under the leadership of Roger Hazen, published the '37 Review
in order to let the class keep up with their fellow members. lVIrs. Briggs, illness
called a halt in the class activities for awhile, but before long a committee was busy
extracting pennies from the class for a Hag. They have made plans for welcoming
the incoming sophomores in September and are thinking in terms of an assembly to
put on for the school during next year.
PRESIDENT - - - Vernon flffiller
VICE-PRESIDENT Sarah Jane Spencer
SECRETARY - Irma Il-file Hirzsberger'
YyELL LEADER - Danny Swfitzer
' Ill iss Russell
l fllr. Baptiste
CLASS OF '37
First Row: Bell, Mahoney, Preston, Kaping, Minasian, Jackson, Hamilton, Long, Clark, Said. Second
Row: Normart, Avakian, Bond, Milton, Henry, Bollinger, Mann, Berg. Penshaw, Rose, Sarkisian, Scruggs,
Bitter. Third Row: Unclern'oofl, Cummings, Clarno, Miller, Nii, Sahorian. Lavignu, Terzian. Hnshaxr,
Etheridge, Pfyl. Fourth Row: Baker, Calahan, Shorb, Nielmier, Nyaren, Forsblad, Hansen, Wolf, Barnard,
Plog, Brown, Karastatliis, Lewis. Ihfth Row: Bonsignore. Cross, Aspinall.
'34 ADVISORY COUNCIL '35 ADVISORY COUNCIL
First Row: Mrs. Anderson. Scott, Mr-Cormiek, Rat- First Row: ll. Lew, Ulsen, Warren DOUIEICY kl
cliffe, Mr. 'l'eist:1ll. Sec-ond Row: Mitchell, Ilusch- dington, Swift. Second Row: Stubblefleld llnnpel
haiupt, Smith. lllayi-s. Clark, Anduri Jensen, Burklmrt. 'Ihird Rou Eoin
Lowe, Hansen, Hvidt, Jones, Anderson
. In order to guide its classes, which average 450 members each, Fresno High
students have advisory councils made up of representatives from each advisory. These
councils have 'the confidence and support of all the members of their classes. The
class councils 'in joint sessions with their cabinets determine the class policies which
are planned for the common good of all members of their respective groups.
These representatives not only determine the policies of the classes, but they also
interpret the policies to the members of their advisories. After discussion with the
advisory groups on all topics taken up in the council, the opinions of the advisories are
brought to the executive group by the representatives. Any advisory group may bring
up business before his class council if it notifies its representatives of the business it
All social affairs are planned through the efforts of this group, plays are selected
and produced under the management of students through the advisory councils, grad-
uation, Baccalaureate and Class Day plans are completed, and various interclass
athletic contests are arranged through the same procedure.
Each class is provided with two class sponsors upon its arrival at Fresno High
School. These teachers give unstintingly of their time and effort to make the years
each student spends in high school of greater value to him. Those who are serving
as sponsors during this high school generation are:
Mrs. Emily Anderson 1934 Mr. Thomas Tetstall
Miss Ethel Stublilefield 1935 Mr. W. G. Anderson
Miss Eleanor DeFoe 1936 Mr. Samuel Wood
Mrs. Dorothy Briggs 1937 Mr. Maurice Reetz
'36 ADVISORY COUNCIL '37 ADVISORY COUNCIL
First Row: Smalley, Greaves, Wright, Foulke, First Row: Briggs, Burkhart, bpencei Phillips
Sampson. Second Row: Morrison, Bourzue. Slater. Long. Second Row: Paige, Miller queltler Bing
.-Xndris, Voice. 'I'hi1-d Row: Miss Defoe. Van Pettcrs, Reetz.
Wrigxht, De Young. Mr. Wood. '
The soft light illumines their faces above
inspiring their hearts with its gleam.
'l'hey'll attain success for the school that they love-
Reality results from their dream.
P. 'l'. A. BOARD
Mrs. St. John, Mrs. Wood, Mrs. McCormick.
0 All meetings of the Fresno High School P. T. A. were held at night, thereby
permitting both parents and teachers to attend. All business of the association was
conducted at board meetings held several days in advance of the regular sessions.
Minutes of these meetings, results of informal discussion as well as programs for the
regular sessions, were mimeographed for the meetings.
This year the P. T. A. has had two main objectives: one, to show the parents
the school through demonstration meetings, and two, to serve as an audience for the
The Latin Association of the city under the chairmanship of Miss Alice Smith
was responsible for the January meeting. lt was attended by several hundred parents
and teachers. This time VVashington Junior High and Roosevelt contributed special
The International Friendship Club acted as host at one meeting. Dr. Phillips
of Fresno State College spoke on The Necessity of International Friendship before
this group. One meeting stressing lnternationalism is held each year by the Fresno
High School P. T. A.
The music department under Miss Watson and Mr. Shuck gave unstintingly of
their time and talent for the regular receptions for parents of the incoming students
at the October and February meetings.
Dr. Thomas, president of Fresno State College, was the speaker for the March
program. He chose a new and interesting topic, "Education for Leisure Time."
The April meeting was held during Public Schools Week so that every depart-
ment in the school might contribute something to parental education.
The last meeting of the year, and always the one with largest attendance, was the
demonstration in the gymnasium given by the girls' physical education department.
To many P. T. A. workers and educators, P. T. A. associations in the secondary
schools seem more important than those in the elementary schools. Changing educa-
tional methods are more apparent in high schools than they are in the elementary
schools and need more explaining to parents who have themselves been out of school
for a long time. It is often quite necessary to prove to the patrons that character
building subjects with which high schools abound are even more necessary than the
proverbial three R's. Furthermore, it is more necessary to keep in touch with the
child during adolescent years than during his earlier growing years.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION IJIEPAIFREBIZQI' EN'l'ER'l'.-XINS l'ARl'IN'l'-'PEACHERS
First Row: McCormick, Pettitt, Dillon, Bartrain, Strachan, Broughton, Warren, Stanford. Second
Row: Peckinpah, Pickford, Mosgrove, Guard, Williams, Ginsburg. Walker.
9 The student council, according to the Fresno High School constitution, is a
deliberative and legislative body. Each advisory in the school elects one member to
serve on the council, which meets to consider various problems confronting the general
welfare of the student body. The council is not an executive body, but, being a repre-
sentative group, furnishes a forum where student opinion may crystallize itself into
active participation in the government of Fresno High School. Thus the Council and
the Executive Committee are co-operating bodies, each active in its own sphere. The
representatives on the Council are definitely charged with the responsibility of repre-
senting the attitude of their advisories, and they report back for student approval or
disapproval, the results of their deliberations.
During this year the council has considered such problems as the cleanliness and
beauty of the school campus, a design for the school flag, the school paper, and various
kinds and types of awards.
The Student Council is an important body in student affairs as is evidenced by
the fact that many of the Student Body oflicers receive their training during their
underclass years by noe service on the council which gives them the experience necessary
to handle the responsibilities of more important oflices in the Fresno High School
First Row: Welsh, McPherson. Gillis, Ratcliffe. Nider, Duvall, Horan, Jackson, Broughton. Second
Row: Byde, Nishio, Gustafson, Burkhart, Ruschhaupt, Musselnian, Hamper, Sohm. Third Row: Roberts,
Euis, Hagerty, Ginsburg, Guard, Hansen, Strachan, Vencill.
EXECUTIVE CO3I3II'l"l'lCE Y
First Row: Smale. Ginsburg, Mc-Coriiiick. Ser-ond Row: l'hyle, Walker, Finks, 'l'ru:ix, Kellogg.
Murphy, Pollack. llutcliffe, Dillon. 'I'hirIl Row: Rumlolph, Rulliuan, IAII1-eII, Mosgrovc, D6YOIlllg', Norris,
Gerald Gard -
Jane Dillon -
Bob Pickford -
Georgia BI'OUglltCIl - Cammissionw' of Social Affairs
- Rlerle Ginsburg
- - Bill Laveen
- Bob Piclcford
- VV:mda Truax
- President -
Vire-President - -
- - Secretary - -
C0r1m1i.r.s'io1Ier of Fiuanre -
Arnold Williams - - Cammirsioner of fltliletirs - - VVilbur Finks
Clark llflosgrove - Comnzissiourr ofPu11IifaI'i0l1.r - Clark Mosgrove
Blaine Pttitt - - Colrlflzixsiorzrr of Debating - - Albert Vvallcer
Jerry VVarren ---- Yell Leader - - - Jerry Norris
Elizabeth lMcCormiCk - Girlr League Represenfatifue - - - Jane Dillon
Denny Peelrinpah - - Ex-Officio Il-fenzber - - Denny Peckinpah
ALBERT VVALK ER
CLASS OF '34
CLASS OF '35
CLASS OF '36
GENE DE YOUNG
CLASS OF '37
First Row: lim-oslIyuII, Knsai, Staiiford, Sumlley, lflnsher, Horan. lIl'Cl'30l'i9ll, Wright. Second Row:
Anduri, Dratton, Iluinilton, Dougherty. Limlel, Gillis, Nider, hICI'lll'l'SOIl, LIIiI'Ll. '1'lIird Row: Smale, Brown,
Bond, Roberts, Hauuper, Gustuffson, Jones, llollund. Fourth Row: Ginsberg. Burnett, Coover, Enos, I"ulmeI',
Ruschhaupt-, Jensen, Bougarc.
CLARK MOSGROVE Ginsburg, Ratcliffe, Mitchell, nICCOl'l'!liCk, Rudman.
ART EDITOR -
SENIOR ACTIVITIES ' -
PHOTO EDITOR -
PHOTO TITLES -
BOYS' SPORTS - -
GIRLS, SPORTS - -
STUDENT LII-'E EDITOR
ASSISTANT - -
' STAFF TYPIST -
SPONSOR - -
HER BI-'RT LEVY
Qqdvertisihg Manager Warren, Ward, Williams, Mr. AIIdeI'soII, Glussford, Gundelfiuger.
Broughton, Kc-mreaster, Maxwell, Mrs. Ilzlrbers, Wren Vill' k Lin'oln. TED RUS HH XUP'I
ASSISTANTS - -.
SALES MANAGER -
Schwau-tx, Jacobson, Proffitt, DeYoung, Solnn.
, X 10 , L l C
Busmess Hurt 91
G. E. Anderson
JAMI 5 HAINSEN
First Row: Pettitt, Walker, Jelladian, Carney, Hamper, Gates. Set-mul Row: Peckinpah, Moffitt,
Laveen, Wanlnle-ll, Smith.
U Under the coaching of David R. Metzler, Fresno High School took part in the
debates of the Central California Public Speaking League, the first annual Fresno
State College Debating Tournament, and a series of debates with Roosevelt High
On November 9 Fresno's aflirmative team, Bill Laveen and Blaine Pettitt, met
Ceres on the question, Resolved: That the United States Should Adopt the Cana-
dian System of Banking, and lost by a 2-1 decision. The negative team, Albert
VVa1ker and Armen Hamper, met Turlock at Turlock and won by a 2-1 decision.
On February 8, Fresno's negative team, Albert Walker and Denny Peckinpah,
traveled to Modesto and met the Modesto High School on the question, Resolved:
That the United States Should Adopt a System of Radio Control Similar to that of
Great Britain, and lost by a 2-1 decision. The aflirmative team, Bill Laveen and
Armen Hamper, met Bakersfield on April 9, and lost by a 3-0 score.
On April 13, Fresno's negative team, Ralph Moflit and Bill Laveen, met Bakers-
field on the question, Resolved: That the Best Interests of the American People
justify the Enactment into Law of the Federal Foods and Drugs Act, Senate Bill
2800, and lost by a 2-1 score. On April 20 Fresno's affirmative team, Denny Peckin-
pah and Armen Hamper, met Turlock and won by a 2-1 decision.
Fresno High also took part in a series of non-decision debates with Roosevelt
High. These debates were held to stimulate a friendly rivalry among the Fresno
schools, and to lead to the formation of a Fresno City League. Those taking part in
these debates were: Edna Carney, Lloyd Gates, Armen Hamper, Mary Jelladian,
Bill Laveen, Ralph Moffit, Denny Peckinpah, Fergis Smith, and Donald Waddel.
Fresno is planning to continue debating with Roosevelt next semester with audience
decision debates. -
Fresno High also entered the first annual Fresno S.tate.College Debating Tour-
nament. Bakersfield won the tournament. Those participating from Fresno were:
Team 1, Bill Laveen and Armen Hamper on the ailirmative, Blaine Pettitt and' Denny
Peckinpah on the negative, Team 2, Ralph Moffit and Doald lfVaddel on the affirma-
tive, and Mary Jelladian and Edna Carney on the negative.
The debating year was not marked by many victories, but the outlook for next
year is much brighter.
First Row: Hanipar, Peckinpah. Second Row: Phelvy, Jellanlian. W. G. Anderson, Coach: Carney, Smith.
-sunq.s.rM'M l- A--r ' -
GIRLS' LEAGUE OFFICERS
McCormick, lJeYore. Gallup. llertweck, Steele.
The Girls League of Fresno High School enrolls every girl in the school. This
year its membership included 615 girls.
The outstanding event of the fall semester was the Annual Convention of the
San Joaquin Valley Federation of Girls Leagues. This was held in the Fresno High
School building on November 4. The four high schools of Fresno joined as hostesses
for this convention, which was the largest ever held. The good will and cooperation
of the Girls Leagues of the city were greatly responsible for the success of the con-
vention. For the program, the convention was highly honored by having lVIiss Ana-
stasia Doyle, Director of Roble Hall, Stanford University, and lVIrs. VV. L. Potts of
Fresno. llfliss Doyle spoke on The Three R's Become the Three l's, and Mrs. Potts
presented a Travelogue of the Orient.
The decorations were centered around the autumn idea and were carried out very
nicely in the colorful transformation of the cafeteria, stage, armory, and the halls.
The main event of the spring semester was the annual Blossom Day. The main
foyer was a gorgeous display of flowers and bright colors. The color radiated a great
deal from the flowers, but mostly from the bright spring dresses worn by the girls.
On the right and left hand side of the main corridor were tables where the girls could
purchase their "Hello" tags. The tags were a Blossom Day custom and admitted one
to the traditional dance which was held after school. The dance was most enjoyable,
and the decorations were in keeping with the day. Flowers were placed around the
gym making it a bower of flowers. Blossom Day on the whole was very successful
and the school enjoyed having the girls in charge of the work for the day.
First Semester Second Semester
Elizabeth lVlcCormick - - President - - Jane Dillon
lVlargaret Steele - - - Vive-president - Dorothy Torp
Opal Lambert - - Secretary - Virginia Hamilton
Virginia Devore - -Treasurer - - - Katherine Meier
Eleanor Gallup ------ Sergefmt-nt-arms - Patricia lVIurphy
GIRLS' LEAGUE OFFICERS. SECOND SEMESTER
Murphy, Hamilton, Dillon, Turp. Meiers.
. FIRST PLATOON
First Row: xl'i,lllllSl0y. Proffitt, Jones. Second Row: Aust. Selling, Lang, McPherson, Bayless. Mt-Main.
Myers, Berry, Sam, Sniith. Third Row: Jones, Brown, Butts, Harkisian.
' finother successful year has been conudeted in the training of the Fresno Iligh
School Cadet Corps under the direction of the Comrnandant O. D. Guffey, assisted
by the cadet officers, Major Charles Daniels and Captain Harry Wamsley, first lieu-
tenant Tom Jones, and Second Lieutenant James Proffitt.
The Cadet Company of the Fresno High School is known as Company "C" First
lleghnent ffahfornia Iligh School Cfadet Clorps dfhe regnnent is stadoned in the
North at Oroville, Sacramento, and Martinez, and in the San Joaquin Valley at
Fresno, Dinuba, Porterville, and Bakersfield. Any male student fourteen years of
age is eligible for membership. Equipment and all clothing, except trousers, are furn-
ished by the State. lfach schoolis held accountable for allstate property.
The training of the High School Cadet is divided into many phases: discipline,
courtesy, loyalty, first aid, hygiene, and leadership. He is also taught the care and use
of the rHle,close and extender order drHl,xvhich is for the purpose of nnaneuvering
troops in any phase of military work.
The small bore, or 22-caliber team, has not acquired as many honors as has been
done in previous years. However, well directed plans are underway for a vast im-
provement for the coming year. All cadets have the opportunity to qualify in the
course prescribed by the state officials. The following cadets are credited as expert
riflemeng Ted Dix, VVilliam Lynn, and Harry VVamsleyg sharpshooters, Ted Aust,
Travis Bayless, ,lack Mooney, James Proffitt, Ernest Sam, and Holger Selling,
llflarksrnan, Charles Daniels, Cline Jack, and Don Robinson.
The large bore, or the U. S. .30 caliber rifle, is the ambition of all cadets to fire.
A cadet is required to qualify with the 22 caliber to be eligible to fire the 30 caliber.
'Fhisschoolis handicapped vvhh reference to an outdoor target range. lioxvever,this
does not discourage the students, as they drive 32 miles for target practice. Through
the friendship and hospitality of the Dinuba Cadets and their Commandant, arrange-
ments have been made whereby Fresno uses their range, all expenses of transportation
A snooxu 1'LA'1jooN A i Y U H ' W
COMMANDANT AND OFFICERS
Captain Myers, Lieutenant Wainsley, Lieutenant Jones, Cuininandant Griffey, Lieutenant Proffitt. Captain
Koligian, Major Daniels.
being met by the commandant and cadets participating. Due to limited ammunition
only six cadets could get practice. The regular army qualification course was fired
at 200 yards consisting of the following positions: 10-shots prone, 10-shots sitting and
kneeling, 10-shots standing slow fire, 20-shots rapid fire. Qualifications for state
medals are as follows: expert, YVesley lVlyersg sharpshooter, Ted Dixg marksman,
Jack Mooney and Travis Bayless.
The State-Rifle lVIatch was held at Dinuba for the San Joaquin Valley units and
at Sacramento for the Northern units. The Dinuba Match was fired on April 27th
and 28th. In this match Course "D", same as for regular army, was fired, a total of
50 shots for each cadet at the 200 and 300 yard range. Dinuba cadets were victorious
for the first time since the Adjutant Cveneral's Trophy has been awarded. Fresno
High cadets won third place, but next year if the same personnel is available Fresno
may expect victory.
All the time is not devoted to drill, as many people believe. The first three days
of the week are devoted to athletics, indoor baseball, basketball, football, and various
other massed games. If a student is a cadet, he is not barred from competing in any of
the authorized athletic sports with the varsity. A regular schedule of indoor base-
ball is maintained from November to April each year.
Due to lack of state funds the Annual Cadet Encampment was not held this year
and many of the older cadets were sadly disappointed. This phase of training is al-
ways looked forward to as it is quite different from the general routine training at
home stations. Cadet camps usually are for one week and give the cadets an opportun-
ity to demonstrate their ability in competing with other cadets in various sections of the
State. ln the past, camps have been held at Fresno, 19293 Capitola, 19305 Sacra-
mento, 1931g Bakersfield, 19323 and Sacramento, 1933. It is believed that next year
will see the resumption of our camps. Captain Francis B. Shearer, of the Coast
Artillery, National Guard, is the State Cadet instructor of all units with station at
Aust, Lynn. Mooney, Smith. Taylor, Bayless, Sam.
' SMALLBORE RIFLE TEAM
Lynn, Meyers, Wzunsley. Dix, Bayless, ' "
A cadet company consists of the following personnel: one captain, one first lieu-
tenant, one second lieutenant, one first sergeant, six sergeants, seven corporals, and
thirty-seven privatesg this however, is the minimum, a school may have up to 75 stu-
dents in one company. ,
VVhen the first regiment was organized in 1930, Fresno was alloted two com-
panies: one at Fresno High and one at Technical High.. ln addition to this allotment,
Fresno was allowed one Captain Regimental Adjutant and one first lieutenant, Bat-
talion Supply Officer. Each Battalion which comprises four companies, is commanded
by a Major. Competitive examinations are held within the battalion for this office.
At the beginning of school last September, Captain Charles Daniels was rated the
highest and was commissioned lVIajor. His graduation in January left a vacancy, and
Captain Marvin Hoffpauir of Company "D", Technical High was promoted Major.
,Theannual competitivedrill between Company C, Fresno High, and Company
D, Technical High, was held March 29. This affair was sponsored by the American
Legion and was one of the outstanding events of the year. This year Fresno High
made a clean sweep of all the awards, the company drill being commanded by Captain
YVesley lVIyers, and the Squad drill by Corporal lVIooney. ln the Manual of Arms
drill, individual competition, nearly all cadets of the companies entered. Awards were
distributed as follows: Captain Myers, Gold Medal for Company Drill, Jack Mooney,
Ted Dix, Travis Bayless, Ted Aust, Don Robinson, Holger Selling, Ernest Sam, and
Loren Taylor, bronze medals, individual Manual of Arms, first place, Conrad Smith,
gold medalg second place, Holger Selling, silver medal, third place, Ray Lewis, bronze
medal. This competition is growing larger each year and much interest is shown by the
public. lt was estimated that approximately 3,000 people witnessed the event. ln
addition to the above awards, the Fraternal Order of Eagles offered a loving cup for
the best drilled company, and Fresno High won this trophy. This award is to be held
until won by another unit, or if any one company wins it three years in succession, it
becomes permanent property.
I RIFLE TEAM I
First Row: Smith, Dix, Bayless, Saul. Second Row: Lynn, Meyers, Mooney, Wnlmsley, Proffitt.
Moonlight--and a song of love,
The sweefest Fromgthi start,
For the music of a lover
ls the music of the heart.
BUYS' GLEE CLUB
First Row: Sawyer, Miller, Drew. Bray, Paige, llvidt, Brown, Gollailay, Fislilmvk. Quivey, Rlattox.
l'urdom, Berry. Second Row: Brown. Finks, Campbell, Bowers, Graham. llidgt-way. ll. Dix, 'l'. Dix,
Dryden, 'Bannon, Ikeda, Ward, Selling. 'l'hircl Row: Hayes. Frantz, Sahorian, Wells, lionil. R. Dix, llairxl,
Inman. Robinson. 0'Brien, Smith. Fourth Row: Linxwiler, Mclielvey. Linder, Rllllllgilll. Jacobsen. Smith,
llansen, Smith, Crocs, Miss Watson, Iiamikawa.
r n yu n 1 '
' ' V ' S I 1
w - 'xx , - , Y
, . . .
U Blum. in Fiesno High School this year has been under the direction of three
new faculty members Mi s Virginia VVatson had under her tutelage the Boys' Glee
Club Girls Glee Club and lilixed Chorus uhile hir. Lenel Shuck directed the
orchestra and instrumental classes, and lllajor Earl Dillon was in charge of the band,
and band instrument class.
The department has been very actively engaged in many large and small programs.
One of the most outstanding musical performances of the year was a Christmas
Cantata, "The Adoration," by Nevin, which was presented by 112 girls, about 40 of
whom donated their time and efforts to be in this activity, while the remainder of the
group were girls of the Glee Club and Nlixed Chorus. The soloists for this program
were Catherine Lisenby, June Ann Bray and Eleanor Gallup. The accompanists
were Gladys Schorling and hlarjorie Kickashear. This cantata was presented for the
igh School Christmas Community Night program and for the Parlor Lecture Club.
At Christmas time, the lVIixed Chorus carolled through the halls after lunch, and a
large group of this organization went into the parade for the TVinter Sports Carnival.
The Boys' Glee Club has a large enrollment under the guidance of their presi-
dent, Derrill llflilligan, their reporter, A. I. Smith. and accompanist, lVIarion Hvidt.
The boys have sung for the Lions Club, Kiwanis, two meetings of the P. T. A., and
Sciots. From this organization there has been a very active boys' quartette consisting
of Leslie lyiiller, Richard Dix, Robert Dix, and A. 1. Smith. These boys have sung
for several churches, the American Legion, and school affairs.
The Girls' Glee Club, under its president, June Ann Bray, and their accom-
panist, lVIarj0rie Kickashear, has sung for the P. T. A. on two different occasions,
and from this organization has been organized two outstanding girls' sextettes. The
first semester the girls were: Catherine Lisenby, June Ann Bray, Eleanor Gallup,
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
First Row: Kim-kashear, Smailes. Park, Bagasian, Richardson, Williams. Vincinz, Bell, Corse. Second
Row: Young, Stevenson. Bray. De.larnette. Root, Phillips, Lindsey, Young. Ludlow, Ilume. Rntliorford.
Thirll Row: Pease, Nishkian, Supper, Bctsnn. Tyndale, Reginshurger, Miss Watson, Behlin. Mc-Qnonv.
Alcorn, Clark, Kirby, Green.
First Row: Young, Lisenby. Stevenson, Bray, Ferson, Smith. Kopp, Toleseo, Linxwiler, Williamson,
F. Dillnhoufrh, l'. lllll1lll0llgll, Ludlow, Fcnnell. Hansen. Sec-onfl Row: Smalley, Long, Jarinon, Joseph.
Greaves, Frantz, Bryilen, Ilapper, Morrison, Ostrow. Alcorn, Avalkinn. l,oinluu'ml, llanc-or-k, Sonnners. 'I'hir4I
Row: Belilin, Welliver, Sampson, lirown, Bannon, Miller. Rirlgeway, Dei'tlerian, Shonse. Kamp, lioligian,
Chakurs, Joseph. Fourth Row: Anderson, Kalsalian, Pnshuyan, Miss Watson. Kevorkian, All-orn.
-lane Thompson, Julia Ann Hansen and Thelma Phillips. The second semester sex-
tette included VVinitred Young, june Ann Bray, Patricia Phillips, lylary Park, Lor-
raine Alcorn, and lVIarian Hume. These two organizations have sung at many of the
churches and clubs in Fresno, as well as a school assembly, the P. T. A., lVIasonic
Lodge, American Legion, and several of the service clubs. The two outstanding
solosists have been June Ann Bray from the Girls' Glee and Ed Linxwiler from the
The mixed chorus gave a sacred program at the Christian Church, and, together
with the Girls' Glee Club, entered the Annual Fresno County lVIusic Festival held
at Roeding Park.
9 In September, 1933, the Fresno High School Orchestra started out withwa
flourish. lVith the coming of the new conductor, lVIr. Lenel Shuck, the personnel and
abilities of the orchestra were greatly increased. Mr. Shuck, who is doing work on a
master's degree from Columbia University, is an excellent conductor and is very well
liked by all the members of the orchestra.
Much should be said in regards to the orchestra librarian whose tireless efforts
during the entire year has diminished the orchestra routine to a minimum. The
student holding this position during the year 1933-1934 was Merle Quivey. In addi-
tion to his work during the third period he also was always to be found in the check
room during advisory and the first and second periods. No one in the orchestra
deserves more praise and is less heard of than the one holding this position of respon-
The string section has greatly improved with the addition of a bass, cellos, and
violins. The brass section has not only improved but has risen from a very weak
Wells, Linxwiler, Hinds, Bryden. Young, Bray, Phillips, llurne,
First Row: Parigian, Dillon, Kamikawa, Shuck. director. Dix. Wilson, Brown. Second Row:"'Dix,
Kickashaer, Rundell. Wells, Wofford, Peters, Bente, Pensliaw, Krunihien, Neilinier. Third Row: Rankinf
Tondel, Vinceuz, Pollack. llopper, Sims, Mc-Kelvey, Derderian, Forbes. Miller. Wahrhaftz, Paige. Fourth
Row: Coleman. Wilson, Brown, Bollinger, Selling, G. Smith. Russell. Green. Wren. Burkhart, Wallace, K.
Smith, Cole, Bond, Tidymau. Without pictures: Baird, Campbell, Griffith, Krantz, Middleton, Quivey.
Librarian, Saliroyan., Sims, Sharp.
section at the first of the semester to one of the strongest and best sections of the
orchestra. Q E
The orchestra did good concert work in both school and outside affairs. During
the year they played at the Fresno Hotel, "The Goose Hangs High," the Senior play,
"The Tailor Made Man." the all school play, the February graduation exercises, two
P. T. A. meetings, and Christmas Community Night. The Fresno High School Or-
chestra greatly improved itself during the year. As a result they were chosen as the
official orchestra for Public Schools' Week. A large amount of work was accom-
plished through the co-operation and work of this organization. The orchestrahalso
entered the Fresno Couny Musical Festival at Roeding Park. From the large
orchestra was selected a group known as the Salon Orchestra. It consisted of
twenty-five members, with Doris Parigian as concert master. -
. . , BAND ,.--, e ,
0 Fresno High was especially fortunate this year in having as its leader lVIajor
Earl Dillon, whose activity in musical circles in the West is well known. Major
Dillon served during the lvorld VVar as leader of the 136th Infantry Band. Under
his direction the band has made considerable progress in both musical efficiency and
size. The standard of music studied has been very high, embracing standard over-
IUICS, selections from both comic and grand opera, and standard concert piecesf Sev-
eral new instuments were purchased for the school, including two Sousaphones. an
oboe, bass clarinet, bashorn and horn. , ,
During the '33-'34 season the band played for the lVIasonic Lodge, lVinter Sports
Carnival, football games at stadium, school assemblies, Glen Frank lecture, concert
at civic auditorium ,during Public Schools VVeek, and for the graduation exercises.
Massed with other bands of the city, the members 'played for the N. R. A.. Parade,
the Flower Show, VVest Coast Relays, and the Music Festival held at Roeding Park
during Music VVeek.
First Row: Bratton, Austin, Casey, Hinds, Jones, Arrants, Saroyan, Dix, Norris. Second Row: Kill-
gore, Ferris, Lawton, Krikorian, ll. Roberts. Lazarus, Capozzi, I-iabib, Rekas. Sims., --'l'h1rd-llow: Maioi
llillon, l"orhes,"Nygr0n,'Ray, Russell, Glenk, li. Roberts, Wright Qu1bby.'I-fake, Beard. bllllill, R- RUSSUU- ,
Oh, to be someone else, though for just a short time,
To be in the spotlight and reach the sublime!
For awhile we're artists, we're heroes, we're l2ings-
Hnd then we're called baclz to the world of things.
lu irds from San Joaquin Valley Play Contest. Lloyd Wren, winner individual award '3-L
0 The dramatics department climaxed its very successful season by bringing home
the Fresno Bee Sweepstakes Trophy in the San Joaquin Valley One-Act Play Tourna-
ment sponsored by the Fresno State College and the Class A Division Trophy offered
by College Theater. Individual talent also received rewards in this tournament, Lloyd
lVren receiving the individual award for the best piece of acting in the tournament,
and Vernon lVells receiving honorable mention for his work. James Muse and
Leonard lVortman, the other two members of the cast, did excellent work. The stage
crew on this play consisting of Don Coover, Kenneth Graham, and Bill Kron did
much to help the boys win by their excellent cooperation back stage. The production
was under the direction of lVIarguerite Harbers, dramatics coach. Fresno High has
won the Bee trophy twice and each time with a Cast of all boys. "Submerged" by
Cottman and Shaw was used for the first production, and "The Message From
Khufu" by the same authors for the '34 performance. The cup will become the
permanent property of Fresno High the next time the students win it.
For the opening play of the season, "The Tailor lVIade Man,, by Harry Smith
was produced by an All School cast. This sparkling comedy offered an opportunity
for many new players to participate, fifty-eight in all. Kenneth Holley, a newcomer
Scenes from "A Message From liliufuf' winning play San Joaquin Valley Play Contest '34,
Scenes from "The Gypsy Trail", junior class play.
in stage work, made an excellent leading man. He was ably supported by Onyet
YVatson, Lloyd Wren, Barbara Dougherty, Vernon Wells, VVendell Hansen, Mar-
garet Ratcliffe, Jeanette Wagner, Rosalie Caine and Gladys Schorling. The smaller
parts were excellently portrayed and the setting designed by the stagecraft class were
lovely, especially the reception scene in the second act.
For the Christmas Community Night program, the dramatics classes gave a
modern mystery play, Fiat Lux, by Faith Van Valkenburgh Vilas. The pathos and
power of the play was beautifully brought out by Jane Thompson, Leonard lfVortman,
Lloyd Wren, and George Eppley. Carollers furnished by the music department, added
much to the effectiveness of the play.
The class of '34 wanted to portray the younger generation and their efforts to
adjust themselves to difficult circumstances, so they chose "The Goose Hangs High"
by Lewis Beach. The roles of the mother and father were taken by James Muse and
Katherine Jamison. They played these with great sincerity and feeling. The juvenile
roles were beautifully played by Margaret Ratcliffe, Lloyd Wren, Rosalie Caine,
Besley Lewis, and Clark lVIosgrove. Character parts were colorful in the hands of
Dick Naylor, Bob Byles, Jean Brown, Jane Dillon, and Merle Ginsburg.
"In the spring when a young man's fancy turns to love, the juniors produced
"The Gypsy Trail" by Robert Housum. The leading character, that of an adven-
Scenes from "The Goose Han rs Hi'h", senior class nlnv.
Tableau from the Public Schools' Week Pageant.
turous millionaire in quest of real romance was played by Don Paul, whose natural
crowning glory of red hair added to his charm. Roy Ball played the other young man.
who lost the charming Virginia to the roguish Irishman, in good style. Virginia De-
Vore was lovely as the chief heart interest of the play. Harry Smith as the father
did well. He gave the part the poise and finish it required and shows promise for
future productions. Peter Jones had a glorious time as the mischievous youngster.
He played the role with plenty of color and was well received. The character roles
were nicely played by Peggy lNIcKinlay, Kenneth lVofford, llflarjorie Bartram and
Winifred Gallion. The solos by June Ann Bray and Irving Bryden did much to add
to the romance of the play.
At the beginning of the second semester. the dramatics department organized
two clubs, the Thespians and Sword and Sandals. These two groups held their meet-
ings and rehearsals during the school day and thus gave an opportunity for many stu-
dents to participate who could not stay for rehearsals after school. Kenneth Graham
was elected president of the Thespians and Frank Mayfes was chosen leader of Sword
and Sandals. Play production was the chief work done by Sword and Sandals. Thesf
pians were the new-comers to the department and they had to serve time before being
eligible to membership in the advanced group. After one semester on fundamentals,
members were required to select, cast, and direct a one-act play. These were given be-
lx I7 f
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Nix lhekeiition scenes from "The 'I':1ilox' Made Mau," the All School play.
First Row: l':n'rish, Grahaun, Byile, Forman, Curran. Patton, Markoxritz. Marty. Second Row: McCabe,
Watkins, 'l'honias, Ilaaxse. Quigley. Lisle, Kellogg. Brown, Ensher, llagerty. 'l'hir4l Row: Jarman, liron,
Supper, Van Dyke. Fennc-ll, Xirler. Reigxensberger. Phillips.
fore members and some of them were taken before various audiences in town, while
others found an outlet before the Associated Students. These clubs furnished the
prize winning play for the San Joaquin Valley Tournament sponsored by Fresno
State College, and also participated in the pageant for Public Schools lfVeek, as well
as appearing on the Christmas Community Night program.
Too much cannot be said in praise of the work done by hir. Conner and his
stage crew, which served on every performance during the year. Although these boys
were seldom seen, their hard work added to the effectiveness of each play. Those who
served in this capacity were: Don Coover, Harvey Riley, Sydney Lemon, Gaye
lkialone, Bill French, Leonard Wortman, George Eppley, Jack Parrish, YVard
lkloore, Jerry Norris, Kenneth Graham, Harold Clarno, and Ben Nlarty.
lVIiss Barnard and the stagecraft class designed and painted all the scenery for
the plays and the results were most gratifying. Each performance was provided with
a lovely background. The actual construction of scenery was done in the school shops
under the direction of Thomas Tetstall.
C -V lVIake-up work for all shows was under the student direction of Sarah Mac-
Cracken, who was selected as chief of the staff for the season. Each year a try-out is
held and a group of the best make-up artists are selected to form the official staff for
the coming semester. These students also fill calls for organizations in town and gain
quite a large amount of valuable experience. 1, JZ'
M - ,i
Q , Y . 1 . lf 4,-'VIIKJ
. NX ORD ARD SALDALS r t
First Row: Fralsiras. lieuslieyan, Douty, Williams, Brown, Warren, CAlll,1Tll0llllJSOll. Second
Row: Coover, Wortman, Mayes, Naylor, Hnrrop, Graham. D. Mitt-hell. Sloan, Bnlxiivli, Brnse,
Green, Hall, Costa, Rowlee, Mrs. Harbers, Dei'febac'h, Brown. Fourth Lewis, Wells, Muse,
wlllhether the blaze of lights of a gay affair
Show the worlz that they have clone
Or the every clay worlz of student life,
They have learned to worlfz as one.
CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION
' Chapter Al-5 of the California Scholarship Federation has this year had the honor
of having two district OfHcers. It was hostess chapter for the meeting Of District 20
in November and sent delegates to a district meeting at Tranquillity in March and
to the Central Regional Convention at Bakersfield in April. lt has added a Worthy
sum to the Student Loan Fund and rendered Service to the school through its coaching
committee. During the year CSF pins were awarded to a number of seniors who had
earned membership two years Or more. They also received the state CSF seal on their
diplomas and a life membership in Chapter 45.
Iffmzlty Sl70I!J0l'-ALICE B. SMITH
HERBERT LEVY, JR.
ELLA MARIE RUNDELL
IVIARY JANE SAMPSON
IRMA MAE HINSBERGER THEI.MIX LONDGREEN GERALD REILLY CLYDE VVAHRHAFTIG
CALIFORNIA SCI-IOLARSIII1' FEDERATION
First Row: Miss Watson, Alliairinu, Shepherd, Runtlell, P. Murphy, Levy, Ratcliffe, Sailbach, Keeler,
Miss Smith. Second ROW: Lee, Lew, Aten, Smades, M2lCC1'HCk9Il, Anduri, Miller, Greaves, Peterson, E.
Murphy, Ono. Third Row: Kimura, Fishback, Carlson, H. Albarian, SOIIIII, Adilington, Frunkliii. Nilmier,
IIiIIslIurgeI', Young, Schmeiser. Fourth Row: Avakiau, Nishio, E. Albarimi, Collins, JilllllSOIl, Coull, Russell,
Londgreelx, Mason, Chaxnbers. Fifth Row: Ota, Iiawui, Docker, Enos, RllSCllllillllJt, Mann, Corse, Ilaunpar,
Nahr, Nnftig, Masten. Sixth Row: Nadilc-II, Walker, Hviclt, Sucla, Yabuno, Talkiniura.
First Row: G. Smith. H. Smith, Pollack. Second Row: Wallace. Sweitzer, M. Pfyl, Steinberg, Bob
Smith, Kast, Selling, Mr. Key, Tidyinaii, F. Pfyl, Gieger, Milton, Forbes. lJ:II'lIini:In.
9 The Agora is one of the oldest boys' organizations in Fresno High. It has
grown and prospered until now it is one of the largest clubs in school. Its purpose
is to promote interest among its members in public speaking, parliamentary law, and
current events. Picnics are held throughout the season at the river and one trip each
year is made to the snow. The most important social event of the year is the spring
dance. ln competitive sport, the Senate-Agora basketball game is probably the most
Faculty SPDIIJUI'-LEON KEY
' The Engineers Club gives the student who intends to become an engineer a closer
insight into the Held of science and engineering through means of speakers from various
industries and professions. The members learn much of value through their trips to
various manufacturing plants and through observation of engineering accomplish-
ments. Through these mediums the club presents to the students the type of work in
the various fields of engineering and science. These talks and personal contacts
enable the students to know what is expected of them when they enter the engineering
Faculty Sponsor-G. E. ANDERSON
First Row: Callagrllzln, Henderson, Brown, Anderson, sponsorg .huIris, Morris, Nvnrd, Sohnn Second
Row: Carlson, 1DeYoung, Tillylllllll, Sojgren, XVZKIIIISTCX, Burris, Mulligan, Ruschllaupt
G. A. A. CABINET
First Row: Kellogg, Nzigi, Cafferata. Nelson. Afen, Duncan. Second Row: Alhriglit. Wilson, Rmulell,
Collirer. Howell, lialjian. Third Row: lYl'igllt,. Wise, Gallup, Fortune, Warner, Herring.
Girls Athletic Association
U The Girls Athletic Association was organized this year to promote an interest
in athletics, to develop physical fitness, and to create a feeling of friendliness among the
girls. The club has succeeded in encouraging girls who are not athletically inclined to
take an acdve partin sports
dfhe tivo iniportant events of each year sponsored by'the CS. !X.JK. are the sports
spread and the annual outing. During each season Of sports, the G. A. A. conducts a
tournament in which all members participate. There is also a horseback riding club
to which all G. A. A. members are eligible.
IDA BEE MATHEXVS
KATHERINE HERRING PAT NIFSHERRY RUTH
PEARL ANDERSON KATHLEEN GREAVES BETTY LIGGETT
DOROTHY DE MANTY
BETTY SUE DICKENSON
BETTY JEAN FOULNE NIARJORIE KICKASHEAR
MARY ELLAN REP.-XSS
ETHEI, GRlBBI.E BARBARA LEvY HELEN SAOER
MARY LOUISE VVOODS
PHYLLIS ANNE WOOD
Girl Reserves i
U The purpose of the Girl Reserves is to find and give the best. It differs from
the other clubs in attempting to st1'ess spiritual development through its ceremonials,
devotionals, discussions, and service performed for others. At the same time social
development is a part of the clubis program.
A tea for prospective members was held in the garden of lVIiss lVIillward's home
with the sponsors as hostesses. Another very enjoyable program was the one at which
Miss Olive Steed talked about her work at the lnternational Institute. This talk
aroused much interest and promoted a contest among the girls as a result. The mem-
bers brought clothes, food, magazines, and toys for the International Institute, and
home made candy for Christmas boxes for the children of the Institute.
The outstanding social event of the spring semester was a swimming party and
potluck supper which was held at the country home of Miss Alberta Anderson. The
finale of the year's activities was the party held at the Blue Triangle court in honor
of the graduating members who were Catherine Callaghan, Jean Brown, and Julia
Famlty Sponsor-HELEN G.
JULIA ANNE HANSEN
ALBERTA .ANDERSON JANET CHAPMAN
NIARTH.-X NIADSEN HELEN
First Row: Lindergren. Tuttle, Diel, Stanforri, Brown. Second Row: Zaninovieh, Stoner, P. Anderson
A. Anderson, Boos. McLellan, Miss White, Chapman, Mason, Madsen, Hancock, Stevenson, Lange, Rothexnlel
-nur --gr unxmani
H Y PATIA
First Row: Addington, Root, Myers. Williams, Pallolnbella. Sampson. Second Row: Phillips. Boyer,
Brown, Olney, sponsorg Racovich, Conll. Third Row: Rennix, Baird, 1IcPhean'son. Brian, Douty. Grahann, Night.
Q Hypatia, one of the outstanding clubs of Fresno High School, has contributed
much to the literary and social life of the girls of the school. Since l9lS, when it was
formed, Hypatia has upheld its ideal of promoting Z1 spirit of friendliness and cordiality
among the members and other girls of the school. VVith its partliamentary law prac-
tices, debates, exetmporaneous speeches, and programs composed of talent from the
club and outside, the past year has been a very successful one for the Hypatia Club.
Faculiy SPUIISOT-BERNICE OLNEY
BETTY JANE KUHN
lVlARY JANE S.-XMPSON
' The International Friendship Club seeks to establish a democratic spirit of good
will among the many nationalities represented in Fresno High School.
dfhe acdvides of the club dtning the past year have been the operadon of a tea
room during the Teachers' Institute, a dinner in observance of Pan-American Day,
the celebration of International Goodwill Day, and work on projects in co-operation
Ivkh the Internadonal Insdtute of Faesno. Sennanonthly progranlrneedngs have
been held when outside speakers, as well as members of the school, addressed the organ-
ization cnl topics of international interest. Iqurnerous purely social gHthCfh1gS have
increased the spirit of international understanding. The International Friendship
Club considers 1933-1934 a successful year of worthwhile accomplishment and pleasant
Facully Sponsor-FRANCES L. ROGERS
A. I. SMITH FLORENCE JOHNS
MARY JELI..-XDIAN DUDLEY ST.
JUNE IVIARIE BRUNNER
ANNA MAE ADKISON
DURwooD LIND ER
YOSHIO IVIIYAOI RALPH MOEFIT
1X'l'ERX.Vl'I0NAII FRIENDSHIP CLUB
First Row: Johns, Jelladian, Clark, Hixson, Adkinson, Wright, Bl'lIlIIlEl'. Second Row: Joseph. Siel.
Haddock, Brown, Russell. Spove. Thirml Row: Albariun, Rogers, Ilancock, Miyaoi, St. John. Fourth
Row: Espitallier, Smith, Linder.
First Row: Ambrose, V. McCracken, Tv5ll'l"Ell, Hansen, Ratcliffe. Steel, Todressic, Dubbs, Cuficrata.
Roessler. Second Row: Lincoln, Donleavy, Kellogg, S. McCracken, Bnrtrazn, Gillis, P. Murphy, Coleman.
Third Row: Wright, YV0l'UTl8Il, Jackson, Rundell, Dillon, Wagner, Levy. Walker. F0lll'th Row: Moody, H.
Murphy, Torp, Heidt, Schnieiser, Moxsy, Broughton, Devore. Fifth Row: Jannison, Olson, Corse. Nider.
Schutz, Avery, McCormick, Schaaf.
0 This club is one of the oldest and most prominent of the girls' clubs in Fresno
High School. The group was organized for the purpose of gaining a more complete
knowledge of debating, literature, and parliamentary law. lt also aims to promote a
spirit of friendliness among the girls of the school.
Under the leadership of the presidents and llirs. Moodyf, the sponsor, a most
successful year was enjoyed by the members. The outstanding social events of the
season were: the fall dance, membership tea, Portia-Hypatia volleyball and basket-
ball games, mothers' teas, Senate-Portia dance, alumnae dinner, and the spring dance.
Family Spamor EVELINE Moony
ELLA MARIE RUNDELL
0 The Fresno High School Rifle Club continues to progress. The motto is "Shoot
Straightn. hlembership is limited to cadets only. The club is alliliated with the Na-
tional Rille Association, lVashington, D. C. This allows the members to participate in
many and yaried rifle matches throughout the United States. This club has the honor
of having won the famous Gaudens Trophy three times, once with second highest score
which has been made during the time the trophy has been up for competition.
The meetings are well attended and the programs are always intersting and in-
structive. Each season closes with the big picnic at which the members try their skill
in various games and races.
Farully Sponsor-O. D. GUFFEY
'TRAVIS BAYLESS .
. - 1937
First Row: Jones. Mooney. Swartz, Yates. Long, Iierulf. Sec-ond Row: Dix, Sluirpe, lioligian Seigeint
Griffey. l'rDffitt. Myers, Wiunsley. Sain.
First. Row: llvidt, Hansen. Walker. Iloinan, Pettitt. Second Row: St. John, Peckinpall. Brown,
Hamper. Third Row: Ball, Shephard, Levy. Ilentlerson. Callaway. Rietzel, Voice. Fourth Row: Paul,
Jensen, Carlson, Piekford, Smith, Dalnir. Fifth Row: Smale, Lareen, Warren. Cass.
' The Fresno High School Senate, now completing its forty-fourth continuous
year, retains its same aim of teaching its members parliamentary law. This is done
both by furthering the member's knowledge and by its actual application. The mem-
berslearn pubhc speaking and debaung fronlthe pracdce afforded by the prograniof
each meeting. lVIore important than this, however, are the social contacts at the
IHCCdHgS,IhC dances the banqueg and in everyday hte. ffhe Senate encourages the
quality of leadership in its members and holds service to the school to be one of the
highest of goals.
HERBERT LEVY, JR.
Family SPUIIIUI'-JOHN G. SMALE,
DUIJLEY ST. JOHN
VVE ND ELL H.ANSEN
U Fresno High School has clubs which meet the needs of all its students. A wide
variety of interests are taken care of through the activities of the clubs.
One of the newest clubs to be formed is the Q. R. M. Club sponsored by Miss
Habermann. Its purpose is to promote interest in amateur radio and to help students
interested to qualify for positions in this field.
The Fresno High Agriculture Club under the leadership of Mr. Lemon is
co-operating with the National 4-H clubs. The object of the club is to furnish prac-
tical education in the field of agriculture. Each member has a home demonstration
project. During the year trips are taken to the most interesting ranches, factories,
and industries relating to agriculture of the community.
The Mummers Club is a dramatics organization which meets after school under
the sponsorship of Mr. Muller and is open to those students who wish to do dramatics
work during their leisure time.
Through the club work alone, a student may take an active interest in parlia-
mentary law, athletics, stamp collections, dramatics, agriculture, engineering, Interna-
tional Good Will, radio, social usage, Girl Reserve work, debating, public speaking,
and cadet activities.
President Club Sponser
SMITH Agora KEY
ANDRIs Engineers ANDERSON
LINCOLN G. A. A. KALGIAN
JEAN BRONVN Girl Reserves WHITE '
A. l. SMITH International Friendship ROGERS
DILLON Portia MOODY
SAM Rifle GUFFEY
WALKER Senate SMALI2
First Row: Rateliffe. Boyer, Brown, Jackson. Second Row: Wright, Duncan, Russell. Nelson. Third
Row: Walker, Salbach, DeYoung, Andris. Fourth Row: Warren, Richert, Sam, Smith.
w.aee:sees.,r.1L.,e faerie -:1L: mn -'sexi-fr K '-'rv--H r rf' 1-
wha Warrior dances 'round the Fire,
A liire that will soon be dead.
But the Warrior's spirit will never die--
That's what has put him ahead.
tice, approximately 100 applicants reported. TRQXIBFTTA
The first game of the '33 season for the Fresno High XVarriors was a practice
encounter with Santa Cruz High at the State College Stadium. Fresno High out-
charged, blocked, and tackled the Coast team despite only two weeks' practice. Al-
though the Santa Cruz team started fast, the game ended with Fresno High in pos-
session of a 13-O victory. Gene Hinds and Armen Kalashian furnished the crowd
with the few thrills of the game by their interception of passes and brilliant running.
TVilliams and Thut added good old fashioned, plugging football to gain another VVar-
FRESNO l8-MODESTO 13
The Fresno High School lVarroirs displayed a powerful running attack in their
second game to beat the llflodesto High Panthers 18-13. The visitors started bril-
liantly and finished in a blaze of glory. But meanwhile, the Fresno boys rolled up a
lead which they kept until the gun ended the game. The game was nip and tuck all
the way with llflodesto displaying a powerful aerial attack in the closing minute of
Thut's accuracy in passing was a feature of the game. Kalashian intercepted a
pass in the second quarter and galloped thirty-three yards before he was downed.
FRESNO 18-HANFORD 0
On their third game the YVarriors avenged a spring practice tie by defeating
Hanford 18-O. The teams played in a smoldering heat on a sunbaked gridiron. Held
doggedly by a fighting Hanford line through most of the contest, the Warriors were
able to put over three pretty plays that were good for long yardage gains and touch-
downs. Hinds and Bradley provided the scoring element in the game, Hinds chalking
up two touchdowns and Bradley the other.
FRESNO 13-TAFT 7
In one of the most exciting games of the season, Fresno High took the measure of
the Taft Wildcats by a 13-7 score. The Widcats, playing in their own lair, began
the game with a sensational drive to a touchdown in the first few minutes of play.
They rode rough-shod over the War1'iors and scored after 12 or 13 plays through the
center of the line.
I tl' HG i E
BOB ALGIIIAN GENE BYDE JESSE FISHBACK
DUN RUDOLPH MARSHALL HEGGIE EARL SOHM
JERRY NORRIS-Yell Leader BROOKS PURDOM JERRY WARREN-Yell Leader
RAY RUSSELL NORMAN AARONIAN DICK MITCHELL
First Row Smith Knaleison Imnrsian. Garuiaui, Iluire, Lawless, Finks, Savage. Second Row: Yagim.
ruin: ei lorkr l xtixtk l uibuhin Stapleton, Inman, Brock, Rudman, Meirwein. Rilyllltillll, Coach Ginsburg.
As soon as the VVildcats gained possession of the ball
again, they immediately began another march toward the
goal, making yards almost at will through a dumb-founded
lVarrior defense. All through the first quarter the Warriors
were set on their heels by the terrific Taft onslaught.
ln the second quarter, the Warriors found themselves.
By virtue of two beautiful passes, they managed to score in
the second and fourth quarters and to salt away the game.
It was, indeed, a well earned victory.
FRESNO 26-EDISON 6
The black-shirted, belligerent Edison Tigers were un-
able to stand off the Purple and Gold horde, and the War-
riors swarmed over them for a 26-6 victory in Fresno High's
first league game.
Triumphant marches of from 30 to 70 yards resulted
in Fresno's 4 touchdowns, while the lVarriors' fighting line
fiercely charged the Edison defense to make these long gains
The biggest thrill of the game came when Bonillas of
Edison intercepted a pass in the shadow of his own goal
posts and sprinted 82 yards to score. The score came in the
closing minutes of the game and was the only Edison score.
Though the score was not close, the Edisonites kept the YVar-
riors on their toes with their many attempts to pass.
FRESNO 6-BAKERSFIELD 13
Fresno went down to its first defeat of the season before
the superior forces of the Bakersfield Drillers 13-6. The
Bakersfield team made and took advantage of the breaks to
score two touchdowns in the first quarter. The VVarriors
made their only score in the second quarter. The touch-
down was made by a beautifully caught pass from Hinds to
Though the lvarriors came back fighting in the second
half, the Drillers were able to weather their attack and
came out on the long end of the score. The game was replete
with fumbles and intercepted passes which were entrtaining
to the 7,000 spectators.
FRESNO 6-Roosevsrxr 0
The Fresno High School lVarriors received a startling
surprise in their second league game with the Roosevelt
Rough Riders. Taking the field as the heavy favorites, the
lVarriors buffeted and tossed a stubborn Rough Rider eleven.
First Row: Baloian, Masserio. lialashian, Callaway. Mayes, Fnlstone Xcti liner Iunon Queen
Row: Mitchell, nianagerg A. J. Jones, Holley, Williams, Thut, F. Joints iles B1 nllex Hinds Cole!
The VVarriors made 343 yards and 18 first downs while
the Rough Riders ran oii 62 yards and made 3 first downs.
They got within the shadow of the Roosevelt goal posts five
times, but were able to get only one lone score. This score
came in the third quarter when with all their effort, the
VVarrior line got Arnold YVilliams across the goal line for
the 6 points. The Fresno High Boosters breathed a sigh
of relief when the game ended, leaving the lfVarriors on top
of a 6-0 score.
FRESNO 39-FRESNO TECH O
Fresno High easily disposed of a Spunky Fresno Tech
eleven 39-0 in a loose contest on the Fresno High School
turf. Coach Trombetta started the entire second string.
Had this string played the whole game, the Techsters might
have had a fighting chance. As it was, however, the VVarrior
regulars took matters in hand by an aerial attack in the
second and fourth quarters and put away another victory
for Fresno High. By virtue of winning this game, Fresno
High became the City Champions and automatically entered
the race for the County title.
FRESNO 19-SANGER 7
The War1'io1's again captured the County Champion-
ship pennant at the expense of the Sanger High Apaches.
Though the Fresno team was superior to the Sanger bunch
in almost all departments of the game, the Apaches were
leading 7-6 at half time. Coach Trombetta evidently gave
the team some valuable information between halves, as the
Warriors returned with determination and rung up two
touchdowns. The lVarriors drove 72 yards to their first
score right after the kick-off in the second half. The other
score was yn a pass from Thut to Anderson. The winning
of this game gave the VVarriors the right to meet Bakers-
field in the valley semi-finals.
FRESNO 0-BAKERSFIELD 20
Fresno High School saw its San Joaquin Valley Cham-
pionship hopes go glimmering as a smartly trained Driller
eleven brought the title back to Bakersfield by a score of
20-0. The l-Varriors tried many different variations of
plays in an effort to fool the Southern Valley boys, but all in
vain. They fought desperately to stem the relentless Bak-
ersneld attack but with little success.
The VVarriors were actually fighting just as hard as
llrst Ron Brook 1Xlllllll'ig'0, Docker, Norris. Rudolph, Minasian, Andrews. Second Row: Moffett,
Dlblb 1 ilmei Ha ertw Broun Tidanlan, Gorham, Latour. Third Row: Markaxritz, Eby, Frost, Franklin,
Comet Ilenrw Mlnfrcdo Moole Sohnr.
the Drillers, but it was with the desperation of the loser
instead of the poise of a champion. Griflith Stadium had
never seen many more passes than the Fresnans threw during
the final minutes of play. Bradley, VVilliams, Hinds, Brock,
and Haire playing their last game for Fresno High were
towers of strength in the Fresno team.
Although the supporters of the Purple and Gold saw
the Warriors lost the Valley pennant this year, the football
season for Fresno High was very interesting. The Wa-
riors won 8 games and lost but 2. This was a very good
percetnage and constitutes a high successful season.
Coach Logan Edwards and his assistant, John Jones,
were confronted with the problem of building the 1934 team
around 3 lettermen, one of whom had seen service in the
Valley contest the previous season. They issued a call for
players, and a goodly number of Sophomores responded. It
was from these raw recruits that the Papooses were selected
and trained for the season.
FRESNO O-SELMA 0
The Lightweights opened the season with a trip to
Selma to meet the strong Selma Peach Pickers in a practice
gabe. Both teams showed promise in this first tilt of the sea-
son, and the game ended in a scoreless tie. There were no
real tries for scoring made because most of the game was
played in mid-field. There were many fumbles and inter-
cepted passes as one might expect in the opening practice
encounter. However, both taems made a very creditable
FRESNO 7--REEDLEY 6
The second game was on the home field with Reedley.
In the first half, Fresno showed a powerful running attack
and came within scoring territory many times, but they
lacked the punch to put the ball over. The first half was
scoreless, with Reedley on the defensive in the shadow of
their own goal posts many times. In the third quarter, the
Papooses completed a long pass which put the ball on the
LIGIITWEIGI IT SQUAD
First Row: Purtloni, Millar, Saito. Burnett. Sahines. lshida, Nishio Bi dlsiuin lrhoshxsiin Pishigiln
'l'hnrpe. llege. llantaniore. Seeond Row: Saywer. llusieh. Martin, Terliin Nlepml luoiin Bill Mini
Hyde. Miller, Morrison. Osborn. Espenpheller. Third Row: Fishback, IHIIYILCI 01 ihun lnos Lupentei
Sc-henelt. Parker, Cetli, Manfredo. Lew, MeAlpine, Chung. Chow. Scott Jones Colch
5 yard line. From that point the Babes bucked it over the
line on an off tackel play. In the last quarter. with four
minutes to play, the Reedley boys came back with a rush to
score a touchdown. They failed to make the extra point,
and the Papooses won a well desrved victory.
Faesxo 0-ROOSEVELT 13
In the Hrst league game of the season, Roosevelt's
Little Rough Riders upset the TVarrior Babes by a score
of 13-0. The first touchdown came at the very beginning of
the game when a Fresno safety man fumbled a punt on his
own goal line, and Roosevelt recovered behind the line. The
Papooses came back with several goal line drives, the most
exciting of these coming in the third quarter when the VVar-
riors were stopped -l- times on the 2 yard line. A touchdown
was made from the 2 yard line, but was called back because
a Fresno player was offff side. In the last quarter, the
Papooses tried an aerial attack with the result that a Roose-
velt player intercepted and ran for a touchdown, making
the final score 13-0.
FR1zsNo 0-EDISON 7
In their second league encounter, the Fresno boys were
unable to do anything against Edison. The co-operation
they had shown in other games seemed lacking. The game
was the most poorly played of any during the season, both
teams fumbling away valuable opportunities and getting
poor punts. The Edison team made its score in the second
quarter on a pass which caught the Papooses off their guard.
FRESNO 0-fTECH 6
The last game for the IVarrior Babes found them again
in good spirits and fighting hard. They outcharged, out-
tackled and outplayed the Yvolf Pups in every part of the
game, but they made the mistake of allowing them to com-
plete a forward pass which proved to be the IVarrior's
Tvaterloo. The winning touchdown came in the second
quarter to bring Tech a 6-0 victory.
Coach Ginsburg, lialashian, liunislmige, limerzian, Lawless. .Patric-k, Ginslnirg, Mnffitt.
' The 333-'S+ basketball season opened at Fresno High with a promising array
of veterans and sophomores showing up for the first practice. This season the mem-
bers of the squad were determined to bring back the Valley Championship to Fresno
High School, and by much hard work they were successful in winning the pennant.
The team was coached again this year by Erwin Ginsburg. He and the members of
the squad are to be congratulated for bringing the championship back to our school in
such a decisive manner.
In the first round of the city division the TVarriors won all three games. Edison
and Fresno High were expected to stage an interesting race for the city title. The
supremacy of the two teams was settled temporarily when Fresno High beat the Tigers
in the first league game by a score of 28-23. On the other two games of the first round,
the VVarriors defeated Roosevelt and Fresno Tech 29-17 and 27-1.
The NVarriors remained undefeated in the second round of the city title race.
Fresno easily eliminated Fresno Tech 33-9 but were only able to eke out a 20-19 defeat
over Edison in one of the most thrilling games of the city league.
In the last city game the lvarriors gave a fine exhibition as they defeated Roose-
velt to the tune of 43-19.
The Fresno High School XVarriors won their way into the Fresno County finals
by defeating Reedley, 19-17, in one of the hardest fought battles of the year. Fresno
started slowly and were one point behind at half time. Late in the third quarter, the
VVarriors started a rally and managed to stay in the lead until the finish of the game.
The Fresno High Cagers outplayed and outsmarted a fast llffadera outfit on the
YVarriors' own court and defeated them by a score of 19-16. llfladera immediately made
two baskets, and it began to look bad for the Purple and Gold, but the boys were able
to hold out for a few minutes longer and they kept their meager lead. By virtue of this
game, the Fresno team entered the Vally finals.
Fresno High XVins Championship! This was the headline in the papers when
the Fresno High VVarriors recaptured the San Joaquin Valley basketball pennant by
humbling the hitherto undefeated Dinuba Emperors in the biggest upset of the season.
The lVarrior gymnasium was crowded to the brim by 1,500 valley basketball fans
while hundreds more were turned away because of the lack of seating capacity. The
game ended 25-17, the Fresno coach allowing next year's team to play the final few
minutes. This game brought the valley title back to Fresno High for the third time
since 1929 The student body may well be proud of the basketball team's victories.
Franklin. Holley. Smith, Massr-rio. Raymond, Hinds. Forbes. Anruniain, manager.
130 BASKIGTBALL 'YEAH
First Row: Solun, Miller, Snda, Fililly, McSweeney. Kebo. Barber, Burkhart, lidxncnnlson. Second Row:
1'arkvr, Osborn, Lanritzen, Cetti, Morrison, Ionroyan, Millar. Ball. l'lllW2ll'tlS.
Class B Basketball
9 The Fresno High 30's had a very successful season in spite of the fact that Coach
Edwards had very little veteran material with which to work. Though they did not
win the city title, the 30's were beaten only by the Edison 30's, who were just a little
superior to the VVarrior forces. Coach Edwards and the members of the team are to
be complimented for the fine showing they made against worthy competition.
In their first league game the Fresno High 30's were defeated by Edison 20-16.
The Edison middleweights were just too fast and too accurate for the VVarriors, and
they won the game with their shots from mid-court. It was a very interesting en-
counter, close most of the way, the Edison team winning the game in a last quarter
In the next few games the VVarrior 30's played practice tilts with Taft, Bakers-
field, and 1V1adera. They lost two games to Taft, 13-15, 12-22, and lost to Bakers-
field and lyladera, 23-27 and 16-20.
In their second league game the middleweights played a very smooth game to
defeat the Tech 30's 23-18. Though Tech fought hard, the Warriors outplayed them
in every department and XVOII the game.
In the third game of their league schedule, the 1Varriors played the Roosevelt
class B team. The 30's started early and led at the half by a 13-6 score. The Rough
Riders were unable to cut down the lead and the VVarriors won handily, 19-13.
The second game against Tech was an easy vctory for the Fresno middleweights.
The Tech 30's were unable to stop the VVarrior forwards who slipped through time
and time again to sink shots right under the basket. The VVarriors were at no time in
danger and showed up very well throughout the game.
Fresno High went down to defeat before the Edison middleweights a second
time, losing their chance for the city title. Though the VVarrior 30's fought hard to
stop Edison, they were unable to match Edison's superior forces and lost the game,
19-28, despite the fact that they played one of their best games of the season.
The Fresno 30's finished their season with a 3-1-16 victory over Roosevelt. The
game was close during the first half, but in the second half, the VVarriors opened up
with an attack which gave them the victory and a very appropriate finish to a success-
ful season. The 30's this year have kept up the standard of Fresno High's spirited
1 1 0 llASKE'l'l3AI.L
First Row: Rudolph, Kr.-nnelly, Sakai. Cullen, Cook. Slnymcn, Wilkinson, Murafnni, Drew. Second
Row: Whitman. Solo. Jones, Burkhart, Irwin, Sears, Ginsburg.
lf.u71.-.. 1 L 1' --s - -
First- Row: liunishige. llollannl. Jorgensen. Morrison, Finks. Sem-mul Row: Tronibettzi, Sudn, Ginsburg.
Manfrenlo. Andrews, Anderson, Russell, Hagerty. . s
0 This year's track team was truly a defending champion. It defended the City
and County title against many schools but was especially proud of defeating the near-
est rival, Roosevelt, in both the City and County race and winning for good the beauti-
ful Fresno Bee trophy. Fresno High had two legs on the cup. as did Roosevelt, and
the winning of the City this season awarded permanent possession of the cup.
The first meet of the season was. as usual, the interclass meet. This year the
interclass meet was almost delayed due to a little grease job done by a few members of
of the class of '35. The trouble was settled, however, and a very interesting meet
ensued. The class of '3-l, won the meet by a score of S0 points. The class of '35 was
second with 50 points, and '36 third with 34- points. The only event that was out-
standing was the half-mile run which Sims ran in 2:03.8, breaking the school record
which was 2:5.
ln the first inter-school meet of the year, Fresno High came through on top in
a four-way meet. Fresno High's score was 76 to 40 for Lemoore, 36 for Selma, and
12 for Edison. It looked in this meet as though the lVarrior track team would defend
her championships successfully. The lVarrior middleweights also won by adding 39
points to their credit. The Pee-VVees lost, however, being beaten by Selma, 34-2756.
In the second practice meet, the VVarrior tracksters were unexpectedly beaten by a
strong Hanford team by a score of 95-6-l-. Hanford won six of the seven field events
in Class A to give them a good margin. Hanford's Class B athletes also triumphed to
the tune of 59M-4-llfg. Fresno was able to come through, however, in the lightweight
and won -PST,-Q-35M. The losing of this meet was a blow to the lVarri0r camp. lVIany
strong men failed to come through and much concern was felt for the city meet in
the next week. Training was emphasized by the players who saw what a lack of
training meant, and everyone worked hard to get in trim for the big meet with
Roosevelt on the following Saturday. r
The Fresno City track and field meet was a very successful one both from the
standpoint of Fresno High and also from the standpoint of the meet. There were l-I-
city records broken. Fresno won the meet and consequently the Bee trophy by defeat-
ing Roosevelt 77-72541 in Class A. Edison trailed with l-UA points. There were
First Row: DeYouni:, Marty, Hanson. Frost, Curtain, Hansen. Second Row: Prelaer, Actis, Palnier.
Willianns, Gambedinn, Smnuelian, Davis.
. CLASS B TRACK
First. Row: MeAlplne, Levy, Laursen, Rainier, Chow, Burkhart, Burnett, Fatboy. Adaka. Second Row:
Saito, Aaronian, Ilytle, Swarfont, Brown, Watters, Chnngr, Carpenter, Ball, Jones. Wliittinan, Darbinian.
seven records broken in Class A alone. They were: -H-0 yards set by Hunter of Edison,
time, 53: 220 yards, set by VVeiser of Roosevelt, time, 22.83 S80 relay won by Roose-
velt, time 1:33.8g pole vault, won by Ninnis at 12 feet 3 inches, hop-step-and jump
won by Ginsburg of Fresno High at 42 feet 1056 inchesg Football throw won by
Holmes. Roosevelt, at 188 feet 9 inchesg Broad Jump won by YVeiser at 22 feet 4
inches. Fresno won only -1- first places out of 15 but there were enough second, third,
and fourth places to make up for the loss of firsts which proved enough to win the
Edison won Class B by gathering 47 points, Fresno High trailed with 39 and
Roosevelt with 2-1. Six meet records were broken in Class B. These were: low
hurdles won by Zulim at 15.83 100 yard dash won by h'IcAlpine at 10.4: 440 relay
won by Fresno High, time, 4-6.-ig high jump won by Atwater, height, 5 feet SX inches:
pole vault won by Raemer, Fresno High, 10 feet 3 inchesg hop-step-and jump won by
lVong, of Edison at 39 feet 7 inches.
Fresno annexed the C Class by taking -P3 points. Roosevelt procured 26 2X5 and
Edison 17 1, f"' 5 points. There was one record broken in this class which was the hop-
tsep-and jump which was broken by Fujisawa of Edison at 38 feet 4M inches.
The Fresno High track team traveled to Lemoore and successfully defended
their Fresno County track and field championship by scoring a surprise victory! over
Roosevelt High. Fresno came through generally where most needed to score 46
points, while Roosevelt chalked -1026 points. The meet was held on a very slow track
with a good wind down the dash stretch. Consequently, a few records that were
broken will not be counted. Fresno was nosed out of second place in Class B, being
beaten one point by Edison. Roosevelt won by 30 points. The Babes took fourth
place with 8 points. 1
By winning in track this year. Fresno High won all five City Championships.
The sports already won were football, basketball, baseball, and tennis. This year was
an extremely successful one, and the tracksters have a very good chance of winning
the Valley meet.
CLASS C TRACK
Smith, Purilon, Sawoyan, Sears, Pfyl, Andris, Steinhauer, Meilintrie, Irvin, 'l'rope.
Williauus. Russell, Coover, Miuasiau. Gartiez, l'atrick, Stuckert. Lawless, Musseris
0 Fresno High was very successful in baseball this year. Under the coaching of
lflr. Edwards, a well balanced. alert squad of baseball players took the field for
Fresno High and won the city championship. Coach Edwards and the squad are to
be complimented for the fine showing they made. This year's baseball team is con-
ceded to be the best Fresno High has produced in the last few years.
FRESNO HIGH 5-FRESNO FTTECH -l
After a hard practice schedule, the VVarriors met the Tech VVolves in their first
league game and emerged the victor by a margin of one run. VVith this victory to
their credit, the lVarriors t11rned their attention to the game with the Roosevelt Rough
Riders, last year's Valley Champions.
Fkesxo H1011 1-Roostvum' 3
ln their second league game Fresno High met Roosevelt, the defending city and
valley champion. Roosevelt showed a little of their championship style and defeated
a hard fighting VVarrior baseball team by a 3-1 score. Though the lVarriors were
beaten in this game, they showed great promise.
FRESNO HIGH 5--FRESNO TECl'I -l
Fresno High's third league encounter was a return game with Fresno Tech. The
lVarriors played their best game to date to win handily 22-6. The lVarriors were at
no time in danger and gave a great hitting exhibition to down the Tech VVolves.
FRESNO HIGH 7-RoosEvE1.'1' 0
The VVarriors sought revenge for their previous defeat and shut out the
Roosevelt Ro11gh Riders 7-0. Fresno High played a11 excellent brand of baseball to
tie up the race for the City championship between Fresno High and Roosevelt.
FRESNO HIGH 21-Roostvizm' Z
In the playoff with Roosevelt, Fresno High won the City Championship by
trouncing the Rough Riders 21-2. The lVarriors turned the tables on Roosevelt as
last year Roosevelt defeated Fresno by a 22-3 score. The l4Varriors were sensational
in this game with their terrific hitting and errorless fielding, and proved themselves
worthy of the City Title.
A game with Kingsburg for the semi-finals of the County Championship was
played and won by Fresno High by a score of 8-6 in an exciting game. The Vvarriors
managed to stay out in front by one or two runs all the way.
Ilolley, Rautsxua. Rudolph. Savage, liuuisligi, Hiiue, Latour, lieuible, Auilersou.
Peak. Gates, Leyden, Mathiesen, Kellogg, R2llltSlll2l, Long. Burkhart, Lincoln.
' Rluch keen competition was shown by the members of the tennis squad this year.
Many strenuous matches were played before' the team was permanently picked. Num-
erous players fought some very evenly contestd matches in order to secure a place on
the team. The members of the team were as follows: boys' singles, Vincent Ranstmag
boys' doubles, Billy Burkhart and lVlilton llflathieseng girls' singles, lVIildred Lincolng
girls' doubles, Bette Peak and Anita Kellogg, mixed doubles, Jean Leyden and Carl-
ton VVeyandg substitutes, Doris Long, Lloyd Gates.
VVith this splendid success in practice matches, the team won City Championships
in girls' singles, girls' doubles, and boys' doubles. On April 21 the boys' doubles won
county championship after a very hard fight.
An All School tennis tournament was conducted this year for the first time and
met with such success that the student body hopes to sponsor it annually. The entry
list totaled 158 players. llfluch competition was shown during the course of the tourna-
ment as all entries were fighting for the championship of the school. The winners of
the tournament were as follows: boys' singles, lVIilton lklatheiseng boys' doubles, Billy
Burkhart and llflilton lVIatheiseng girls' singles, Bette Peakg girls' doubles, Anita
Kellogg and Bette Peakg mixed doubles, Billy Burkhart and Bette Peak.
The champions were privileged to sign a parchment plaque which now hangs in
the student body office. This plaque serves as a continousaward for the tennis cham-
pions of the school determined in All School tennis tournaments for the next five
U The Fresno High golf team was selected from a rather large field of players.
Those making the best scores at the time of the various tournaments went into com-
petition. Those representing Fresno High during the year '33-'34 were: Roland
Lewis, llilelvin Bomprezzi, George Carlson, Junior Smith, Don Sweitzer, Douglas
Chapman, Bill Parker, Jerry Hagerty, Dick Albright, and Ted Ruschhaupt. H
- A four man team was defeated by both Nlerced and Visalia on out-of-town
courses. Another team won from Taft on the Fort lvashington course. Return
matches with both of these teams will be played during the next season. In the
Fresno High-State College match practically the whole team was used.
First Row: l'arlier, Rusrhhaupt, Smith. Second llow: Albright, liompreziai, Clll'lS4lll, llags-ity, l'h:11unan.
Ixil IIAIN Americanian, Arkley, Bennett, Beers, Moyers, White. WRIGHT
0 In the girls' athletic department much enthusiasm has been shown. A very suc-
cessful term has been completed under the supervision of lVIiss lVIabel Kaljian and
Nliss Dorothy Wright.
The girls have been divided into three distinct groups: the advanced, the inter-
mediate, and the beginners. The beginner's group is made up of sophomore girls who
are just beginning to learn many of the sports. The intermediates are mostly girls
from the junior class, while the advanced group is composed of the senior girls.
Volley ball was the opening sport of the fall season. The girls in each group
participated in a separate tournament. ln the advanced class, the sixth period team
proved themselves superior by defeating the fifth period team. The fifth period
intermediate team was victorious in that tournament through its steady playing and
good sportsmanship, while in the beginners' group, period three were the victors.
At the close of these tournaments, the winning teams from each group challenged
the physical education teachers to a game of volley ball. These were interesting
games, showing good team work and fast playing which are essential if this sport is
to be played well.
After the games with the teachers, an all star team was chosen from each group.
Another tournament was held to decide which was the outstanding team. The
advanced team won this tournament and received the privilege of playing the boys.
This was an interesting game. Members of the student body were there to cheer.
ADVANCED 'PUMBLERS PERFORM FIFTH AND SIXTH PERIODS
,K KA t -Ak, Lek ik' r K V K Y. .t K I
IN'l'ERMEDIA'I'lC .SPEEDBALL LOXV 10 SOCCER
First Row: Stuka. Meyers. Manly, Roth. Second First Row: Sain, Qribble. Reyass, II-'uden Second
Row: Albright, McCallister, Hall, Ruth, Truax. ROWI MillC'l', Fllw. FlSll0l', A'-lklSS0lL lI'lS0ll
Two out of three games were won by the boys, although the girls put up some real
snappy competition and succeeded in winning one game. H
At the close of the volley ball season, the girls of Fresno High School acted as
hostesses to the girls of the other high schools in Fresno for a volley ball play day. The
Girls' Athletic Association, a newly organized athletic club for the girls, sponsored
the play day. The day proved very successful as there was keen competition and good
sportmanship displayed by all participants. After the volley ball games were com-
pleted, the girls went to the cafeteria where they sang songs and refreshed themselves.
The next three sports to occupy the time of the girls were hockey, speedball and
soccer. Hockey, a popular sport with the girls, was played by the members of the
advanced group. Many' interesting games were played and after several hard fought
games, the sixth period team succeeded in defeating the fifth period team. Speedball,
the game filled with kicks and passes, was the game on which the intermediate group
centered its interest. Several vigorous games were played, resulting in the fifth period
team receiving all honors. Soccer found its popularity in the beginners' group. The
first period team after playing off a tie with the second period class. At these games
by high scores.
At the close of the fall season, the Girls' Athletic Association sponsored a sport
spread. At this time awards were presented by the president. The system of awards
was changed this year, and in place of awarding the girls letters and sweaters as has
ADVANCED IIOCKEY TEAM
First Row: McCormick, Racoviell, Sc-hroeder, Diebert, Yamada. Second Row: Nider, Colliver, Mu doon,
Koligian, Rennix, Lindner.
XDVXLCED VOLLEY BALL INTERMI-IDIA'l'l-I VOLLEY BALL
First Ron Diebert, Muldoon, Yilllliillil. Second First Row: Roth. Ruth. Stupka, Meyers. Second
Ron Index Collner, Arrants, Smith, Raoorich. Row: McCallister, Albright, Long, Hall, Howell.
been done previously, they were awarded emblems, chevrons and honorable mentions.
A clever novelty program and entertainment was presented by the beginners'
second period class. All groups were well represented and the girls were very happy
to have Mr. Kratt as their guest for the evening.
' The spring semester opened with basketball as the sportof interest. E The ad-
vanced group played the two court game which makes a faster game than the usual
three court. The fifth period team defeated the sixth period team after several very
lively games. The intermediate group played three court basketball. i Their tourna-
ment was won by the first period team whose playing outclassed all the other teams.
The beginners also played three court basketball. Their tournament was won by the
first period team after playinf off a tie with the second period class. At these games
the beginners displayed unusually good basketball. .
At the completion of the basketball season the intermediate group turned to minor
sports. Each girl was allowed to play the different sports for a week. VVhen she had
tried them all, she chose the sport she was most interested in as a major sport. Tennis
was particularly stressed and as many of the girls as was possible were urged to play
tennis. There was a variety of sports to choose from, such as horse shoes, tennis,
paddle tennis, ping pong, and bowling. All the sports were greatly enjoyed by the
girls who chose them.
Tumbling, which is looked forward to each year by the girls of the advanced
class, again proved its popularity as one of the most interesting of sports.
Track was the next event of importance. Both the advanced and intermediate
First Row: Thompson. Fennell, Scott, Killgore. Second Row: Anderson, Brown, Phillips, Osborn,
Haase, McLel1an4l, Jarman, Myers, Tochino, Addington. Third Row: Auronson, Wyman, Mc-Craeken, Welsh,
BlLlSlllgillll6, Jasper, Albrecht, Lombard, Miller, Williams. Kasai, Reed. '
ADVAINCED BASMEIBALL- lN'llaRllIluDIAl'E BASIN-.
Woods, Muldoon, Lindner, Willick, Trnax, lklinasian, Yamada. Moxey, Douty, Ilastie, Albright, Spent-
groups turned out to compete. There was some snappy competition as the girls tried
hard to win the honor of the championship in the different divisions. In the beginners'
group minor sports were taken up, and as in the intermediate class, tennis was the
During the term first aid was introduced into the advanced and intermediate
groups. The beginners also found a new interest in dancing.
The G. A. A. sponsored a baseball tournament in which girls from all groups
entered. There was keen competition and much interest shown because the two win-
ning teams were to be taken to Roosvelt High School for a baseballplay day.
Another sport spread was held at the close of the spring semester. Here also the
girls received awards, and were presented with an interesting program. Everyone
sang songs which helped to make it a very successful evening.
Each year a summary of the second semester's work is presented as the annual
Parent-Teacher Association demonstration which enables the parents at this time to
see what is being accomplished in the physical education department. Each group
participated in this program, presenting something outstanding that it had accom-
plished. Natural dancing and tumbling were featured on the program.
lVhen the year is summed up it means the development of a finer spirit of sports-
manship, a stronger spirit of leadership, an enjoyment for activity, and a great deal of
hard work and play among the girls of Fresno High.
BEGIXNI-IRS BASKI-ZTBALL H TRACK
Drake, RlCll2ll'llS0ll, Cole, Bone, Christiansen, Maruko, Tregoning, lhllS0ll, lieosheyn
ei llnicock lxnhn
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The pictures will clim as the years go by,
But the memories will never facie.
Quick Henry! ....... ......,.,..... 'W arriors of Old
Hank's Horsemen .......... Our rising Songstress
Loveen .... The B. B. F's .,,,. Alice the Goon Girl
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N -f"'r wi Eff. Our charcoal chorus ............ Can they pitch
f fi 3 i. H hay ............ St. Peter and his cronies .......,. ,..Pick
Q7 your favorite pickininnies ............ Thank gosh
Q VB. I
it's just a dream ..........,. Back in the good ol'
days .,......,,.. Brooksie and Blondy ............ Foiled
again! ............ Big shots.
lVhen do we eat .,., Just Franz .... Knock out
Chief Nlosgrove all wet..Iimmie..G0bblin' per
Hitzl and 'ill'Iitch",.Somebodie,s in for itl....
Before first bell.
Art and his harem..Three guessl..Kimball in
if QQ lb KJ? Q
-ll f-f , 143,1 V-Z -'
ao fi t
l ooo no
' f.oo B
'Q G H S 5,
VVotta Mess .............. Off with the ball, again.
Sit on 'em ................ Boys, now stop fighting
Bakersfield got us! ................ Come, come, now
Bltgi-lk that tape l...
Finks your in-.
Off again .... "The
'em up Charley.
Over at last ......
.F. S. C. Stadium .... O. K.
float thru the air" .... Push
......Just made it-
.. " ---- ..
1 2 V
X 1:5 -NF
infra 5 "
2 if-5 5
A ? .. 'lf
L qs.. 3
, , , .
.Ex sf: .
gangs T -MH .mmm -.-MMP, ,.....,.
We hope they sink .... Wh-o-o ..., Devore plus
VVho can they be? .... Please note .... Studious?
Hi Butch .... Another of the many trophies-
Rememher the autogiro?
Dare you .... Oh those gold basketballs .... VVell,
well, well .... VVilliams, who is she?
The staff of the 1934- Owl wishes to express its ap-
preciation to the following persons who have helped to
make this year's book possible by their co-operation and
advice and by their financial assistance.
Ross VV. Lewis
- Frmno Rzfpublfrzzn Prinlfry
Lewis C. MARLEY
LevoN J. KEMALYAN
Frrmo Photo Engrafving Company
H. A. BABCOCK
Babrork Cover Company
G. E. ANDERSON
The large number of advertisements which appear in the Fresno
High School Owl have made possible this annual.
The Business Staff of the 1934 Owl has tried, in absolute earnest-
ness, to give the advertisers worth-while student acknowledgement in
return for the cooperative support displayed by the Fresno lvlerchants.
XVe students must consider this fact and show our appreciation by
patronizing the advertisers.
HERBERT Lnvv JR
Romeo and Juliet
A PAIR OF SHAKESPEARES SHORTS
It was in Ancient ltaly, a deadly hatred grew.
Between old Caleb Capulet and Moses lliontaque.
Now Moses had an only son, a little dapper beau,
The pet of all the pretty girls, by name young Romeo.
SE THE ROYAL FAMILY OF GASH
EXTENDS A GRADUATING SALUTE OF
B. B. F.
F. H. S. AND ITS W. W. S.
"WE D0 OUR PART"
DENNY PECKINPAH, B. B. R.
DON FAULT B. B. R.
"A Wholesome Tongue is the Tree of Life" "I Deniaurl Euthusiastid Cooperation"
BLAINE PETTITT, B. B. R. AL XVALKER, B. B. R.
"Hot Love Is Soon Cold" "All Asses Do Not Go on Four Feet"
HERB. LEVY, JR. B. B. R. BOB PICKFORD, B. B. R.
b H ll N F I lt VS R
"Live and Learn"-"Hi Bn e"
" e Hath fo ury .i'e a 701l'l21I1t.'COl'1l0dn I
REUNION: FEBRUARY 10, 1939
RESIDENCE: FOOTHILL MANSION
Ricans Sandwiches and
We Serve Velvet Ice Cream
"The Flower of the Valley"
1138 North Van Nas: Alfvmzue
Class of 1934
Best VVishes For
Your Future Success
INIAYOR Z. S. LEYMEL
jack Parrish: I play the piano to kill
Gerald Gard Con one of his wild tripsl
time. inquiring of a hotel clerk: How much are
Madge Scott: You surely have a fine Five dollars up to twelve.
weapon. G. G.: How much all night?
People Ice Co Phone 3 1261
'S' .- -
Central Calif. Ice Co.-Phone 2-6145 I X
POTTER DRUG CO.
1112 FULTON ST.
PHONE 2-3135 FRESNO CALIF.
And Caleb owned Z1 female girl, just home from boarding schoolg
l.VIiss Juliet was her Christian name-for short they called her Jule.
One Hundrrd Fifieen
F resno's Prize Winner .
New York Chicago Look For Our Display at
1932 1933 Your Grocers
Phone 2-6610 19-I-0 Mariposa
J. IW. NESBIT, Prop.
GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGE-
. TABLES, FRESH and SMOKED
A Bread For E-very Taste
A Loaf For Every Diet
1251 Blackst n A ' .
so E 'e SAN JOAQUIN BAKING Co.
Phone 2-0128 , Free Delivery
DR. W. W. LESLIE of '34
Orlhodontist BETTY SHUPPE
1402 Pacific Southwest Building Cooper Collins: VVhat are you going to
Telephone 2-9310 Fresno, California 4 do after you leave College?
jerry VVarren: I dunno. I wish I were
the Prince of Wales.
' C. C.: Why?
FRESN0 J. VV.: Well, he's pretty sure no succeed.
t i Dr. John R. Hoop .
h I , Owner-Mgr.
f LJ 1212 Belmont
Phone 2-715-1 I
Margaret Ratcliff: "Our economics prof
talks to himself. Does yours?i'
Ffegngis Greatest Dinner Valug NICC0l'I1'1lCkZ UXYCS, but he d09SI1'l
CAFE realize it-he thinks we're listneingf'
1015 Broadway Fresno
To bring the lady out, he gave a ball at his plantation,
And thither went young Romeo, without an invitation.
One Hundred Sixteen
183 N. Fulton St. Fresno
Q WATERLIAN JAZZ PIANO
Lincoln fmore Upper or lower?
Photographs of Distindion
2040 Tulare St. Phone 3-3313 Fresno
Th t Popular Songs Immediately
ll Jack Elwood Phone 2-9620
Q ,Y . . FRESNO EDITION
At Mimmum Prices
Best Wishes h
1423 Fulton St.
To The Phone 3-6131
Class Of Read the Sporting Green
Ufritten by Experts
COOK'S MUSIC SHOPPE
1254 Fulton St. Phone 3-3312 I
Owned and Operaied
There is a young fellow, Bob Kast, San Jonquin Valley
VVhose voice seems just like a blast,
The girls he does pester- '
1 He's just like a jester, U
YVhat form could Bob take if Re-Cast? Herbert Levy ,OS Sig Levy '06
Leon Lew '04 i Ben Levy '10
' -Z, s 'Xjzff
. Bgggaray l Q Eiggjge
2-7523. Fx' "" lnsxijance
Osborn fplayfullyj: Let me chew your
'V sol : .
One, Tybalt, kinsmzin to the host, began to growl and pout,
And watched an opportunity to put the fellow outg
One Hundred Smfclzleelz
CHAS. L. FINK
1347 L Street Phone 3-7301
Compliment: and Congratulations
RELIABLE SHOE STORE
150 Styles to Choose From
927 Van Ness Ave. Sequoia Hotel Bldg.
There was a young fellow, Laveen
In figure, he was tall and lean,
He always ditched class
to talk to a lass,
So now we should call him Love-en.
Half the people in the world are unhappy
because they cant afford the things that
make the other half miserable
desires to offer its facilities and
service to all Fresno Education-
al Groups in arranging for their
H. YVINGATE LAKE
Prerirlfzzt and Mazinger -
Fresno - V - California
GLENIN S. RICHERT
For Classy lluir Cuts
Between F. High G10 XX eldon ive.
'md S. College Fresno Calif.
Personal ity Cuts Finger Waving
x Y I
FRESNO TYPEYVRITER CO.
IVe Cater io Sludent Trade
1209 Broadway Phone 3-5219
Class of 3-4-
FOSTER 3. KLEISER
But Caleb saw the game, and said: "Now Cousine, don't be crossg
Behave yourself, or leave the room. Are you or I the boss ?"
Om' Hundred Eighteen
P. B. MARTI
Headquarters For Quality
Boots and Shoes
MMM is A home-owned exclu-
, Q: , sixe Footwear Store
. " 4
sl ' .
Q03 that will and can
X lg V Serve you best.
X' l 2 .
l0 ,' 1
lG 1 1
X I I
1 lre:no agents Edwin
1 Llapp, Stacy Adams
' I 'ind Dr. A. Reed cush-
X Oy, .ion sole shoes.
EN TER TA I NIU ENT 1- 4. U
' 1121 Fulton
I 5 'E Street I
H. S. CROCKER CO., Inc.
BARRETT-HICKS Co. Established 1806
. STATIOYERS AND 1'RIVI'ERS
General Hardware and Supplies Telephmte 3-2136 X
.i.. 1151 Fulton Street V. G. HENDERSON.
I Fresno Maumger
Baseball, Tennis and Track Equipment
1031 Broadwav phone 2,414.1 A tall handsome fellow named Bryden,
VVith a pretty young maiden went ridin',
The girl he kissed,
The corner he missed,
And over a cliff they went s1idin'.
ELECTRIC CONSTRUCTION CO.
Phone 3-220s .
L. G. JEFFREY 1328 Fulton Street
Manager Fresno, California
June: This dance Hoor is certainly slip-
Special Values pery.
10 Graduates jay: It isn't the dance floor. I just had
CONDIT'S FLOWER SHOP my Shoes Shined-
142+ Fulton St. VVarner Bros. Theatre Bldg.
Phone 2-+727 Fresno, California
IVIICII Juliet saw Romeo, his beauty did enchant herg
And Romeo, he fell in love with Juliet instanter.
Class of '34
C 011 gratulazfi 0-115
Catherine Lisenby says she's wildly in
love with her new Chevy.
Editor's Note: Another case where man
is displaced by machinery.
Beauty Specialist-ROSE NORTON-Phone 2-8716
BARBER Sc BEAUTY SHOP
G. F. BLAU. M. G. KOCH. Propurietors
Fulton and Mariposa, Fresno, Calif.
Dcfvrrrd flrcounls Infvilfd
1039 Fulton Street
Buy the Best
1247 Fulton Street
A O ZFNGEL
Fresh and Cured Meats
Wholesale 'uid Relul
e 3 4104 3 Y 111 s e
Y -. . '
Phou - " 115' ': Xes Av .
HUNTER'S COFFEE CAR
Barbecue Sandwic-hes, Lunches, Fountain Specialties
Chapman had a little ax
He walked the forest thru,
Yvhenever he got hungry
He'd take a chop or two.
Drive-in Service I
Corner Fourth and Tulare Fresno, Calif. l
I Paul Callaway: "They say the fullback
is going to kick off."
D h' VV : "I d'd ' k
SHEPHERD-KNAPP-APPLETON, INC. aim. 5 ,fmen I nt now he had
I 1301 Broaidway Fresno, Calif.
5 Illake our line
. your clotliex line
1 Broadway at Inyc Phone 31224
Now, lest their dads should spoil their fun, hut little time they tarriedg
Away to 'Squire Lawrence sped. and secretly were married.
Om' I1 ll ndrrd Tfwrnty
1950 Broadway Street
"The Flo-wer of ihe Valley"
Phone 2-3166 Fresno
B. A. NEWMAN CO.
PLUMBING-S'l'EAM AND HOT WATER
Regardless of what your plumbing or heating needs
may be-it will pay you to see us.
320 North H St.-Phone 3-261+
A XVaterman Pen makes a Desirable Gift.
VVe carry a complete line of Playing Cards
and Score Pads.
C. H. STAPLES, STATIONER
George Smith-"If you want to reduce
your waist line, don't hurry. Haste makes i
BELMONT DRY GOODS STORE
Hosiery, Dresses, Underwear. Yardage, Notions
Children's Wear. Tovs and Cards.
Ladies Home Jourhal Patterns
1931 Mariposa St. 507 Blackstone Ave. Fresno, Calif.
Jimmy Hanson: "I painted something for LA FRANCE BEAUTY SHOPPE
last year's aCad6my." "Where Beauty Blooms"
Georgia B.: HWHS it hung?" Expert Permanent Waving
Jimmy: "Yes, nea.r the entrance where 2048 Mariposa St., Cor. Van Ness Fresno, Calif.
everybody could see it." .
Georgia: "Congratulations, what was it?"
jimmy: "A board saying, 'Keep to the
. agents for Pierce and Cadillac Bicycles
, Bicycles and Tricyclcs of all kinds Repaired
833 Brn:nlway Ijhgne 3.5631
I used to run an elevator,
Then I rode an escolator,
Bllt OIIC day I meet 8
A girl so neat
w . COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE
That I now push a perambulator. Official Station No. 254
- Wheel Aligning-Brake Lining
13211 L SIYQUI Phone 2-1621
HEADQUARTERS HIGH SCHOOL-COLLEGE APPAREL
And Tybalt being very drunk, at Romeo did swear.
Then Romeo his weapon drew: a knife of seven blades.
And made a gap in Tibbie's ribs, that sent him to the shades.
Om' Hu ndrfd Tuzfrziy-ani'
BEST XVISH ES
CLASS OF 1934
1900 Echo 1111 W'eldon
John Maxwell: "What is the difference
between a woman and an umbrella ?"
Dick Mitchell: "You can shut an um-
VVilma Mitchell: "What is the best way
to raise strawberries?"
Phyllis Fortune: "VVith a spoon?
SAN JOAQUIN CLOTHING Co. BURNS HAIR STCRE
Corner of H and Tulare sts- Facial Massage, Manicuring, Scalp Treatment,
Permanent Waving, Masquerade Costumes
Fresnos largest men-S wear Store 1-120-22 Fulton Street Fresno, California
EAGLE TRANSFER NASH BUILT LAFAYETTE
CONIPANY here Delivered
Local Freight Distributors LLOYD E. SIMPSON
752 H Street Phone 2-5164 1357 Broadway Phone 2-7195
G E Anderson' "A scientific item says
Marj. Sheets-"She has ,six reasons for
' l"h'.Inthfitl '
that there IS a war on between the electron ' eavm lm e rs P ace' his money
and the atom." was all gone-ly it -
Carlton VV.: HUP electrons, and atomy, Hvixven Duncan- Never mind the other
Brake Service B I C 7
Wheel Aligning at Groceries
COVVAN,S BRAKE 1
AND WHEEL SERVICE H ,
1330 van Ness Phone 2-6314 Safe '15 a bond
The watchman came: he took to flight, down alley, street and square.
The Charlies ran, o'ertook their man, and took him 'fore the mayor.
Om' Hundred Teeenty-tfwo
PACIFIC FURNITURE Co
Complete Home Furnishings
905 Fulton Street Fresno California
H. VVAXMAN, Proprietor
The most exquisite women s footwear
this side of Paris-in perfect fits at
l K, I
Willis Dean: "Say, Johnny, if you had
five bucks in your pocket, what would you
John Holland: 'Td think I had somebody
else's pants on."
Bob Fulstone says: "Love may make the
world go around, but it hasn't anything on
swallowing a chew of tobacco."
2300 Tulare Phone ..-S417
Quality Furniture at Lowest Prices
GUNDELFINCER Sc MYERS, INC.
2019 Kern Street
Portable Typewriters, Fountain Pens, Sta-
tionery. Typewriters Rented
NAT COH.AN MUSIC House
Pianos, Sheet Music, Band and String Musical
Presented by 2033 Mariposa St.
NAT COHAN Fresno, Calif.
FRESNO BOOK SHOP
The latest of the New
and the best of the Old
1359 Fulton St. Phone 2-6711
Florence LeDuc: "My face is my for-
Strachan: "Permit me to extend the
compliments of a self-made man to a self-
Hamper: "Whither is our younger gen-
eration headed ?"
M. Steele: "Canlt say, but they certainly
appear to be enjoying the trip."
D LE BRO
COFFEE AND TEA
Roasted and Packed in
Buy It it Iour Grocer
C K .
. L. Colvin
1211 Fulton St. Fresno, Calif.
Gifts for the Graduate
Then spoke the worthy magistrate Cand savagely did frownl :
"Young man, you'll have to lose your head, or else vamose the townf'
One Hundred Tfwenly-three
Phone .a 53:1 Call and Delner
CLEANERS and DYERS
IIPSIIUI Glrnlrsf Shoe lalues al
SIOINILRS SHOE SFORE
L!IIl'it'.V' GIIl'lIlFIlfS 14 Sfmfinlty
HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED V I
220 Olive Ave. Fresno, Calif.
ESTRADA'S SPANISH KITCHEN
VALLEY ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO
12020 Tulare St. Phone 2-5227
jerry "Oh, please!"
"She: "Positively No!"
Jerry' "Aw, just this once!"
She: "I said no!"
"Aw, please, Ma, all the boys are
goin' ba refoot now."
Spanish Dinners-Orders to Take Home
A la Carte Service
BARJ3-Q FOI'N'l'.XIX SERVICE
T H E B A R R E L
The Thickcsf Illalts and Shalefnr in Tofwzz
220 Br:l,:x1oN'r All Eleftric Rcfrigerzziion ii. xt. lioifmux
He chose the latter: left in solitude to pineg
"Ah, me,'l said he, "our honeymoon is nothing but moonshme."
0 Ilundrnl Tfwmzly-fozu'
J K .. : n I . B. l f 0 im
' . ' ,z ni . r , K '
I give him the geological survey."
. ni N ' , , , vi
I . 4- ' . '. . ' ,
. - '. Fl
alley Lumber Compan
Yards at In Fresno
FRESNO - SELMA - KINGSBURG H and M0110 Sts.
FOWLER - H.-xNFoRD - BOWLES PHONE 2-7141
Better Vrtlurr at Lewis - FIOI'i.ff B I I I I I
Telephones: Office 2-04224: Residence 2-SSRI! O . ,
CONGRA'l'ULA'l'IONS T0 THE CLASS OF '34
ISG7 Yan Ness Ave.. at Divisudero, Fresno, Calif.
Tho Shop of the Outstanding Corsuges Nlanufacturers of
Economy Egg lN'IaSh and
Poultry and Stock Feed
can Lxden Dont you speak t h
'll'lY more' 1648 H Street Phone 3-2281
Herring, Xlo' XX henexer I paSs him
jean Geological Survey P
Herring Xes than vshate commonly
known as the Stony Stare
CARTVVRIGHT GROCERY Sz
High grade Groceries-Fresh Meals and Yegelabloe
Daily-Poultry of All Kinds-Fresh Fish Fridays
Satisfns-tion Gnzwanteenl-Free Delivery
BEST BUYS IN USED CARS
FRI-TSNO'S 0'LDES'l' USED CAR DlflAl.l-Ill
Saune Location for Over 20 Years
Broadway at Ventura
And then. to make the matter worse, her father did embarrass
By Saying She must give her hand to noble Comte Paris.
One Hundred Tfwfnly
0 I 0
HIGH SCHOOL PI-IARIVIACY FRESNO XVINDOXV SHADE
A. B- WELLS, Prop- AND LINOLEUM Co.
1936 Echo Ave' Opposite Fresno High School V Home of the "Blinah-st Blind Mun" in Fresno
l'hone 2-0717 Fresno, California 519 Blackstone Phone 2-9611
The cows are in the meadows, Claton: If I take this castor oil, can I get
The sheep are in the grass, ' up in the morning?
But all the silly little geese DeYoung: Yes . . . You'll be up long be-
Are in the Sophomore class. fore then.
BIXLER' HOMAN at Co.
my Q SPORTING-OUTING
Q 35231 1 A ATHLETIC GOODS
,I 3,1 N- :I""'i3lm I I I . ,-
Cord Pants, Leather Jackets
BIXLER YYAPOR DRY CLEANING Co.
2045 Broadway Phone 2-718+
1249 F lt
7 Trucks "At Your Beck and Call" U on
This suitor is a goodly lad: today he comes to woo:
If you refuse the gentleman's hand l'll soundly wallop you.
Om' 1111 mlrml Twxerzty-.fix
RICH1 ER BOTTLING Co phone 3-6155
Phone 3-5321 Eve Glass Fitted
, ' KASTER OIL STATION
J. CORCORAIN, OPT. D. Charles Klum.
Scientific Eye Examination The High School Oil Station
1922 Mariposa Street Fresno California
Smithe-the-Cop: "Yer pinched for NVren: May I marry your daughetr?
speedin'." Stern Father: XVhat is your vocation?
M. Baldwin: "W'hy oiiicer, you can't ar- . Wren: I'm an actor.
rest me. This isn't even my car, and I Stern Father Qangrilyj: Then get out be-
haven't any drivers license." f0rC the f00t lights.
3 FOR YOUR VACATI N
RUQKNER THIS SUMMER
Tl iid I h 1 f Tents of all kinds
ie coni ence tiat t e peope 0 Folding Camp Beds
Fresno have always placed in us was Tables, Stoves
not granted lightly. Only years of un- Sleeping Bags
swerving adherence to a policy of fair Air Mattresses
and reasonable prices, thorough depend- CamP Furniture
ability, service of the highest order and Tents and Campmg
. . E ' f R
merchandise that has been of irreproach- qmpmem or em
able quality, have earned this good will
and faith. The public has favored this
shop with its patronage because it has PACIFIC TENT 85 AWVNING
ALXVAYS found it dependable . . . and CONIPANY
this alone accounts for our growth. 2126 Inyo Street
v 7 v X l Edwin H. Goodwin Geo. Goodwin
She went to Squire Lawrence's cell to know what must be done.
The squire bade her go to bed and take laudanum,
One Hundrrd Tzccnty-sezfrn
l l DANCING
"You fan dfpcnd an the name-"
To provide your family with pure rich
Also Smooth, Delicious
Superb with True Fruit Flavors
1820 Tuolumne St.-Phone 2--1-121
The kind of
, Special Orchestra Music Every
l Saturday Night
l at the
3 NEXV SHANGHAI
A Good Place for Il Good Di
Cnow lh'lElN Cnov SUEY CHINESE NoonLEs
1538 Tulare Street
Chelew: Oh, well!
You can't stop 'em
.-,jx . ff'
Q'.x ' of'
NN" i f.
' .4 - --All l.
IF you Feed 'em on Meat from
The Home of Quality Meat
21132 Fresno St. Phone 3-5716
-.1 Norman fas they drove along a lonely
roadj: "You look lovelier to me every min-
ute. Do you know what that's a sign of?"
Leota: "Sure. You're about to run out
-flmt'.r what of gas'
you find at I
H A R R Y Courtesy and Service
C O F F E E Jx1Rl'1S STREETER, lllgr.
l 1146 Fulton St. Phone 3-7196
'Twill make you sleep and seem as dead,
Thus canst thou dodge this blowg
A humbug man your pa will he-a blest one Romeo.
One Hundred Tfwfufy-right
YVilson Theatre Corner Ph. 3-7624
A A RUSCHHAUPT
NORGE REFR1GERA'roRs RAD1os
Girls who retire at half past ten
Are loved by their parents and elderly men.
-Now Lefs Think of
F Summer .
Gottschalk's thought about them
long ago . . . that's why our gay
"Collegel' Shop is the mecca
for all the gay young things in
YOU'l.l. LIK US
NOW 4. bi
QN 'et - .1 IE-.Mui.Aful,AE1
COLLEGIATE BARBER AND
The Pfaw That Stays
Up to the fllinute HHiTf1lfS
2005 N. Van Ness Blvd. Ph. 2-7813
Girls who give advice to others
Go to Proms with their older brothers.
1919-21 Tulare St.
EVERYTHING in 'sport togsl!
EVERYTHING for vacation!
The Class of 'US-ll'
Brurklmrt Oberlin, :Uanagrr
1131 Fulton Street Fresno, California
She drank, she slept. grew wan and coldg they buried her next dayg
That she'd pooped out-her lord got word, far off in ll-'Iantunay
Om' Hundrmi TiC,'I'IIfy-llilll'
We invite you to our
1331 Fulton Street
Hrzrdu-nr: - Sporting Goods
House u ares
1331 Fulton St. Telephone 3-1771
1 151 Fulton
Llll the Family
Humminfr Bird Hosiery
1.00 pair 3 pairs 9.75
Men s Preshrunk
Fast Color Shirts
1 our Salirfacffozz
There once was a girl name' Caine
Vi! ho rode down loxers lane
In spite of her charms
She wa' thrown from his arms
And Rosalie walked home in the rain
2037 Mariposa St.
-Smart Shoes For
Smart Young Folks
Ma Harber: directing a play I O. K.
jim run up the curtain.
jim Muse: What do you think I am' a
A C v
o o 3 L,
' ' D I 1.00
Are you reading the ads?
N 5 K 6
Y r ' ,
CO. . 4 3
luthorzzea' Saler and Swim,
1-I-00 Van Nes Axe Phone 3 7101
ROOSEW ELT BAKING CO.
Touch Down Toast
High Quality Pastry
Phone 2 081: 2480 Railroad Axe.
Quoth he, "Of life I've had enoughg l'l1 hire Bluffkixfs mule,
Lay in of bald faced rum and go tonight to Jule."
One Hundred Thiriy
Truck and Delivery Bodies
Built Io Order
Ray VVEEKS, Prolr.
FRAMES - SPRINGS
AXLES - AUTOMOBILE
All IVorI: Guaranind
1812 Calaveras St. Phone 3-5520
DR. R. B. COCKRILL
500 Bank of America Bldg.
Telephone 2-6426 Fresno, Calif.
Robinson: WVhere is your chivalry?
Ruschhaupt: I traded it in on a Ford.
to ED 'ind LTDIS
04 Belmont Tray Service
V Come On , Com All
- for - -
Snndwir-lies - Drinks - Salads and Pie
to the Senior Class-
May Success be Yours
The Home of Style and Value
Skip Osborn: "Ma, what's the idea makin'
me sleep on the mantlepiece every night?"
Mrs. Osborn: 4'Hush, sonny, you only
have to sleep there two more weeks and
then your picture will be in "Believe It or
Q Have your sight ex-
' 4- X amined-Poor vision
V-T,,."' means retarded les-
-Efzvx I sons.
l' - -1:-is .A
C. A. Momus Co.
Then rode to the sepulcher 'mong dead folks, bats and Creepers
And swallowed down the burnng dose-when Juliet oped her peepers
One Hundred Thirty-om
SUCCESS CLASS OF '34!
It Has Been A Pleasure
To Serve You-
THE MAXWELL STUDIO
Offirial Pl1ofogrr1pl1f'rs for 193+ 0101
1149 Fulton Street Phone 3-2629
HAre you alive? or is't your ghost? Speak quick before I go."
"Alive!" she cried, "and kicking, toog art thou my Romeo ?"
One Hundred Thirty-Zfwo
TRADE U71 TH US
,JND SJIILE . . .
C. S. Pierce Lumber Co.
403 N. H. St. Phone 2-2107
There once was a teacher named Smale,
His poor humor has always been stale.
Ne er a job he's begun
Has ever been done
Les: he changes he ll soon land in jail.
Bosch Eiseman Mallory
Sales and Service
San Joaquln Battery and
XNill'1rd Battery Distributors
1-H4 V'in Ness Avenue
H. I. Stall'1rd Bus. Phone 3-3146
hflanager Res. Phone 2-8549
The Sever1nce School of Dancing
, .'1y 1 ci p., alll
l'ele-1 hone ' 'Milf
Ser1'ire since 1903
Class of 34
ll5 '1 hest'1 Street Phone 2-2520
Congratulations Class of 34-
Two Storm to Serve 1011
Phone 3 8370
. N .
7 I C I
2 m H
1 K . v 7
Stink-uts-Ballroom Classes and Fulton St Tulqlae St
XII S Its of Din nr 'I' l'l1i i - - H I i
, , , , , i
Jack and Bud went up a hill at sixty miles
A cop unkind
Wfas right behind-
Now they're seeking bail by letter.
Ilvnlth :incl l'lvusurv 150 :xml 250 iucliuling' towel
WEYMOUTH Swuxrmuxo PooL
I.m'g0. Clean and Sanitary
Speviail Pool for cllll4ll'6Il
I-'rev Cher-king Servioo
West of .Xirpovt on Whites llriilgv Road
Security Title Insurance
and Guarantee Co.
ll36 Fulton St. Fresno, Calif.
"lt is your Romeo, my faded little blossomg
O, Juliet! is it possible that you were acting 'possurn ?"
One Iliuzdrvd Thiriy-Thru'
is the Some cuts or Trump in
Clhnemiiccolll Composition . .. L.
But what a difference there is be-
tween the two men - One im-
presses and influences the worldg
the other goes through life unno-
The same holds true of printed
matter and advertising. So much
type, so much paper, so much ink
-the same physical properties in
every job, regardless of who han-
But what a difference between fin-
ished products! One is dignified,
impressive, influential, the other
-just a tramp.
For over fifty-five years we have
favored the impressive-the influ-
Phone Republican Printery
2130 Kern Street Fresno
I was indeedg now let's go homey pa's spite will have abated,
What ails you, love, you stagger sog are you intoxicated?
One Hundred Thirty-four
Swim in the most beautiful Out-door pool in the Valley
DeVauX Swimming POOI
The Valley .v Favor-ite
YOSEMITE ICE CREAM CO.
1480 Blackstone Axe. Fresno Calif.
The oldest and largest commercial college
in Central California
Write for full information. VVe will explain
how you can prepare for a position as
Secretary, Stenographer, Bookkeeper,
Accountant, or Junior Executive
Fresno and L Streets Phone 3-3118
VV. C. Shrewsberry, Mgr.
Miss Stubblefield Gerry what do you
think of the molecular theory?
Thomas VVell uh I dont think m
so sure of it what do you think of xt?
Miss S I dont think I knows'
Gerald I dont think I know either
Patronize your adx ernsers
ODE 'IO CLUB BOXS AND GIRLS
The smoky haze before my eyes
Is as languid as my sighs
And while my dreams they Hy apace
M5 thoughts move thru a vacuum space
XQQQ Fresno's Most
,L Nlodern Nlilk Plant
Milk and Cream
i Velvet Cottage Cheese
ii Canham's Dairies, Inc.
. , n
The Creamy lllzlk
Phone 3-3821 929 Broadway
SINION AND SAM
Expert Tailors, Cleaners, and Hatters
We Want Your Business
All Work Absolutely Guaranteed
rr Y 1 1
4 I , r
. . ' Y
. i '
: 3 ' . Il
. . .
. - . ,
.. , .
. , . , .
. , .
4 .' ' ' .
Ices and Sherbets
. IMPERIAL ICE CREAM
"The Home of the English Toffee"
Palm at Belmont Wholesome Thick Creamy Shakes Phone 2-1224
NO, no my duckg I took some stuFf that caused a little fit."
He struggled hard to tell her all, but cOuldn't so he quit.
Une Hundred Thirty-five
Ask your grocer for
Danish Creamery Butter
11 Horne Prodnvi
Produced hy Twenty-two Hundred Local Dairymen
M , For
lhere is a young lady named June v V f
VVhose pastime is watching the moon, worryf ree
Until one night motoring
VVhen the moon was bright .
l She went as crazy as "Alice the Coon." Get T177 ee
1 O 'll 'C
Roy Andris: NVhere do all the bugs go in
Paul Morrison: Search me.
Danny Swietzer: Quick, when is a joke
not a joke?
Miss Buttles ffrom an obscure cornerj:
Ninety-nine times out of a hundred.
CYCQLP fi n
-'ma'-Q L cn,,,,qx,,46Ss
See Your Smiling Associated Dealer
Billie VS ould you rather be rich or hand
1 Id like to be rich too
B'll: ' " ' .
Phono 2-3526 Relreauling and Good Used 'Tires
POPE TIRE COMPANY
Free Road Service 1347 Van Ness, Fresno
lvlargaret Schaaf: Don't you think all
handsome boys are conceited?
Herbert Levy, Ir.: I'm not.
Gorden Davis: Cexplaining tardiness : "I
was just coming up stairs and I met my ad-
visory teacher and she said, '0h, so there
you arel' and so there I was."
ln shorter time than takes a lamb to Wag his tail. or jump,
Poor Romeo was stift and pale as any whitewashed pump.
Om' Ilundred Thirty-rix
Eagle Transfer Co .,,.,..,.......
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Albert's Confectionary ......
Associated Oil Co ..............
Barrett-Hicks Co .......................
Belmont Dry Goods Store ......... ..... . ..
Betty Shoppe .................,..............
Bixlers ...........,,....... ' ..,......
Black's Package Co .........
Broadway Cyclery .........
Buick Cars ................
Burns Hair Store ........
Byde, VValter, Co .........
Californian Hotel ........
Canham's Dairy ................................................
Cartwright's Grocery ....................................
Central California Commercial College ,...
Central California Ice Co .........,...................
Cockrill, R. B ......................
Coffee, Harry ..................
Cohan, Nat ...........................
Collegiate Barber Shop .........
Colvin, Art ............,..............
Cook's Music Store ....................
Corcoran, J. S., Dr ...., ................. ........
Cowan's Brake and VVheel ......... ........
Crocker, H. S. Co .......................
Dale Bros .................................
Danish Creamery.. ................
Davidson, Sam .............,............... ...,..,,
De Vaux's Swimming Pool ....... ....,...
Dermer. Henry .... . ...........
Outfitting C0 ........
Lois ..... ..................,........ . ..
Elwood, jack ...,............................. . ,......
F. H. S.
s Spanish Kitchen ......... ........
Pharmacy .................... ........
and Kleiser ........,
ilson Theatre ............,. . .......
Book Shop ....,.,.,,,.....,....,... ,..,.,..
Towel Co. ................... . ...... ..
Typewriter Co ...,.....
VVindow Shade Co...
State Creamery ........
alks ......................,..,.............. ..,.....
Griffith McKenzie Barber Shop ..................
Gundelfinger and Myers, Inc .........
Hardy's Theatre. .......................... ....... .
Hartsook Studio ......................
Hestbeck Meat Market ........
Hightower Ice Cream .....
B., Co ...................
and Co ................
s Coffee Car ..............
Imperial Ice Cream Co .......
Justesen's ........ ....... .........
Kaster Oil Station ....... ......
La France Beauty Shop .......
Leslie, VV. VV. Dr ............ .... . .
Levy Bros ...............
Lewis, Florist .,......
Leymel, Z. S ....,.....,. .......... 1 15
Liberty Laundry ................... ,......... 1 20
Lord's Shoe Shop ...................... .......... 1 23
Martin, P, B.. Shoe Store .......... ,.,....... 1 19
Maxwell Studio ........................ .......... 1 32
Morris, C. A., Co .................. .......... 1 31
Nash Cars ........................ .......... 1 22
New Shanghai Cafe .........
Newman, B. A., Co ......,
Nielsen, N ........... . .......,......
O'Brien and O'Brien .......
Oberlin Bros. ................ ..
Olive Inn ,... ..... . . .........,.........,......
Pacific Furniture Co ..... .... .........
Pacific Tent and Awning Co
Palm Olive Cleaners .................. .......... 1 24
People's Ice Co ......................... .......... 1 15
Pierce, C. S. Lumber Co ....... .......... 1 33
Pleasanton Cafe ................... .......... 1 16
Pope Tire Co .,........,....,,.....
Potter Drug Co .............
Reliable Shoe Store .........
Richter Bottling Co ......,
Riese Bros ...................
Rodder Shoe Co ..........
Rodman Chevrolet ........
Roos Bros ...,.,,.. ,.....,.,,....,,
Roosevelt Baking Co ........
Ruschhaupt, A. A ................... .......... 1 29
Russell's Confectionary ....,......... .......... 1 20
Sam's Re-Nu-All Shoe Shop ....... .......... 1 16
San Francisco Chronicle ............ ......,,,. 1 17
San Joaquin Abstract Co .......
San Joaquin Baking Co. ....... .
San Joaquin Clothing Co .......
Sawyer, Inc ................................... ...... 1 30
Security Title Insurance and
Guarantee Co. ....................,..... ,,,.,,,.,. 1 33
Severance Dancing School ........
Simon, 'lailor ............................
Slater Furniture Co ...,...,....
Stoner's Shoe Store ........
Stout's YValkover ..........
Valley Barber Shop .,........
Valley Electrical Co .....,...
Valley Lumber Co .............. :.
Velvet Ice Cream Co ........................ .......... 1 21
VVashington Meat Market ....,...................,.., 120
VVeek's Body and Fender Vlforks ....,,,......... 131
VVestinghouse .......................................,...,,,,.., 119
VVeymouth Swimming Pool .........,... .....,.... 1 33
XVillard Battery ........................ .......... 1 33
Yosemite Ice Cream Co ......
, ......... 135
Then Juliet seized that awful knife, and in her bosom stuck it,
Let out most terrific yell, fell down, and kicked the bucket.
M X L
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