Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1925 volume:
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netsw STATE CDIIEGE
A STUDENT Ass0tlATl0N
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To the Bulldog
Splrlt and the
to the best the
college holds The
Campus Staff ded
BART I INIRUDUCTIUN
PART IT GRADUATES
BART ITT STUDENT BODY
BART TY ACTIVITIES
BART Y LITERARY
BART SIT ATHIITICS
BART YII RAZZ
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Nilmeier Glenn Rotherham ' Cairns
Nowell Churcher Seligman Spencer
Kraerner Bromark Smith F allgren
McLaughlin Roth H amillon Thomson
CHARLES N OWELL
E ST JOHN
CI ARIZNCE SPENCER
Asszstant Photo Edztor
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IN MEMORY OF
DR. J. DALEY MCDONALD
Instructor in Biology at the Fresno State College from
Septemloer First, Nineteen Hunclred Twenty One until his
cleatli on Octolzner Ninth, Nineteen Hundrecl Twenty Four.
As a teacller l'1e inspired to more wortliy effort. As a
friencl l'1e was loyal ancl sincere. As a man lie exemplifiecl
integrity and noloility of clwaracter. ln gratitucle for what luis
worli lies left witlm us, ancl in sorrow for what his passing lwas
talien away, we offer this reverent trilaute to lwis memory.
C L McLane
Maude L' SCIILICJYCI'
folzn A Nowell
C L IVICLANF
F W THOMAS
MAUDE E SCHAEFFER
Dean of Women Englzslz
JOHN A NOWELL
Dean of Men Economzcs
SARAH MCCOI-:D XC
Recorder and Accountant TV
Secretary to Preszdent
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Instructor, Home Economics
IDA M. BAKER
Instructor in Mathematics
ADA RUSSELL BEVERIDGE
Assistant Professor of Fine Arts
HARRY C. BURBRIDGE
Instructor, Physical Sciences
' CORA BURDICK
Instructor, Home Economics
GUY B. COLBURN
Instructor, Modern Languages
W. J. COOPER
Instructor, Extra-Hour Classes
-IQATI-IRYN A. DALY
LORIN E. DICKELMAN
Instructor, Physical Education
HAL D. DRAPER
MARY R. DULANEY
Instructor, Physical Education
OSTA B. FEURT
GEORGE H. FLAMSON
W. B. GIVENS
Instructor, Mechanical A rts
Instructor, Physical Education
GEORGE WEST GRAVES
CARL E. GRISSEN
JOHN W. GROVES
EMMA T. HEMLEPP
GEORGE H. HUNTTING
ARTHUR W. JONES
Instructor, Physical Education
HENRY J. KING
FLOY M. LEWIS
ELLIOTT W. LINDSAY
MRS. W. P. MILLER
FRANK R. MORRIS
ELIZABETH E. PETERSON
HUBERT H. PHILLIPS
Instructor, Political Sciences
MARION B. PHILLIPS
Instructor, Social Science
DWIGHT L. REID
Instructor, Agriculture and Biology
WILLIAM E. ST. JOHN
FELITA M. SMITH
MARGARET J. SWIFT
Instructor, Physical Education
GEORGIA E. THOMPSON
Medical Advisor to Women
AGNES M. TOBIN
FREDERICK OSCAR TOSTENSON
Instructor, Modern Languages
WILLARD F. TIDYMAN
ARTHUR G. WAIILBERG
THOMAS T. WATERMAN
EDNA M. WAY
HERBERT H. WHEATON
FRANCES J. WHITLOCK
EARL H. WIGHT
Instructor, Physical Education
FRANCIS G. WILSON
Instructor, Political Sciences
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Otis Edwards Tlzeisen Miller Spencer
Parker de Lacy Brisco Satterburg Brosnahan
Naden Morrison Roberts Kuhlerneir H uber
Pilkinton Swan Smith H arkleroad Reeder
Cady Mitchell Watanabe 'A Reid Vaughn
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Novo Myers Enlow Jongwoarzl S achs
Kulzlemeir Gallagher Hansen Harder Seals
Berg Peterson E lliott Campbell Cl1.ri.stiansen
Mittenthal Brace ' Gibson F ernald Cattell
Cooper Benson Anderson Lovejoy Caskey
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M ilnor Higgins Martin M ichaelson V Sagstetter
Wortrnan Reed Klettc Conrad Lana
Kamikawa T heisen F uruya Gijin Anderson
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AMPUS Graduates Without Pictures
C. J. APPLING
MRS. E. BLASINGAME
MRS. ETI-IEL BRIGGS
J IMMIE BRADSHAW
J. W. CAPPLEMAN
MRS. RUTH NIORRISON
MRS. ALTA OLSON
MRS. ETHEL REID
MRS. JVIARY RIFENBURG
FLORENCE IVIIXER ROE
W. I-I. SORENSEN
F REDA WRIGHT
MRS. EFFIE WINN
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71 e Preszclenl
IF BREVITY zs the soul of wzt our Sluflent Bofly meelzngs are not humorous.
The Student Body adrnznzstrazizons of Llzzs year have been confronted wzzh serzous
problems Ln, the conduct of campus czfazrs Then constant effort and endless panenee
Ln seekzng praclwal solutzons lo theae perplemng problems merzls the approval of
every loyal stuclent
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Cairns Reeder Lame de Lacy
WALTER CAIRNS ---. . Pfegitiem
ALICE MCLAUGHLIN ViCe-Pfe5idem
MILDRED REEDER . Secretary
ROBERT LARUE - ---- - Treasurer
ROBERT LARUE ---- - President
:HENRY BISHOP - Vice-President
Dorus DE LACY - - Secremry
THE UPPER CLASS STEAM ROLLER was all steamed up and ready to swing into
action for a big year's work when school opened. But some unknown person or
persons punched a hole in the boiler, and the class was not even able to get up
enough pressure to blow the whistle.
Fawn Gzlson Anderson Gibson
NELSON CAIRNS Preszdent
ALDEN BURR Vzce Preszdent
GERTRUDE GILSON Secretary and Treasurer
FOPREST ANDERSON Presuienz
CHARLES HENDSCH V zce Preszdent
LHARLES GIBSON Secretary and Treasurer
EL1' d Lh Freshman Class of last season have been the
HISTORY REPEATS ITS 1, on e '
ll I be sand for them, My
Soplzornores of Elus vear as usual But that Ls about a tzat can
except that they gave a dance and were later threalened wnh prosecutwn on t e
grounds of oblcunzng money under false prelenses
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Romefm lffl Leezfmc Spencer Hansen
OSWALD ROTI-IERHAM ----- . President
EUGENE LINDQUIST - Vice-Presideni
FLOREEN LEBLANC - - Secremry
CLARENCE SPENCER ----- - Treasurer
V SECOND SEMESTER
CLARENCE SPQENCER - ----- - Presifleni
DAVIS. MILLER - Vice-Presiclenc
EVELYN HANSEN - Secretary
STANLEY MALONEY - Treasurer
SOME ANNOYANCES like colcls, dirty finger-nails, knocks in the engine, misplaced
lipsticks, and Freshman classes are with us always. The Frosh Lhis year are no
"Holy'Cowl Who let all those training school kids loose on the campus?"
"Gunn, those are not kids. Those are Freshmen
Simlmn W ze! strom McWhorter Gil-WH
Assoclated Women Students
ELIZABEI II S'1RATTON
ETIIFL Sw! LNEY
WL TAKE OFI OUR HATS pearl gray wzllz the popular two colored itat band
asluonecl by Dobbs Stetson and Knapp fell at Roerlznb Pork and gwe three voor, er
ozts utbratzons of the larynx for tlze flssocmterl Women Students We enjoyed very
much flze mlgnlncent proclztctzon o the Kollebe Ku! Ups and can state wttlz, abso
lute truth ulness that we went to sleep only once or twzce rlztrtng the entzre per
But Ln all laziness we must Udlllll that the Assoewted Women Students were seem
mgly at least two laps aheafl of any other organzzatzon zn the college as ar as worth
wlzzle constructwe actwttzes were concerned
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Associated Men Students
UHLAN HENDERSON - - - - . President
ARTHUR MORRISON - - S egre tary
- EE My
ALTHOUGH ESTABLISHED only last semester, the Associated Men Students has
become one of the strongest organizations on the campus. It has done much during
the past semester in carrying out the policies of the Student Body. It has been the
desire of the men students to promote the interest of the collegeg so we are expecting
this organization of men to accomplish much in the future.
DR HUBIJPT PHILLIPS
Asszslfznt Co Ecluor
Socuzl N eus
THE PUBLICITY BUREAU has spoken for the College all year by spreadzng the
news of campus events over the valley, and now at Ls only just to reverse the posv "
lzons and have the College broadcast a lutle Z-Ilf07'I7llIll0l1 concernzng them
The Publzcuy Bureau LS an earnest group of enlerprzsmg students through whose
6g07'ZS the Lnlerestzng campus luzppenzngs are IJZLIJZLSIICC1 In the columns of the valley
newspapels Tlzezr work zs mtal and zmporlanzi W e appreciate zz
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THE Collegian Staff
VM who PHILIP SMLTH - - - - - Editor
Q fy ELIZABETH IQRAEMER - - Associate Editor
E FE A CHARLES NOWELL - - - News
LAWRENCE KENNEDY - - Sports
' It , KAXRL SEAVEY - - - Jokes
' ' LAMBERT BARKER - Manager
if WALTER WISE - - Advertising
Smith GALEN MCKNIGHT - - Exchanges
LUDMELIA HOI.STEIN ERMA IQINCAID ESTELLE FALLGREN LAWRENCE PETERS
NIYLDRED TYLER AGNES KENNEDY
VE' 'E 7 M. C. GALE - - - - - - Editor
l 4 7 H I BERNICE COUEY - ---- Assoczkzfre Ediior
,7 E CLARENCE SPENCER - - Business and Advertising Manager
. ORVILLE SHELTON - ----- Comedy
4 7,5 CHARLES NOWELL - - SPOTIS
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5,5 1 ,r RUTH ESTEP - - - - - Exchanges
. N ' I ' S0cieLy
Gale ETHEL SWEENEY WIARCARET MCWIIORTER
ELIZABETH KRAEMER MARGARET STRACHAN LUDMELIA I'IOLSTEIN
Razzberry Staff, Flrst Semester
FPANCIS SMITH Edztor
III IZABI TH KPAEMER Assocmze Edzzor
PHILIP SIIITI-I Assocwte Edzzor
TAUPLNCE PETERS News Ednzor
DAN M KIINW ARINO C orres pondmg Elinor
MAUPICE S11 VL1 MAN COPRINA ROBINSON MARGARET STRACIIAN
PIELLN ROIIDEN RALPH MORADIAN
BEPNILL COUEY MARION GALE TOWARD FOLEY
VON WIOFFLI CLARENCE SPENCER
QE E H
Razzberry Staff, Second Semester
NIAPION GALE Edna,-
O M SHELTON Assocuzte Edztor
NELSON CAIRNS Busmess Manager
DONALD RHOADES ED FOLEY JOHN I-IUERY WYNNE ROEHL
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Coney Gale LeBlanc Brumbaugh
BERNICE COUEY - I 1 - - . I - Q . . . Editor
MARION GALE 'HMT'-Hill' l Q: I ' 'V
- Society Editor
GEORGE BRUMBAUGH - - Athletics
FLOREEN LEBLANC - - - . Organizations
WALTER CAIRNS - - Ways- and Means Committee
KEITH MANLEY - - Rules of Conduct
IF THE FRESHMEN have learned to read, they will find the Frosh Bible a very
interesting and instructive little piece of literature. If they can not, they will be
tough out of luck because there will not be any pretty little pictures in it to amuse
The Bible contains songs, yells, and the ancient hystorie and venerallletradytions of
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Clark Mcpazzghlin Sqligman Klenc
Taggart Amon - film McWlzorLer, E.
Mmcmhll Alrozvsmulz Sweeney R Z
' L McWhorter, M. GIIISOIZ ee' er
OMEGA XI OMICRQN ALICE IVICLAUGHLIN FAYE ELLIOTT
PSI CI-II IOTA
SIGMA PHI GAMMA LILLIAN IVIITTENTHAL
C lurk ' Cochran Decious M ayo, R. M zzyo, D.
Nilmeier Blattner McDonald Bruce McWhorter, M.
Holland Barnwell Toomey Hart Ewers
Kofoizl Lauritzen Rorclen M c Whorter, E. S zralton
Mlss EDNA WAY
BONNIE MACDONALD GRACE WILLIAMS DOROTHY COCHRAN
SARA TOOMEY EFFIE DEc1OUs EDITH BARNWELL
MRS. ARTHUR JONES Miss IVIAUDE SCHAEFFER
GLADYS KOFOID MARGARET MCWHORTER LYDIA NILNIEIER
LAURA LAURITZEN ELEANOR MCWI1ORTER
JOSEPHINE CLARK ELIZABETH STRATTON
HELEN HART DORIS BARR
Brrzdclmzu Tabbart Edmondson Snzzth Woodfin
Blusznganze Roberts Huth Tlzompwon
Przce Pratt Hansen E' nszgn
MCLHUg11lln Ellzott Randall Stemer
OMEGA XI OMICRON
ELIZABETH PRICE ALEXANDRA BRADSHAW
ALICE MCLAUGHLIN EUNICE ROBERTS MARY ETTA THOMPSON
CHRISTINE WOODFIN RUTH TACGART GLADYS PRATT
LOLA EDMONDSON FAYE ELLIOTT
MAYBELLE HUTII EVA DICKLEMAN
RUTH RANDALL FRANCES BLASINGAME VIOLET SMITH
RUTH ENSIGN EVELYN HANSEN
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West Gilson de Lacy Fallgren
Hzztjielrl Oclzs Anderson, A. Reeder, M.
Anderson, M. Britten Pia!! I Rbezler, E.
Reeder, Edna Austin Wickstrom.
Mrss MARGARET SWIFT MISS RUTH DELANEY
DORIS DE LACY MILDEED REEDER ,BERNICE WEST GENEVIEVE WICKSTRONI
ALICE ANDERSON NIABEL ANDERSON ESTELLE FALLGREN TIIELMA OcHs
VIOLA BRITTIN DOROTHY HATFIELD EDNA REEDER. EVELYN REEDER
Alf01lJS'7I7lll1 Thom son Sweeney
Eslcp Baker Jacobsen
Mztlenzlzal L Hudson Blomalzan
Mzllentlzal B Robmson Walall
SIGMA PHI GAMMA
MRS R W BARNWELI. MIss IDA M BAKER
MARGARET BROSNAHAN BEATRICE NIIFTENTHAL MILDRLD MOORE EMBERLING
ASCHA BARNWELL MITCHELL BERNICE HUDSON LOIS MOORE
VIOLA JACOBSEN IVIARY SIMPSON
JESMA ARROWSMITH IILLIAN MITTENTHAL MARIE MCPHAII. ETHEL SWEENLY
MARY WALSH FRANCES THOMSON CORRINA ROBINSON EVELYN EDWARDS
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WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION CABINET
INEZ BLACKWELL RUTH CHALMERS
BELLE COLLINS GERTRUDE IVICDONALD
GRACE CHUIICHER MILDRED ROURKE
V ELIZABETH STRATTON
ELENA J ONES JENNIE PETERSON
RUTH PERKINS DALE SAILORS
Clxurcher Davis Cook Dalaney McDonald
Rourke Swift Bassett Blackwell
Webster Peak Sanford S nz allin,
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MARY SUE PEAK
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LUCIA STANFORD BLANCHE COOK RUTH PERKINS
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VASSAR HALL-Jewell Rockett PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB+Mi1dI-ed Rourke
,ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS-Margaret Mcvvhorter, Gertrude Cilson
SIQMA,PHI GAMMA-Lillian Mittenthal PRIMARY CLUB-Floreen LeBlanc
I DEAN OF YVOMEN-Maude E. Schaeffer
Bromarh, Warner Smzth P Graham W uh row
Dzran Rotherham Deztrlch McKnight qagstelter
Brunzbalxblz Fam Myers Lockhart Sllllffl 1'
McCawle3 Armvzrong Chalmel s Szblev Strachan
Cuuny Anclerson Hansen Beverzdge
FACULTY Ada Bevendge
LAWRENCE KENNEDY NIARION GALE MARGARET SIRACHAN
PHILIP SMITH DORIS MCCAULEY GALEN MGKNIGHT
CARL BROMARK ISABELIE DIRAN MARGARET DEITHICH GLENN IVIEYERS
STANLEY SIBLEY FRANCIS SMITH IIUGH ARMSTRONGI MARY SAGSTETTER
ROSABELLE GRAHAM MILDRED LEARY BERNADETTII FOIN RUTH CHALMLRS
CHARLES WITIiROW FORREST ANDERSON
EVLLYN HANSEN GEORGE BRUMBAUGH RUBY WARNER
FERN LOOKHART BERNICE COUEY OSWALD ROTHERHAM
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"The Whole Town's Talkingn
The College Theatre
This year a successful dramatics club was formed. ln the previous years many
attempts have been made to organize such a club, but each time it has dwindled
away. The first of this year Miss Ada R. Beveridge called a meeting, urging all
interested in dramatics to attend. About fifteen came to the meeting and the 'LCollege
Theater" was formally organized.
There are now about twenty-five members and they have worked hard under
Miss Beveridge's directing to put on real works of art. Forrest Anderson as presi-
dent, Evelyn Hansen as vice-president, Fern Lockhart as secretary, and Carl Bromark
as treasurer, deserve much credit as capable leaders of the new organization.
A three-act farce entitled, "The Whole Town's Talking," by ,lohn Emerson and
Anita Loos, was presented by the College Theater in the Fresno State College audi-
torium on April 8. The play was exceedingly good and the cast well fitted to
their parts. Evelyn Hansen, as Mrs. Simmons, gained most honors in the field of
dramatics by her good interpretation of her personage. Galen McKnight, ag-lVlr.
Simmons, was the matrimonial schemer of the play. His chief problem to overcome
was to make his wife and daughter realize that Stanley Sibley, as Chester Binney,
was the only man in line to marriage into his family. Rosa Graham, as the Sim-
mons' daughter, Ethel, showed her lcoquettish traits well. Ethel's suitor, Roger
Shields, as played by Charles Withrow, learned that to help a friend and to try to
win a woman's love is fateful. His only reward was to he beaten up in a fight with
the prize-fighter, Donald Swift, who in ordinary life is known as Francis Smith. But
here again was a misunderstanding. Donald thought he was fighting Chester who so
vainly had used his fiance's ,pictures to win Ethel. The Winsome fiancee and moving
picture actress was Mildred Leary. The news of all this was conveniently spread
by Sally Otis and Lila Wilson, otherwise known as Bernice Couey and Isabelle Diran,
respectively. They delightedxand revelled in the love and exoitements of their friend
Ethel. Margaret Deitrich, as Sadie Bloom the dancing teacher, more than once
technical managers, and George Brumbaugh, house manager.
nearly ruined the framed schemes of Mr. Simmons as she came to the Simmons
home demanding her' purse.
The whole play was full of plans and schemes, but throughout Chester resumed
his "wondering what it was all abouti' attitude. Ruby Warner took the part of
Annie the maid, and Hugh Armstrong, the taxi driver. Others so largely respon-
sible for the success of this play were: Miss Ada Beveridge, directorg Carl Bromarlc,
business managerg Fern Lockhart, publicityg Glenn Meyers and Hugh Armstrong,
ege Theater members include the following people'
George Br umbau
Rosa Belle Graham
Mildred O Leary
The Englrsh 24 class made rtself prominent this year on the campus Under
the directing and leaching of Miss Beveridge several short plays were presented
All of these were unusually good and much of Fresno States hidden talent came
to the surface The class vsorlted together very nrcely Every member was respon
sible for some part of each play rf not the actrng then helping to manage the stage
affairs llre pl'rys were grven at special assembly meetings and met with approval
ln the iirst plfry For Drstrngurshed Service Evelyn Hansen as Kathrrne
showed her ability to act as the shrewd but aristocratic lady rn testing another s love
for a nran Helen Haggert as Ethel Harding the other dignified character found
out from Kathrrne that she had better not trifle with other men and hold on to her
The first semester plays mcluded the following
The Turtle Dove a one act play of three scenes This was lovely rn rts oriental
fantasy florence Wrlsorr rn a solemn monotone was the OTTICIHT announcer of all
proceedings Edna Grndrfru as the gong bearer pounded the gong three trmes
before and after every scene lrllran Tomrtas as Kwen Lrn was the charming
and delightful oriental treasure who sacrrficed her fortune and home for the love
of her surtor a man below her rn rank Flora Belle ,lan was remarkably clever rn
portraying this ar dent and brave surtor Chan Sut Yen The rest of the cast consisted
of Margaret Dertrrch as the Mandarin and Oree Scale as Goddess of Fate
The Unseen was the third class play Here Galen McKnight was the ambr
trous newly married business man who was intent upon hrs financial affairs and
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tried hard to keep back his hardships from his wife, played by Evelyn Hansen. The
dumb and forgetful cook, Hulda, otherwise known as Ruth Chambers, brought great
luck to ,her master's householdand saved them great misfortune by mislaying the
fatal! telegram. ll X. '
During the second semester two one-act plays were presented. The first was
one entitled' 5'ThursdayZEvening,7' by' Christopher Morley. Dorothy Cochran played
the part of" the young wife, Laura Johns, who always tried to do her best, but could
not please her economic husband, Gordon Johns. Eugene Lindquist was the saving
husband and the official dishwasher every Thursday evening. This special Thursday
evening shows us thegfamilyiquarrel of the young married couple, over the throwing
away of some few scraps of food. l-lad it not been for the fake spat between the
two mothers-in-law the situation ,might have been serious. Doris Steel played as
Mrs. Johns and Malvina Williams as Mrs. Sefiield.
"The Revoltf' the first play to be solely directed by pupils of the dramatics
class, owes thanks to Margaret Deitrich and Oree Seale as amateur directors. Mil-
dred Leary, as Pauline, the maid, did exceptionally well. "Scrub-scrub-mop-mop"
was Mildred's wail as she learned the rudiments in a ladies' seminary. uDid you
curtsy, Pauline?" was the continual but fruitless question of Grandma Gregg, as
played by Ruth Chalmers. Ada Taylor took the part of the great ladies' suffrage
leader, Susan Jane' Jones. '6Man is a worm and must be treated as such," was her
theory and by it she nearly ruined the girls, school. The uideal mann to her was
a thing to be made extinct. Her schemes nearly accomplished the desired results,
had not the "boy struck" girls yielded again to the "yoo hoosw of the boys and left
the planned scheme of kidnaping unfinished. The girls included: Winifred Monoo-
gian as Kate, Edna Gandrau ,as Grace, Ruby Warziel' as Edith, May Wooda1'd as
May, and Thelma Hugg as Ida.
The last play, "Miss Daltonis Orchids," was solely directed by Evelyn Hansen.
it"Wa's a one-act play in two scenes" and was no easy production to be directed. Miss
Hansen deserves a great deal of praise for her work during the year. The cast of
herlplay was: ,Ethel Sweeney, as Bess Mynardg Mary Sue Peak, as Mrs. Belknapg
Thelma Ochs, as Polly Winslow, Walter Cairns, as Owen Belknap, Harold Hunt,
as,Gordon McAllister, Wilson McCabe, as Kenneth Moore.
... . . . .-EE-dm
The Cosmopolitan Club
.ll -In the fall of 1923, a small gathering of students, under the leadership of Dr.
Hubert Phillips, organized the Cosmopolitan Club. The need for such an organiza-
tion Agrlevw out Qfva consciousness that the foreign students of the college suffered
forlack 'of social, andintellectual intercourse with the American students. Inter-
national friendship, has been, from the very beginning, the clubis ideal.
' Dr."Phi'llips and Dr. Eda Lou Walton were the first officers, president and
secretary. The membership embraced such students as the girls from the dormitory,
the Japanese, Chinese, Indian, and German students. After several successful terms,
duringwhich Sa foundation was laid for the dissemination of interesting ideas and
new po1nts of vlew through the colleffe MISS Annie Mltchell was chosen presldent,
the hrst student to hold that pos1t1on
The 1JICSCl'1l offlcers are MIS Ethel Claypool, presldent, Lee Watanabe, VICE
p1es1dent, Ethel Cady treasurer, and l'lo1a Belle Jan, secretary
The most unusual act1v1ty of tlns club IS the g1V1I1g' of varlous dmners whlch
'ne Cl131'ElCtB11St1C of the varlous natlons The club has held a Clnnese dlnner at
the lVTH11d"lI'1!'l cafe, a Spanlsh d1nner at the La Paloma restaurant, an ltallan dmner
at the V1llEl cl ltaha, and '1 Japanese Cl1l1l1G1 at a Japanese tea room M016 mter
estmg than these has been an mternatlonal dlnner ln whlch food flom the far
f'O111C1S of the earth mflngoes from lndla, IICB from Chma, seaweed from Japan
were all 1nco1po1ated 1nto one menu
ln the programs of the club, unusual 'md much traveled people a1e asked to
speak Amonff the lecturers have been Madam Peall V Metzelthln, an enthuslast
of he old cultu1e of Clnna Samuel Hamburg, a devotee of all the 'nts 'md 'Ill
'alert student of wolld p0l1t1CS, has addressed the club on The lewush Un1vers1ty of
Faculty Sclence Club
The growth of the 11185110 State College has been so 1ap1d durmg the past few
Vears that the members of the faculty lind then wo1k lJCCODT11I1g mo1e and mon
sp C1Eil1L6Cl Especlally ftmong those membels of the faculty fC"lCl11I1g sclentlflc sub
jects has tlns been t1ue The laculty SCICHCP Club had made an effort duung the
to offex them ente1ta1nment of a SC1C11l1flC, n'1tu1e and of 1 common mterest, and to
enable tl1e followels of one lnanch of sc1 nttfic study to learn of the development
that 15 bemg made along other l1nes of sc1ent1lic endeavo1 than the1r own An
effoxt has been made at all tnnes to lnterest the students of the college as well '1
persons who ue not 1n any may connected w1tl1 the school but who are lnterested
111 the ftdvancement of QCICIICC
Wlth these ends 111 uew, tl1e club has brought several promlnent men to the
school dl1111l0'tl'1C past ye'n as speakers Mr W S Ballard of the U S Department
of Agr1cultu1e addressed the club on the subject of Plant DISCHSCS , PIOT lf. R
Heduck of the Southern Branch of the Unlverslty of CH.l1fOI'l113. talked on Thr
Stfmdardlzatlon of SIZES 111 Industry Dr C W Portel of the Unlverslty of Cah
fo1n1a spoke on Photo Chenncal Processes , and Mr Burnett Sanfold of the U S
l"o1est SCIVICB gave an address on the subject of The Ploblems of Our Natlonal
I O1 ests
Members of the lhesno State College faculty presented some very 1nte1est1ng
talls befole the SCIGHCC Club, both at the monthly meetmgs and at the noon
luncheons The pollcy of ISk1l'tg membcls of the V'lI'101lq SCIENCE departments to
repo1t at thc luncheon 1'11CCIlI1gS on the recent progress of vxo1k 111 then paltlcular
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past three years to bring the members of the various science departments together.
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fields was adopted and the plan met with a great deal of success. Dr. T. T. Waterman
delighted a large meeting with his lecture on "The Central American Calendarf'
Dr. F. R. Morris, Dr. H. C. Burbridge, Mr. H. H. Vifheaton, and Mr. Harold Mestre
gave interesting lectures to the club.
A committee appointed to adjust the schedule of classes of the college deserves
credit for a piece of work which it did in rearranging the classes so that the number
of conflicts in the programs of the students who enroll in science courses will be
The Science Club suffered a great loss in the death of Dr. J. Daley McDonald,
one of the charter members of the club and one of its most active workers.
The increasing enrollment in the science and engineering courses has been a
large factor in the growth of the organization. The members expect to do their best
to make the lectures increasingly popular among the students and teachers of the
OFFICERS or THE CLUB
F. R. Morris ---- President
H. 1. King - - - Vice-President
H. H. Wheaton - Secretary and Treasurer
Kindergarten Primary Club
The Kindergarten Primary Club has continued its work this year in bringing
the girls in the department together for educational and social purposes. The
regular meeting has been held each month at which times, subjects connected with
kindergarten and primary work have been discussed, and many interesting and help-
ful suggestions have been offered. At each meeting social entrtainmnt has been
provided which has given the girls added joy and amusement. The club was repre-
sented this year at the convention held in Santa Barbara, of the California Kinder-
garten Primary Association, and next year the members hope to join the International
Kindergarten Union. Although the club is new, the members are gradually taking
the necessary steps to make their organization one of the most helpful and active
clubs on the campus.
El Circulo Como Se Dice
At the beginning of the second semester, a small group of students interested
in Spanish organized a club known as MEI Circulo Como Se Dice." In order to
afford an opportunity for further practice in conversation than can be obtained in
the classroom, the meetings were conducted entirely in Spanish, a penalty was
imposed for speaking English. Interesting programs, consisting of musical num-
bers, dances, short plays, and games. were presented at each meeting. On May 6,
the club was entertained at the home of Dr. Colburn, club sponsor, and on May 27
a merry picnic was held at Roeding Park. In spite of the fact that the club's
activities were limited to one semester, the members derived a great deal of prac-
tical benefit as well as entertainment from the meetings.
Schnmlt Bromarlt finrlerson Mzlclzell Mclwzzblzt
Newell Smuh St John HUTAZUIOGZZ
Flesno State College may well be proud of the 1eco1d whlch he1 debaters hfne
made this yea1 W1th the start of the season, a new dBlD3t1I10' league was organ17ed
malnly through the efforts of Mr W E St John, who was elected presldent of th
organlzatlon called the Central C"ll1fO1l11a Intelcolleglate Debatlnff Federatlon
We held our first dufnl debate under the rules of the new league on December
5 1924 debatlng the questxon Resolved That 111 All Crlmmal Cases ln the State
of Callfolnla Three 1"ou1ths of the Jury Shall Be Competent to Render a Verdrct
Our afflrmatlve representatlves, Phlllp Smlth and Galen lVlcKn1ght defeated Modesto
unftnlmously, whlle our negatlye team Forrest Anderson and Lawrence Kennedy
defeated College of the PHCIHC by a 2 to 1 declslon
Our seeond debate was held on February 6 1920, on the questlon Resolved
That the Unlted States Should SlllJS1d1ZC, Dlrectlv, the Alrcraft lndustry Our
afflrmatlve lepresentatlves, Forrest Anderson and Galen MCKl11Uht, defeated S11
lose unanlmously and our negatlxe teftm Challes Nowell and LEIYVICIICC Kennedy
defeated Santa Clara by a 2 to 1 dBC1S1011
The thlrd and champronshlp debate was held on March 13 1925 on the ques
t1on Resolved, That the Present Tauff Laws Are, on the Whole Haumful to the
Farmers of C3.l1fO1'11la Our 'lfflrmatlve representatlves Davld Schnudt and Charles
Nowell unammouslv defeated San Mateo whlle our negatlve team also defewted
Santa Rosa, 3 to 0
Fresno State College won the C C I D F champlonshlp, wlnnlng all SIX of
lts debates San ,lose was second loslng but one of 1ts debates and that one to
Fresno The federat1on TCPTCSCHYHIIYBS have not yet dBC1dCd upon the evact trophy
whlch we shall receive, but lt Wlll p1 obaloly be e1ther a champlonslnp cup to be pei
manently the property of the college that wms It three tunes 1n successlon or a lovmg
cup to be glven to the wmmng college each year
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SOCIAL E TS
Student Body Formals at The Californian
Twice this year, in September and in February, the Student Body has been
entertained at the Californian Hotel with a reception to the new students. The ball-
room was decorated appropriately for the occasions and during the evenings refresh-
ments were served.
These receptions, planned to make the new students of the college realize that
they are a part of the social life of the college, were very successful.
The guests were received by a large reception committee consisting of students
and faculty members. Cards and dancing furnished the entertainment for the
The first was an informal affair and was enjoyed by a large number of the
faculty as well as students. The enjoyable music was furnished by Norman Case's
The second was formal, and like the previous reception was well attended and
was very successful.
The reception committee included: President and Mrs. C. L. McLane, Mr. and
Mrs. F. W. Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. George H. Huntting, Mr. and Mrs. Emory
Ratcliffe, Miss Maude Schaeffer, Emerson Milnor, Elizabeth Stratton, Margaret
MCWhOIt61', Mildred Reeder, Maurice Silverman, Gertrude McDonald, Mary Louise
Powers, Walter' Cairns.
One of the most interesting and spirited exhibition contests of the year was the
Frosh-Soph annual battle. For weeks ahead, heated discussions as to plans could
be heard anywhere on the campus. All plans were secret among the few members
on the respective class committees, but the day of the battle revealed most of the
there-to-fore concealed plans. The Sophs took Frosh for joyrides and very cour-
teously permitted them to walk back, hoping for an 'iafter the battle" arrival.
That afternoon at 4-:OO o'clock the excited and non-confident Frosh lined up on
one side of the field and the calm, experienced Sophs on the other side.
The Sophs were outnumbered three to one, but full of cheer and courage they
gamely waited the starting whistle. ln the middle of the field were eight sacks of
sand which were to be taken across one of the goal lines, the class capturing the
most sacks winning the event. '
The instructions and rules were read by the referee, then the whistle blew.
There was a rush of mad men from both sides toward the sacks. -The Sophs tried
to carry sacks back and so did the Frosh, but they were knocked down, walked on,
and vigorously thrown about. Some men didn't even touch a sack but fought one
another trying to prevent their fellow classmen from being interrupted. A
Thrs brotherly but hearty Hght contrnued for about fifteen mrnutes The final
whrstle found several torn and badly mutrlated sacks strll on the freld A few were
on the Soph srde and the majorrty on the l-ll0Sl1 sorl The two companres of warrrors
wrth torn clothes, brursed faces and bodres, formed two groups and gave a yell for
the opposrng class The lwrosh had won and were full of exuberant joy They
became contamlnated wrth uncovcted self Justrflcatron and threatened to drsregard
lwrosh rules, but they later realrzed that rrf hr and not mrght was lfrw so they kneeled
down, mouth opened for the tradrtronfrl ljrosh medrcrne
The Freshman class staged a dance rn the gymnasrum followrng the second
chfrmpronshrp basketball game wrth S'rn lose State College The dance provrclerl
entertarnment for Lhe vrsrtrng team 'rnd also furnrslred amusement for the local
people who wrrtnessecl the champronshrp encounter The Merry Troubadors fur
nrshed specral musrc for the occasron The Freshmen gave the dance rn order to
help rntensrfy the sprrrl for the champronshrp games, and to show the vrsrtors some
college sprrrt The members of bolh teams were honored Guests of the class The
enjoyable afffnr very successfully accomplrshed rts desned results
Invrtatrons were sent to all the members of the Alumnr to attend the reunron
which was held November 25 1924 ll proved to be the most successful meetrng
of rts krnd ever held 'rt Fresno State College Srnce many of the members wer
After the reception, electron of offrcers rr as held The followrng were elected
Presrdent Marjorre Brewster, vrce presrdent Albert Johnson secretary, AUIIC5
Tobrn, husrness secretary and treasurer, Sarr McCord
Followrnff the drscussron of busrness the members of the Alurnnr Assocrfrtron
attended the banquet whrch was held rn the college drnrng room There 'rn rnter
estrng musrcal program and speeches were enjoyed by those present Vrce Presrdent
I' rank W Thomas was clrarrman for the evenrng Presrdent McLane delrvered the
address of welcome and gave a brref hrstory of llresno State College
Followrng the banquet, a very plewsrng progrfrm was presented rn the college
audrtorrum Selectrons from Robrn Hood were played by the State College
orchestra The Fresno Male uartet sanff Good Nrght Good Nrglrt, Beloved by
Crro Prnsutr, and I llear a Thrush at Eve by Charles Wakeheld Cadman One
of the most rnterestrng features of the evenrng was a brref address on Radro and
Educatronv by Mr James A Ramsey Mr Samuel Hungerford, vrolrnrst accom
panrecl by Mrs Rornayne S Hunkrns, pleased hrs audrence wrth the followrng selec
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home for the Thanksgiving vacation, the attendance was greater than it had ever been
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tions: Valse Bluette, by Drigo-Auerg Legend, by Samuel Hungerfordg and Viennois
M U Caprice, by Fritz Kreisler.
CA P Concluding the program was a play entitled, g'The Dear Departed." It was
3 . .su
staged by the Fresno Players under the direction of Miss Ada R. Beveridge. The
Amelia Slater - - - Mrs. Ted Smith
Victoria Slater - Nella Belle Scott
Henry Slater - - E. M. Florin
Jane Jordan - - Elizabeth Beveridge
Ben Jordon - - - - C. D. Gallagher
Abel Merriweather ---- Elwin L. Harriman
As a fitting conclusion for such a successful affair, dancing was enjoyed in the
gymnasium by members of the Alumni and their friends.
Associated Women Student's Conference
One of the most successful series of social affairs given during the year was
at the time of the Womenis Conference held here last fall. The Intercollegiate
WOm8117S Association of Southern California held their annual conference here
November 14th and 15th. Representatives were sent from San Diego State College,
Occidental, Pomona, Santa Barbara State College, Santa Maria, University of
Southern California, and University of California at Los Angeles. About thirty-five
official delegates attended the conference. The affair was opened by a tea in the
Students' Affairs room for all women students and delegates. It was sponsored by
the Pan Hellenic Association. That evening a circus given by the Women's Athletic
Association was held in the college gymnasium. A parade, sideshows and stunts
in the main ring were under Miss Marian Smallinis direction. On Saturday, the
formal conference began under the leadership of President Elizabeth Stratton. At
noon the Home Economics Club entertained the deans of the various colleges at a
luncheon in the Practice Apartment, while the delegates were guests at a luncheon
given by the WO1HCH,S Athletic Association. After a short program, the formal dis-
cussion was resumed. Saturday evening a formal dinner was given at the Californian
Hotel under the chairmanship of Miss Margaret McWhorter, who presided over the
dinner. Short addresses were given by Mrs. C. L. McLane and Miss Maude Schaeffer.
After a program of vocal and dancing numbers, college songs were sung by the
delegates from each college.
Miss Mildred Reeder was in charge of housing the delegates, while Miss Margaret
McWhorter was in charge of social affairs. The conference was a very successful
one and it is hoped that Fresno State will be able to send several delegates to the
conference next fall at Pomona College.
Sophomore Annual Dance
One of the many affairs of the year was the Sophomore annual dance held at
the Marigold on October 24, 1924. The excellent music was furnished by '4Spike',
l'lennessy's orchesha. The programs were made of blue leather with a red cord
and a sllver 27 stamped mto lt L1ttle bottles of perfume of drlferent colors were
attached to the PIODIHITIS as favors
A puze COIISISUIID of a compflct and a watch cha1n were vson by Gertrude Gllson
and Forrest Anderson The judges for the prlze dance were Dr Waterman who
also acted as sponsor w1th M1 Jones M155 Prlee and Mlss LEWIS
Those on the dance comnuttee were Nelson Calrns general chanman Challes
WItl1f0W l'1ane1s Smlth, and Emerson lVI1l1'l01'
A very good tune was enjoyed by all who attended and everyone 15 anxlous to
make Lh1S SHHII' larbel and better eaeh year
-fa at ea-
The Class of 1928 held IIS first soclal event at E Allen Wh1tes Dancm
Academy on Monday evenln Decembel Sth The new class at college ploduced
an affau that wls one of the outstandmb events of the collebe soelal ye'11 The
Hollywood Hzumony Hounds furmshed the muslc fo1 the dance The muslclans
also Dare the Guests several speclal n1us1cal numbers The ballroom was ve1y nlcely
decorated wrth draperles and lar e shaded lamps The class provlded vely dalntj.
Dround 'lhls successful event of the Freshman class Wlll llnger lonb 111 the mlnds
of those who attended as a pleasant rnernory
Vassar Hall Annual Faculty Tea
Tlus year tl1e Dlrls of the Vassar Hall ente1ta1ned the women members of the
faculty and the WIVES of the men of the facultv at '1 very prett1ly appomted sprlng tea
As the Hall IS eomparatlvely new many of the faculty had not been th1 ou h lt
srnce 1ts completron so all the rooms were thrown open for the Quests lnspectlon
upstalrs and downstans
MISS Allce MeL1uDhl1n had neneral ch'11 e of affans a11d all of the glrls '1SS1StCd
the house mothe1 Mrs Mary Looney 1n 1ece1x1ng the guests Miss Audrey F1sher
P1ES1dCd at the piano all duung the afternoon and alded much 1n makmb the affan
The l1v1nD room of the hall was P1 ofusely deco1ated 111 beauuful spunt, HOWBIS
of orchld and yellow banked Wltll larbe breaker ferns The tefl table was charm
lflgly preslded over by MISS LOIS Hall and MISS Maybelle Huth who wore lovely
sprmb frocks of 01'Cll1Cl and yellow Durmn the afternoon the girls rece1ved over
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programs and souvenirs that bore the class numerals in blue upon a, cardinal back-
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College Students Aid in Rotary Convention
On March lllth, during the Rotary convention in Fresno, a number of State
College students were asked to aid in presenting a pageant portraying wllhe Spirit
of Ptotaryf' About thirty college women and men took the parts of portraying the
different nations. Thirty nations, including Hawaii, Japan, China, New Zealand,
Australia, Hungaria, France, Great Britain, and Germany, were presented. National
anthems of the countries were sung by the girls such as 'llndiaf' 'gThe Weariiig of
the Green," c'Aloha Oc," "Auld Lang Sync," and uThe Marseillaisef'
Miss Lois Miller directed the singing and Mr. Wahlberg the orchestra, while
Daniel Popovich presided at the piano.
The students were very instrumental in making that phase of the convention a
success and the Rotarians have shown their appreciation by presenting a generous
gift to the treasury of the Glee Club.
The annual Kollege Kut-Ups, presented under the auspices of the Associated
Women Students of the Fresno State College, on April 17th, was exceptionally suc-
cessful this year because of the unique way in which it was presented. The affair
consisted of seven clever and original acts put on in an Orpheum form.
The Omega Xi Omicron opened the bill with a musical act, followed by "The
Noble Lordfl an amusing one-act play presented by Vassar Hall. A fashion show
put on by the Delta Kappa proved the most attractive presentation of the evening.
This was :followed by a Well trained group of dancers who appeared under the
auspices of the Women's Athletic Association. An entertaining skit, uThe Dinner
List," put on by the Home Economics Club was followed by the Sigma Phi Gamrna's
delightfully gay Pirate frolic. A most original puppet show cleverly worked out
by members of the Studio Club concluded the program and contributed greatly to
the success of the 1925 Kollege Kut-Ups.
The annual inter-sorority formal dance of the college sororities was given
March 13th at E. Allen White's Dancing Academy on Fulton Street. The affair was
the premier social event of the spring calendar. Margaret McWhorter was in general
charge of the aliair. Eleanor Mfcwhorter and Alice lVlcLaugl1lin had charge of the
programs, while Faye Elliott and ,lesma Arrowsmith were in charge of the decorat-
ing. The sororities participating were Delta Kappa, Omega Xi Omicron, Alpha
Theta, Sigma Phi Gamma, and Psi Chi Iota.
The affair carried out the carnival idea both in programs and decorations. Bal-
loons covered the ceiling while multicolored searchlights were turned on them from
the fou1 eolnels and a large glass bull xevolved 111 the center of the hall uantltles
of confett1 'ind balloons we1e showe1ed upon the guests durnw the evenlnff The
PIOQVIIHS were 1 COlll111ll"tIlC6 of the gala ldefl, bfllllg red and yellow, lJC3I'1l1g brlght
cololed splashes of palnts Novel lJ15lCCl6l.':u 'ldded to the '1tt1act1on of the girls
1J1Og1Z1 lhe allan was plonounced the best fO1IT1Ell of the season by those
attendlne The guests wele 1CCS1XCCl by Muffzuet MCWl10llC1, Ahce lVlcLaughl1n,
'md Geltlude G1lSOI1
Patlons and patlonesses of the evenlne, were Plesldent and M15 C L McLane,
md the MISSGS Maude SCl121ClllCl, Edna Wfly, llellta Smlth, Alexandra Bradshaw,
Ehzabeth Pune Mfuy Dulanev, Malgaret Swlft, and Ida Bakel
ASSOC1at6d Men Student s Hobo Party
Banff fhe 1011 of the sm ftuns the crack of the loulette Wheel, and the chck
of he dlce, gfne vldence that the men s Hobo palty was undel way A huge cloud
ot clefarelte smoke, hoveung ove1 the efud pllvels seemed ahve as lt slowly IOQB to
the eelhnff Real fnealj hee1, pretzels and l1lTllJl11gGI' cheese sandwlches were served
over a long bfu bv two haxd loolung ha1tende1s A crowd of mmers, cowboys, gam
blels and bums passed from table to hal and almlessly wande1ed here and the1e 1n
pursult of pleistne A leal holdup 'md some songs and d'1nces by the Hlppodrome
glrls Gave an added thrlll to the Ell-ll'11l Every man present ce1ta1nly enjoyed thls
Uhlan Hendexson, 0tl1C1KV1bE known as Spllle, the p1es1dent of the Assoclated
Vlen Students, ws is la1 ffely lesponslble fo1 the success of the evnlng
Women s Athletlc Conference at U C S B
At he Weste111 Sectlon Athletlc Confelence of AIHCIICEII1 College Women, whlch
was held at Un1ve1s1ty of C3l1fO1ll1"l, Southeln Branch, Aprll 9th 10th and llth the
llesno Stflte College was replesented bv thlee of 1ts ITl8IIllJC1S Gertlude McDonald
Fhzabeth Snalton and Evelyn N0llL1g61 were the local delegates whose pr1v1lege lt
was to ftttend the gatheune of athletlc devotees fiom about twenty colleges
Both knowledffe and 1nsp11at1on we1e deuved from the conference progrfun
Several Sp6EllCC1S, 1ITClUCl111" Defln Laughhn of Southern Blanch, gave stlmulatlng
lllxS on the 1de'1ls of hfe nluch educ ltlon anns to 11lSlI1ll, S1T1pl'1EiS1Z1I1g the lmpoxtance
of W A A 1s a f'1cto1 111 the development of 5PO1lSIT1"lIlSh1lJ, co operatlon and leader
slnp, 'ls Well as 111 the P1OD'1Ol.10l1 of health ln acldltlon, Mlss Johnson, secletaly
1easu1e1 of the NElt101'I'1l A C A C W , dehned some of 1ts leadlng POl1C16S
from Cl1SC,USS1011S ou1 own delegates 'llso profited much, especlally smce the
leadelshlp of one of them had been asslffned the F1esno W A A
The new 1de'1s 'md l'1C1gl1lGI1CCl enthusrasxns wlnch have lesulted from confelence
expeuences 'ls a whole should lest favmablv upon all such olganlzatlons
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stag and are planning to have another big one next year.
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Fresno State College Entry in the Raisin Day Parade
A very attractive Spanish Hoat was entered in the Raisin Day parade on April
30th by the Fresno State College. The committee, in charge of its creation, con-
sisted of Miss Edna Way, chairman, Mr. Wheaton, Mr. Graves, Mary Louise
Powers, Eleanor McWhorter, and Francis Smith, and the success attained was due
to their planning and diligence. The design, which was unique, picturesque and
ntting to the idea was done by Eleanor McWhorter, and was painted with rich colors
by the Costume class of the Art Department. Further representations of the College,
seven girls-a queen and six attendants-were chosen by the Student Body to ride
on the float. Margaret lVIcWhorter was chosen as the "Spanish Queen" and her six
attendants were Faye Elliott, Corinna Robinson, Hannah Hall, Josephine Seligman,
Bernice Couey and Gertrude Gilson.
A. M. S. Dance
The first social function of the newly organized Associated Men Students was
proclaimed, a very successful event by those who enjoyedthe event. The men
students introduced the organization to the Student Body and provided entertain-
ment for the visiting track men. The gymnasirun was decorated very elaborately in
cardinal and blue crepe paper. The lights were shaded until a very pleasing illumi-
nation Was cast upon the guests. Howard Carrol's orchestra furnished the music
to which students, track men, and faculty members danced until midnight. The
dance marked the recognition of the Associated Men Students as a real live organiza-
tion, and one that is willing and capable of increasing good fellowship and school
spirit at Fresno State.
Slgllla Tau dlnner at Cahfornlan
18-Ph1 Ch1 Iota theater party at Whlte
Studxo tea t0 faculty
Omeba X1 Om1cron budge party
Slmga Tau s theater party
Alpha Theta theater party
Alpha rush party
Student Body recept1on t Call
26-Frosh Soph brawl
Home Economlcs p1cn1c at Club
0 P E Club welcome party to new
Slgrna Alpha Ch1 rush party
Sororlty rushmg begms
Alpha Theta lnformal rush party
Omega X1 Omlcron mformal rush
Slgffla Phl Gamma rush tea
Delta Kappa SWIIIIIIIIHU party and
Ps1 Ch1 Iota mformal tea
Slgma Phl Gamma Spamsh dmner
Omega X1 Omlcron dmner and
cards at Hotel Fresno
10-PS1 Ch1 Iota dlnner dance
Phllharmonlcs Club Orpheum
Omega X1 Omlcron dance
Delta Kappa Orpheum party
Omeca X1 Omlelon Orpheum
Alpha Theta 1ush bndoe party
W A A welcome party
14-S1Dma Ph1 Gamma brldge party
Alpha Theta uxfotmal rush tea
PS1 Ch1 Iota mformal dance at
Parlor Lectule Club
Mu Alpha Delta theater party md
Delta Kappa mformal tea
Delta Kappa formal dlnner at
Alpha Theta lnformal rush dance
W A A palty 111 Dym
Football Wltll Callfornla Chustlan
Alpha mformal dance
Home Dconomlcs p1cn1c
Men s Glee Club sang at Technlcal
Sophomore annual dance
Alpha Theta pledge breakfast
Faculty p1cn1c at Rlver VIEW Club
Slgllla Alpha Chl dance at D1
Bulbrldbe s home
Mens Glee Club sang at Flesno
Halloween party at Vassar Hall
Home Economuzs Hallowe en party
31 Delta Kappa Hallowe en pledbe
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I-Football game with Modesto.
Omega Xi Omicron hard times
dance at Selma.
3-Psi Chi Iota dance.
4-Alpha informal dance.
5--Vassar Hall Freshmen initiation.
7-Mu Alpha Delta initiation.
8-Alpha Theta dance at Student
Philharmonics rush party.
Sigma Tau informal initiation.
9-Sigma Tau picnic.
IO-Sigma Tau formal initiation. 1 '
Il-Football at Selma with United
States Navy Hospital.
Delta Kappa dinner dance.
I2-lVIen's Glee Club sang in assembly.
I4-A. W. S. Conference begins.
Big circus in gym.
Pan Hellenic tea for guests.
I5-A. S. Conference.
W. A. A. luncheon.
Formal banquet at Californian.
20-Men's Glee Club sang at Washing-
ton I-Iigh School.
Menis Glee Club sang at Masonic
25-Alumni banquet, program and
dance in gym.
Studio Colonial party.
27--Football game with San Diego.
28-Sigma Alpha Chi luncheon and
3-Philharmonics' informal initiation.
4'-Omega Xi Omicron informal initia-
6-Alpha Theta party at Club House.
Psi Chi Iota informal initiation.
8-Frosh hop at E. Allen Wliitejs.
IO-Delta Kappa and Alpha party.
II-Glee Club annual concert and
-P. E. Club Christmas party.
-Mu Alpha Delta week-end trip to
-Omega Xi Omicron formal initia-
I8-Home Economics' 'Christmas party
A at Old People's Home -"'mll'1
Alpha formal dar1ce.'w'iDmf'k I
Christmasi5--program 'at 'Training
Studio tea in Studio.
Philharmonics' Christmas dance.
I9-Vassar I-Iall Christmas tree. Y -
Sigma Alpha Chi informal dance.
20-Christmas holidays begin.
Alpha Theta formal at Marigold. E
25-Alpha Theta Christmas tree, and
breakfast. X- . .1
-Sigina Phi Gamma formal initia-
2-Basketball game with O. A. C.
-Mu Alpha Delta house party.,
IO-Basketball game with California..
I2-Sigma Phi Gamma dance..
Alpha Theta formal initiation.
-Philharmonics' formal initiation.
I5-Psi Chi Iota formal initiation.
I6-W. A. A. soccer spread. '
W. A. A. dinner in cafeteria.
A. W. S. dance in gym.
Sigma Alpha Chi week-end party
at the Cedars. I E
-Basketball game with Technical
20-Soph election all day. -
Fmal 111 Subject A
Vassar Hall has a BIG FEED
S1gma Alpha Chl 8lECl1OI1 of Offl
Basketball wlth Modesto
Basketball w1th Modesto
Alpha Theta da11ce
Mens Glee Club sano at lx1wan1s
Slgma Taus attend Omeba X1 01111
cron meetmb unlnvltecl
Delta Kappa 1n1t1at1o11
Luncheon Club begins
Ph1lha1mon1cs Valentlne pa1ty
Basketball w1th FICSHO H
Mens Glee Club sanb at Kmghts
of Coltunbus entertamrnent
Ph1lha1mon1cs 1IlStallRt1OI1 d1I111C1
P E SWIIDITIIDD palty at Y W
Delta Kappa pledge dance
Me11 s Glee Club Sant, 111 assembly
S1Dma Tau fo1mal dance at Hotel
Alpha 'lheta sponsols ente1ta1n
Omega X1 0111101011 pledbes entel
Tea fox faculty at Vassar Hall
S1 ma P111 Gamma rush tea
PS1 C111 Iota tea 1n Model Apalt
Omeaa X1 GIUICIOH lea
Alpha Theta 1nfo11nal lJ1'1ClO6 party
SIDTTIB Phl Gamma 1LlSl1 budoe
Delta Kappa theatel party
PS1 Chl lota lJI'1ClDC party
Delta Kappa pa1ty
Me11 s Glee Club sang at SC1OtS
0111663 X1 0H11C1OH budge lunch
Alpha Theta fo1mal 1ush tea
Men s Clee Club sans at W 0 W
Home ELOIIOHIICS Washmoton s
Onaeba X1 Omlcron dance
Alpha Theta theatel palty
Student Body formal at Hotel
Basketball w1th San ,lose
PS1 CI11 Iota dance
Delta Kappa formal tea
Basketball vylth San Jose
l.-l1CSl11'IlCl'l dance 111 Dyna
S1g111a Pau folmal 1n1t1at1o11
Me11 s Clee Club sanb at Monmouth
Zeta Lambda Mu S6I'Yl1fO1I1'lEl.l
Mu Alpha Delta 1ush pzuty
Alpha Theta pledbe b1eakfast
Mens Glee Club sane at Llberty
Faculty dance 111 West Assembly
lntel SO1011ly dance at Whites
Debate w1tl1 San Mateo
Sloma Phl Gamma slumber party
Delta Kappa br1dUe 1ush lu11cheon
W A A hlke
MUSIC Depaltment Uwe tea
Ph1lha1mon1cs St Patucks Day
Studlo mask tea
Slgma Alpha Chl fmmal
Annual Mothe1 s Banquet at Vas
Mens Glee Club sane at Rotary
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20-Mu Alpha Delta theater party.
23-Vacation for a week.
3-Alpha Theta pledge dinner.
4-Psi Chi Iota pledges.
9-Alpha holds open house.
Alpha informal dance.
I3-Sigma Alpha Chi social meeting.
14'-Mu Alpha ,Delta initiation.
15-Psi Chi Iota informal initiation.
Philharmonics' informal initiation.
16-Kindergarten Primary entertain.
17-Home Economics theater party.
18-W. A. A. hobo hike.
I9-Menis Clee Club sang at Strand
20-Sigma Phi Gamma informal'initia-
Sigma Tau informal initiation.
lVIen's Glee Club sang at Parlor
22-lVIen's Glee Club sang at Fresno
24.--Mu Alpha Delta house party.
25-Sigina Phi Gamma formal initia-
27-Sigma Tau formal initiation.
28-Men's Clee Club sang at Nutri-
-W. A. A. hike.
6-Philharmonics' swimming party.
8-Psi Chi Iota formal dance at
Home Economics week-end party
-Mu Alpha Delta mountain trip.
Basketball wind-up party.
Alpha Theta week-end party.
I4-Psi Chi Iota formal initiation.
15-Home Economics formal dance.
Sigina Phi Gamma formal dance.
Joint outing of Sigma Alpha Chi
lVIen's Glee Club sang at Masonic
Glee Club in Selmaf
I6-Sigina Tau dinner dance at Tulare
County Country Club.
Alpha Theta bridge party.
20-Mu Alpha Delta theater dinner
and theater party.
Psi Chi Iota taffy pull.
21-Alpha Frat smoker for other Frats.
Omega Xi Omicron formal at
22-Studio tea for mothers.
Home Economics party at Club
Glee Club dance and party.
23-Omega Xi Omicron Alumni tea.
29-Delta Kappa annual formal dance.
30-Psi Chi Iota party.
2-Omega Xi Omicron picnic in
3-Psi Chi Iota swimming party.
Mu Alpha Delta house party.
4.-Field day and swimming contest,
W. A. A.
Alpha Theta swimming party and
5-Home Economics party and dinner
at Hotel Fresno.
6--Studio Club formal.
8-Psi Chi Iota theater party.
9-Sigma Tau annual dinner.
l l I I I
H Tirnef-then, place-there. The throbbing, super-sentimental saxophone was
1T1dl'il1'lihg'Q'illl1Q drums were beating their eternal tar-um, tar-umg the violin was pulsat-
'iinliits yet melodious tones, and the swaying, gliding mass was
siiblimated 't6"1a,',igl0iitfHef1 lnerry-go-1'ound.
li Casualllylfwitli' ai covert and hasty glance, just one of the many couples drifted
toward the open door and the balcony. It 'was'moonlight, of course, and she was
oh! very, very lovely .... with lips like a cherry-dipped-rose and eyes that were pools
dfflc?lle5ai'E'iideejiibifue. While he, he really doesnlt matter. No one cares what the
1nan'l6dksv flilieffanyway. The most important thing about him was his line .... that
line ll' little gold fish nipped gingerly, greedily, and was reeled in.
"i'fl'Tdliiigl1t'l1e was merely playing, this fisherman of hearts, and his bait was
eiice'llei1t',,ilso' excellent that he probably believed it himself, and fancied himself in
and donut' tif' love at the beginning and end of each dance.
HI've been waiting all evening for this dance-this hourf, he began in his caress-
ing tone. '4You can't realize what this means to me .... "
LfWl1at?l" she interrupted, demurely.
c'Ohl this-this being with youf'
'cLet's see,'l she smiled, teasingly, 'cthis is the tenth dance. Have you told this
ten times tonight, or, perhaps, only nine?" -
"Don:t," he pleaded. "You mustn't say that! You7re so different from other
girls. You're like Alice-in-Wonderland. Somehow you donit seem to belong in all
this," he added with a sweep of his hand which seemed to indicate that the others
were mere rabble.
She smiled again, half-thoughtfully, and wisely said-nothing .... just ran her
hngers lightly over her program, and gazed confidently, trustingly at him. He cap-
tured her hand, and a poetic impulse urged him on.
5'Why," he continued, HYou're refreshing. You are like the tinkle of ice in a
glass on a dusty summer day. Did anyone ever tell you that you were different,
Alice?7' And he moved just a trilie nearer ....
rlfhefmusic ceased. It always does. W'ith a half-audible sigh, the Hsherman
made a mental note: f'Humnl I must time my line correctly after this .... I'1l
have to cut the next dance shorter. Got over big that timef'
While the dancers were still clapping, they slipped unnoticed into the moving
mass. Very gracefully, deferentially, he led her to her partner, tenderly pressing
her ready Hngers, and then sped on, eager for the next dance.
A few brief moments passed. Once more a couple slipped slyly through the
open door toward the inviting wicker chairs and shadowy palms. The girl with
lips like rt cherryfdipped-rose cast an amused and yet wistful glance at the spot
which she had' occupied but a few minutes before. In the dim light she noticed the
shadowy outline of a couple huddled together, and with an impudent little grimaee
at the man by her' side, she passed by, and very gracefully they occupied another
vacant chair. With the air of an artist, the touch of a master, the girl began. She
had become a iishermaid, with a newly acquired, borrowed line, borrowed from the
previous dancer, and skillfully, enticingly she played with her victim .... the music
sent its throbbing strains into the open .... the dancers were gloriously happy, and
outside .... the line was reeling, reeling ....
With a resounding crash, the music ended, the dancers ceased, slim bodies still
encased by a close embrace, but all passed unheeded by the absorbed couples on
the balcony, and into the deep, deep stillness that immediately followed the final
note of the orchestra, words-words uttered simultaneously by a fisherman and a
fishermaid, echoed and re-echoed in fervent tones:
uDid anyone ever tell you that you were different?"
Two couples rose, two couples stared, and then, with a nonchalant, sangfroid
manner, the girl with lips like a cherry-dipped-rose stepped carelessly, cynically
forward, half a smile, and -yes, half a sneer on her pretty, pretty face. The shock
and the bewilderment of the unexpected vanished from the countenance of the man
with the line. A look of admiration took its place, and for the first time a glint
of real interest shown in the eyes of this fisherman of hearts. With a bow, he turned
to her, and earnestly, gallantly asked:
ulVlay I have the next dance, Alice-in-Wonderland?"
I will lie awake and hear the slow rain fall,
And trace the lacy shadows that linger on the wall,
I will count the tap-taps of drops upon the pane,
And my heart will rock itself in rhythm with the rain.
I will let the past be dim as night without a star,
Let the future be as light as idle cobwebs are,
I will lie awake and hear the cool rain fall,
And tired of old tl1ought's beaten tracks, I will not think at all.
Today the ocean was a hilarious youth,
Whooping and whistling in his boisterous way.
Chased by the winds, he came leaping and laughing
And fell prone with outstretched arms upon the beach.
But with a boyish shout he rose again
And joyfully sped out to wrestle with the winds,
Matching his strength with theirs.
ls there such a thing as a perfect man? With all due apologies to the stronger
sex, I must confess that no such rare creature has ever come wrthm my sight Modern
men may be Uarnrng perfection rn some ways but they are walkrng backwards to
attarn rt What qualrtres do you demand of your ideal man? It rs completely
beyond my rmagrnatron to concerve such a freak of nature Why doesnt Barnum
cwthrbrt a per lect man rn hrs srdeshows rather than a wild man from Borneo? Cer
tfunly the former would attract more attention, at least from the fairer sex No
keen money grabber like Barnum would let such a golden opportunity slrp by rf
rt were w1th1n his power to find such a man, or even make a fake representatron of
one ls rt possrble then that such a valuable specrmen exrsts somewhere unseen,
unknown by the world? The age of exploratron and discovery has not gone by
Why doesnt someone make hrmself immortal by drscoverrng 1 perfect man? Hrs
name would undoubtedly be ranked wrth that of Columbus If I did not thlnk rt
1 futile task, I mrght make that my own life work, but lrfe 1S too short to waste
One nrghl I sailed off rn a boat, away off to a strange foreign rsland rn some
mystrc' sea The sky was not verled with smoke hut shone sparkling and clear as
the untroubled sea beneath The 1Sl'1l1d rtself was a veritable farry land, one mrght
say Mother Nature s master piece, and I saw there no filthy booze bottles stuffed m
amidst shrubs as they are rn our parks No crgarette stubs O1 tobacco stains marred
the clean pathways, and no coarse jestrng mme to my ears as I neared the group
I strained my eyes to read the srgn above the door, and gmadually I drscovered
La Vrlle des Hommes Parfarts The shock made me awake to sail back over the
rough sea of re'1l1ty I was once more only a school grrl with a drffrcult French
lesson to prepare and, as lt seems, doomed never to see a perfect man
You may laugh at my dream, but rf you have never experrenced anything lrke
rt, you can not know how cruel the awakenrnff was It was to me what awakrng
fr om a dream of a feast IS to a starving man It made the world seem all the more
Well, the question strll remarns unsettled, what 15 an rdeal man? Srnce nerther
you nor I have any clearly delined rdeas concernrng such a person, lt might be well
to find out the point of new of Adam s sons on the subject
First of all, let us consider the college boy Hrs rdeal man 15 the one who can
get by wrthout studying, who 1S popular wrth the girls, who rs a good dancer, good
smoker, and good drrnker In sprte of the rnconsrstency, he wrshes hrm also to be
a good athlete and a leader rn student act1v1t1es The boy who 15 most popular on
the campus rs he who his a good gift of gab a plentrful supply of Camels, a stripped
down Ford, and a chart showrrrg the location of all the bootleggmg establishments
rn town Do you thrnk the world would accept hrm as a perfect man? I thrnk not
Let s put hrm asrde
Now what does a husband demand of hrs ideal man? Frrst of all, he must not
he henpecked He must either remain a bachelor, or he must have sense enough to
choose a pretty, docile creature for hrs wife, one who wrll meet hrm at the door
with a krss, bring hrm hrs carpet shppers, hrs prpe, and the evening paper, rnstead
of hurlrng the rolling pm at hrm for forgetting to bring home her new everung
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of men assembled in front of the stately building toward which the pathway led me.
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gown. If he fails in this, he must be skilled in the art of slipping in unheard in
the wee hours of the morning after "a pressing business engagement", in other words,
he must be able to blindfold wifey without her feeling the cloth. In the second
place, he must have a soft job and big money. He must be a prominent figure in
the town, he must belong to either the Lions Club or Kiwanis, etc., etc.
I know you are already disgusted with the married man and his ideals, so let
us discuss a very different type. The other day at the library I sat down opposite
a nervous little old man who peered at me from over his spectacles for one moment
and immediately buried his nose in his thick yellowed book again. He was the
typical book fiend, but he interested me very much, and I was very glad when I
met him again that evening at a lecture. While we were waiting for the speaker to
appear, he spoke to me, urging that I take advantage of all the opportunities offered
me to get an education, for, he said, he himself had never been able to go to school
and had always regretted the fact. Ignorance is not always bliss, I guess, for he
was certainly a dissatisfied, longing old man. In his opinion the perfect man is
one who has a Wealth of knowledge on many subjects, such a person, for example,
as a college professor who can write freely on any subject from architecture to
fashions of women's dress.
Of course I had to agree with the dear old man and say that such a man would
indeed be ideal, but my conscience hurt me considerably, and I wondered if it is
always best to tell polite lies under such circumstances.
I suppose there are as many types of ideal men as there are types of real men
on earth, but is there one ideal man who would be perfect in the eyes of everyone?
I cannot conceive such a person even in my wildest dreams, much less find him in
real life. I must sound like an old maid disappointed in love, but, really, I have
never been able to get that far along. Like I-Iardy, I expect nothing so I am not
disappointed. If you ever find a perfect man, let me know for I should like to
see himg but, no, perhaps you had better not, for I feel about perfect men as .Iohn
i -7, N
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wi -2 we
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Danne did about women when he wrote this song:
, NGO and catch a falling star,
Get with child a mandrake root,
Tell me where all past years are,
Or who cleft the devil's foot,
Teach me to
hear mermaid's singing,
To keep off envy's stinging,
Serves to advance an honest mind.
"If thou be'st born to strange sights,
Things invisible go see,
Ride ten thousand days and nights
Till Age snow white hairs on thee,
Thou, when thou return'st, wilt tell me
All strange wonders that befell thee,
Lives a Woman true and fair.
'clf thou find'st one, let me know,
Such a pilgrimage were sweet.
Yet do not. I would not go,
Though at next door we might meet.
Though she were true when you met her
And last till you write your letter,
False, ere I come, to two or three."
I had a dream
I seemed to W'U1d61 down '1 duaty roicl that Wound among the hllls
And by my slde you will ed
Then I fmwoke and er1ed
I had '1 dleam
I felt the thlob of pulsmc llps p1essed Wwrm acamst my own
I btuled but when I slept floam
They turned as cold IS stone
I had a dream
I tood laefole the 1de1l of mv dreams 'IS she sm1led
Oh Cod the pam when I d1d start
Awflke, to Inush the teals out of my eyes
And heir the beatmc, of my heart
'73 C53 'T'
And the wolld appeals dmmal 'md blue?
Wlll you ne up the CR1861 you have started
And xxhnnpex and my out Im Lhlou h'7
O1 wlll you defy opposmon
And make up your mmd Lhat you ll Wm
That you ll stuve to obtam youl "lITlIJ1t1OI'I
And 1efuse L0 succumb to ehaoun
So ceaee Ll11': molose medltatlon
Keep 1 sl1lI uppe1 11p Lhlu It all
For the most famous men of the natlon
Ale Lhe ones that have tasted llfe s Call
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'gDreamers chase a false reality-"
Tennyson, I thought, meant that for England alone
When he wrote of the lovely lady weaving,
And the shadows of the lovers
Wlio came before the shadow of the one.
Four thousand years ago
In a suishin terrace garden
Mencius breathed his spirit on me.
It was pungent with his Wisdom-
Counselling one to th-ink but not to see.
In new flesh the old spirit
Lingers and wonders wearily
If Mencius had not lived too long,
Teaching that deadening lesson,
"Think but do not seef,
Last night Madam Moon invited me to tea.
Her chop sticks were the star-beams,
Her sweetmeat bowl a bit of sky.
She had another guest,-unhomrne tres beau,
He sang strange songs to me, and made me cry.
This morning, the spirit pungent with wisdom I could not feel,
Maybe Mencius Went back to Tai San!
Tonight again Lady Lunt had a tea,
There were the sweetmeat bowl and the star-beam sticks,
But Madam Moon didn't ask mel
There were un homme tres beau and another demaiselle
I didnit hear singing-7Twas too dark to see.
Now, the spirit pungent with wisdom I feel.
Mencius, have you come back from Tai San?
-FLORA BELLE J AN
THE SEASO this
Although the atl1let1c 5635011 IS not over as tl11s goes to press, FIBSHO State
College can aheady congratulate ltself on llatflllg turned out the best teams 1n 1tS
h1sto1v There IS no doubt that all the athletu, squads, so far, have been superlor
to then pledecessols F01 ewample, tl1e football team WVh1Cl1 111 1923 fell before
Nevadl at Reno by a score of 3 to 46, was tble to hght the Wolf Pack on 1J1'3.Ct1
cally eve11 terms tl11s season C O P and San Dlego, both powelful teams wlth
C1Cd1l.EllJlC lecotds, c1umbled before Coach Jones Bulldogs Out of nlne games
played, seven v1cto11es IS the 1eco1d of the 1921- football team
In basketball, although l1OIlO1S we1e finally ca111ed off by San lose, Fresno
btate l1ad a good season The team, sevelely l1'lI1d1CZ1pPCd by the loss of two Stal
playets, 10t111d8Cl 1nto shape to wage a hard tight for tl1e tltle Among the strong
opponents defeated tx re Paclhc, the CHl1f0lUlEt Aggles, the Un1ve1s1ty of Redlands
md the U C 145 POL1l1dB1S
lhc tl uk season began bulllantly Wltll a VILIOIY over the strong San Dlego
team 111 tl1e southeln Clly, and 'lltl1Ollf"l1 the squ td was unfo1tunate 111 later meets
at San ,lose a11d Modesto, It IS expected to place lllgll 111 tl1e conference meet
Baseball began WV1tl1 a home game played agalnst the U C Varslty As was
to be expected, Fresno lost, but the Berkeley outfit knew that 1t had been 1n a ball
frame lJCfO16 the last man went out Afte1 another defeat at
San lose thlg tune, tl1e team h1t 1ts real strlde and began to
Wlll 1ts frames A pan of V1ClO11CS over the A229165 followed
by another at Modesto, seemed to 111sp1re the needed con
Hclence u1d pep All seemed ready fO1 a Wllllllllg season A
weakness was at fnst dlscoveled at tl1e catcl11ng posltron, but
rn Brumbauffl1 a tapable man was found at last
Thus far 110 champlonslnps have been taken, although
he baseball team looks good enouvh to hung one to Fresno
State But 111 sp1te of tl1e fact that no t1tles have lolled 111,
the teams have all been of c,l1an1p1onsh1p callber The foot
ball defeat was a pautleulaxly hald one to bear, but l'1esno
State knows l1ow to take a loss
All three coaches, Jones, W1ght and Dmkleman, have
wotkecl hard to g1VB us h1ffh gtacle teams thls year In tl11s
they have succeeded and deserve tl1e grat1tude of tl16 College
Wasco, the bull pup mascot, should not be ovellooked 1n
a 1esun1e of the season for l11S barks cheered many a player
on to v1cto1y Coach Jams
Phe 1C51ClCI'llQS of the Valley are lookmg fo1wa1d Wltll 'neat ant1c1pat1on to tl1e
openmg of next year s athlet1c season fhey a1e eage1 to see ou1 college meet some
of tl1e lllfgll gt tde teams that make up the new F 31 Western Athletrc Conference Our
prospects look unusutlly br1ght for the comm-'f YCHI, ou1 football vetelans Wlll
p1act1c1llV all leturn 111 the fall, our basketball squad, WV1lIl1 the eXcept1on of two
veterans Wlll 1etu1n to uphold the C'i1Cl11'13l and tl1e blue
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ROBERT "Bon" BAXTER. Captain and Left Guard,
LeGrand. This fighting leader had a great sea-
son. His 196 pounds of beef plus two years
experience made him feared and respected. The
opposing teams tried to let him alone but he
wouldn't let them alone.
CHARLES "CHARLIE" HENDSCl'I. Captain-elect. Left
End: second yearg Bakersfield. Every team
Fresno has played remembers Charlie's educated
toe. We are expecting great things of him as
GEORGE HlVl:ONTEu BRUMBAUGH. Guardg first yearg
Fresno. His speed is seldom found with a
weight of 192 pounds. This makes him a fine
running mate for Baxter.
ELWOOD G'MI'FCPI,, MITCHELL. Right Hulfg Selmag
first season. The speed of a deer and the slick-
ness of an eel and you have "Mitch." He doesn't
know how to muil a football and played safety
man all year.
FOREST "BUS" FOSTER. Endg second seasong Tulare.
This speedy end was always a terror to opposing
teams. He could tell what they were going to do
before they knew themselves.
MAURICE MREDH SILVERMAN. End. Red came from
U. C. and was soon on the varsity. He most
resembled a red lightning streak.
CLIFTON uSKINNER,, CHARTERS. Left Halfg second
seasong Tulare. A valuable man on both defense
and offense. He probably broke up more passes
than any man on the team.
JOHN i'Doc1c" DocKs'1'AnEn. Backfieldg second sea-
song Lemoore. Here is living proof that a light
man can play football. Dock makes speed serve
UIILAN "SPfKE" HENDERSON. Tackleg second yearg
Fresno. Spike never let his small size handicap
him but threw in enough fight to more than
make up for it.
WALTEfi 6i'WAL'l',, Cairns. Guardg Lindsay. He
played a steady, constant, gritty brand of foot-
hall in his first year on the varsity.
STANLEY "S1'AN,' HOFFMAN. Backfieldg first yearg
Tulare. He was always ready to Hll in and fre-
quently did, playing like a veteran.
JAMES "Jim" RUSSELL. Centerg Hrst seasong Selma.
.linfs first year oi College football won a name
for him that only a man of his caliber could rate.
CARLYLE '4LoF'1"' LOFTIN. Centerg Fresno. Loft's
hulldog crouch and fighting grit made the team
iorgct Jim Russell when the latter was laid up.
PRESTON "PRES" WILLISTON. Fullhackg first sea-
song Gridley. When Pres hit the line he hit like
he meant it. He was good for gains most of
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HUGH c'HUGHIE,, GRAHABI.. Tackleg' iirst seasong Dinuba. The kind of man you would pick for
any team because he is always fighting and always in the right place.
GERQLD "MAC" MCKERSIE. Tackleg first seasong Dinuba. Dinuha sent him here and we used
him to good advantage. A classy lineman, we say.
VEIINE HSHIFM SHIFLET. Quurterg first season. Shif is another Selma prodiict. He ran the team
all season and ran it well.
The Bird and the Song
A little bird sat on the limb of a tree
Saying "Get it, go get it, go get it!"
As cheerful a bird as a birdie could be,
With his: "Get it, go get it, go get it!"
His manner was glad and his notes clear and iirm,
And he said: Hln the world there is many a worm,
But don't fuss and complain and don't wiggle and squirm,
Just get it, go get it, go get it!"
"In the worldf, said the bird, uthere is much that is glad
If you'll get it, go get it, go get it.
And if in the search you find something that's sad,
Forget it, forget it, forget it!
The world will be sad and the clay will be blue
If you wait for its blessings to come right to you,
So if you want joy there is one thing to do,
,lust get it, go get it, go get it!
"Don't think fate is bitter-if you Want your share,
Just get it, go get it, go get it.
The chance is right good, it is just over there,
So get it, go get it, go get it.
I just want to say that the chances are slim
To get what you wish if you stay on a limb,
You have to keep moving to keep in the swim,
So get it, go get it, go get it."
My thanks, Little Birdie, for all that you say,
For your c'Get it, go get it, go get itf'
I know there is glaclness and oy by the way,
So I'll get it, go get it, go get it! '
There's a whole lot of truth in the song that you sing,
There's a lot of good sense in the message you bring,
And l won't sit and wait for that slow-coming thing,
But I'll get it, go get it, go get it!
-James W. Foley, Pasadena Evening Post.
Before the 1924- season ended everybody knew that Fresno State had produced
the finest gud team 1n the lnstorv of the eolle e Good players ably led well
coached and backed by the school produced the w1nn1nD C0l'X1b1I13t10H
Of the seventeen lettermen fo1 the year SIX had played here before The
!.'6II1'11U1l1D eleven were new men to Fresno State and from tlus mater1al the team
was plckecl and bullt up Competltlon was keen Several bood men got few chances
durmff the season slmply because the places were all fllled
'lhe team was falrly heavy tl11S yeal 13110111 end to end the l1ne averaced 180
pounds just ten pounds more than the backfleld axerabed The BVCIHDC we1Dht
fo1 the ent11e team was a shade over 176 pounds whlch was Dood when We remember
that some exceptlonally 11 ht men wele ln the hneup
Four 1910 Dames we1e played out of a schedule of n1ne Two of these were
Wolf Pack 'md came only aftel a h'11d Dame Anothel Dame was lost to Chico
at the close of a lent, hfud season when the team was stale and overdrawn O11
the othel hand C O P and San Dleoo both strong outfits wele beaten declslvely
and all the smaller Dames eas1ly won
It was on the 11th of October that the team went to Reno to take on the UIIIVCI
Slty of Nevada Nfltulally the odds favoled the Wolf Pack .lust before the came
becfln Charters star halfbaclg for the Bulldoas fell slck and was practlcally put
out of '1Ct10ll for the day In Splte of thls FICSDO put up a mood fight aDa1nst the
more expeueneed team Nevada Dot but one touchdown 'lnd saw her own Coal l1ne
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threatened with uncomfortable frequency. It seemed at one time that nothing could
prevent a Fresno score, but Nevada rallied and held. The result was I6 to 0-
a defeat but a moral victory.
The following week, on the 18th, California Christian College came to Fresno.
The Southerners had a weak team and while the Bulldogs played a listless game,
below their usual standard, they had no trouble in running up a 3 Oto 0 score.
This was the first victory of the season.
Un the 25th of October, Bakersfield Junior College was met and defeated at
Bakersfield. Fresno again played lifelessly and allowed the weak .lunior College
team to hold the score down to 9 to O. The Bulldogs, playing as they did later in
the year, should have been good for about four touchdowns.
But a week later, when they met Modesto Junior College on the local high
school field, they seemed to have really found themselvs. Forty-one to six was the
impressive score under which they buried the strong Blue Devils. The team showed
to better advantage, in all departments of the game, than ever before. Although
Modesto came down heralded as a good team, the Bulldogs scored almost at will.
On Armistice Day, before a holiday crowd at Selma, the Naval Hospital team
from Mare Island was beaten, I0 to O. The sailors came down with a strong lineup
and only once, in the first quarter, were the Bulldogs able to cross their goal line.
The second half was a punting duel in which Mitchell distinguished himself in
running them back.
On the 15th, the California School of Polytechnics at San Luis Obispo was
Fresno's opponent. It was not much of a game and Coach .lones used a block of
second string, and even third string men. This accounted for the only score that
the weak home team was able to make. Fresno won, 22 to 6.
The 22nd of November brought the big C. O. P. game at Stockton. As had
been expected, it turned out to be a battle. Throughout the first half the two teams
fought without a score and it ended with the ball in midfield. In the second half,
however, the superior power of the Bulldog attack began to tell. Slowly C. O. P.
was worn down. A touchdown in the third quarter and another in the fourth,
neither of which was converted, gave Fresno a I2 to 0 victory. The Stockton papers,
in writing up the game, spoke of the Bulldogs as the best team that had appeared
on their field all season. The double and triple shifts which were used, proved
baffling to the Tigers and finally broke down their defense.
The big San Diego game was played in Fresno on Thanksgiving Day. The team
had been pointed at this game all year. It was expected to be a fight worth witness-
ing, and it was. San Diego brought up a fine team with an impressive record. For
a time it looked as though Fresno would be added to the Southernersi list of vic-
tories. The first quarter was San Diego's by a wide margin. So was most of the
second. The plays that had laid C. 0. P. low were useless against this powerful
line. In the second quarter the Bulldogs staved off a score by the narrowest of
margins. But they outlasted their opponents. By the end of the half they were
playing the visitors to a standstill. The third quarter saw Fresno beginning to
assume the offensive while her opponent was fast tiring. Later it could be seen
that San Diego had shot her bolt in the first half. Nevertheless a fine defense,
which Fresno found hard to pierce, enabled the Southerners to stave off defeat until
the final quarter, when a single touchdown, which was converted, gave the Bulldogs
a 7 to 0 vrctory Thrs was probably the hardest fought and closest game of the
year, and revenged a defeat mfhcted by San Dlego the year before
But a smgle game remalned Chlco the Northern D1v1s1on champlon had to
be pl ryed before the state t1tle could be clarmed But the team tralned to top
form for San Drego, found It hard to regaln th1s cond1t1on rn tlme for Chlco Two
weeks elapsed before the game was plaved and when rt came the Bulldogs were
stale and out of shape The team that played Chlco was a far drfferent one from
that Wh1cl1 defeated C O P and San DILCO Also rt played away from home and
the lon trlp probably had somethlng to do w1th the team belng olf form
On the other hand Chico was stlll 1n good cond1t1on and proceeded to romp
over the shattered Bulldogs pretty freely The score was 16 to 0 1n the Northerners
favor It rs no reflectron upon Chlco to say that the stronger team lost Fresno
lost two games one to Nevada 'md the other to Chlco both by the same score Yet
that surely does not mdlcate that those teams were of the same strength Ch1CO was
beaten by C O P and Fresno beat C O P whlch IS a surer 1nd1cat1on of com
paratne strength SIDCC the games were played e'1rl1er 1n the season and furnlshes
reason for lJCl1CV1l1D that the Bulldogs at therr best could have won the game
Next season Fresno State Wlll be rn a new and larger conference whrch was
formed shortly after the close of the football season It lncludes such colleges as
St Marys C O P Nevada Santa Clara, Dans, and Fresno The unproved
qualrty of the opposmon w1ll mean hfuder games and probably some defeats but
rt w1ll also mean that a higher brand of football w1ll be seen here than ever before
'lhere was a general feellng last season that Fresno had outgrown the old conference
Nmeteen hundred and twenty five w1ll see a definlte step 1n advance, an entry lnto
hlgher fields of competrtlon whlch w1ll do much toward placmg the school on the
road to a hrgher standlng 1n every respect
The New Stadlum
At last the Fresno State College IS about to acqulre sometlung that has been a
stumbllng block to 111 of the athletlc teams that have been turned out 1n the past
That det11ment was the lack of a satlsfactory playlng field A new stadlurn IS to
be erected Just north of the college
A brll, appropuatlng 35.30 000 for the purpose of acqulrmg a tract of land upon
whrch the stadlum 1S to be erected was passed upon at a recent lCg1Sl3t1V6 meetlng
Thrs Stadlllnl wh1ch Wlll seat 22 O00 not only w1ll furnlsh ample room for the
lnterested sport fans but w1ll also g1V6 a satlsfactory fleld upon whlch our athletrc
contests may be played It w1ll conslst of a football held baseball dlamond and
The Stadlllln was the rmmedlate outgrowth of the formatlon of the new Far
Western Conference Thls conference brmgmg together the teams of Nevada
St Marys Santa Clara College of the P30160 Cahfornra Aggles and Fresno State
College showed the great growth of sports 1n the smaller colleges throughout the
st rte Thrs conference w1ll of course brlng about a greater followlng of sports 1n
the Valley as never before have teams of tlus standlng partrclpated 1n games wrth
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JAMES g'J1M', RUSSELL. Centerg first seasong Selma.
Football isn't the only game Jim plays for he
made the varsity at basketball his first year out.
JOHN "DOCK" DOCKSTADER. Forwardg first seasong
Lemoore. Dock broke into a lot of games this
year. He never failed to show up well.
ALDEN 'LALLIEU BURR. Captain-electg centerg second
seasong Lindsay. A rangy center and heavy
point getter. Allie had a great year.
PAUL 'QPOLLY' WILHELMSON. Forward: first yearg
Fresno. A real find. Speed, fioorwork, and clover
shooting all go to make him a star.
FRED UTILLIEH TELONICHER. Guardg third seasong
Fresno. lt did local fans good to see Tillie hook
in his old position.
BERNARD '4Tu1fEY" BURTON. Guardg second season:
Lemoore. Lemoore sent Tuffy to us and we made
use of him. A mighty clever guard.
ROBERT "Bonn BAXTER. Forwardg third seasong
LeGrand. Bob played until an injury put him
out. He was a valuable man to lose in the
middle of a season.
CLIFTON uCLIFFv CHAR'rEns. Captain and guardg
second seasong Tulare. Cliff guarded like a
stone wall, and his heaclwork pulled more than
one ,game out of the fire.
DONALD 'iDus'rY" RHOADES. Forwardg third sea-
song Fresno. Stepping into Baxter's place when
Bob went out, Dusty showed plenty of stuff.
GERALD NMAC" MCKERSIE. Guardg iirst seasong
Dinuba. Mac was playing a good game before
leaving College. His loss hurt the team.
ln thrs branch of athletics, Fresno State had a very successful year on the
whole Defeat at the hands of San Jose rn the final series sporled what mrght have
otlrervxrse been a record season llhrs loss cost us the conference champrorrshrp
Prevrous to the final disaster, the team had played fifteen games, havrng lost
but four and had rust cleaned up the old rrval, C O P, on the northern court
A Iona' hard season, full of tough games, had beffun to tell on the squad and rt fell
In fore the powerful five from San Jose
Perhaps the two most sensatronal performers for the season were Polly Wil
helmsen and Allie Burr forward and center, who led scorrng and rn every way
distinguished themselves lt 'would be hard to overestimate the Value to the team
of Captrrn Cliff Charters, who, by hrs steadrness and brarny work at guard, earned
the admrratron of all those who saw him perform Dusty Rhoades filled Baxter s
place at forw rrd ably enough and made a good runnrng mate for Wrlhelmsen
Among the schools vanquished lhrs year can be numbered Redlands, Pacific
U C Modesto, and Calrfornrr Agricultural College Nevada was played twrce
and held to two very close stores and almost beaten on one occasion while the
OICWOYI Aggres, runners up for the Pacrfrc Coast championship were forced to extend
themselves to wrn
The first San .lose game, played at home, ment to the vrsrtors by a score of
26 to Q0 after a see saw battlt rn which the lead changed hands several trmes llhe
of 29 to 111 Consrd ring the superrorrtv which the team showed rn this game, the
followrnff defeats were hard to understand The scene slrrfted to San lose for the
neat game and the Bulldogs after a had start never recovered San ,lose won,
score 12 to l9 The final game, played away from home, was also won by San ,lose
Fresno Sp1'1I'l0 rnto an early lerd but was finally nosed out of the game and the
trtle by a score of ll to l4 The Bulldogs whrle defeated, at least went down fight
rng and their showing was good
Agarn rt rs tune to look forward to a successful basketball season
All except this year s captain and guard Clifton Charters, wrll be back ready
to do or dre forll S C
Foremost amonff our veterans, rs our new captarn and star center of thrs year s
aggregatron, Alden Burr Much rs expected of our doughty leader As hrffh pornt
man of the year s team hrs uncanny abrlrty to shoot baskets from all angles of the
court, mrde him one to be feared and respected by our opponents A1 re rs
endow cl with a figlrtrng spurt, and leadership that will count greatly m the hard
s rson to orne
Besld s our leader, the brrllrant and dexterous Paul Wrlhelmson rs an important
cog rn next yerr s team
Dusty Rhoades the relrable will again be out fr htrng for hrs regular place,
as wrll Bob Baxter, who was lard up all this year with an mjured foot The
stellar fred Telonrclrer and mlluffyn Burton, scrappy guards wrll be back ready to
fill their posrtrons
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second game, also played at Fresno, was won by the Bulldogs by the decisive count
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DATE or GAME
O. A. C.
U. C. 1115's
C. O. P.
C. O. P.
San J ose
Under the skillful direction of Coach Lorin Dickleman, Fresno State developed
another good track team, a team that missed the conference title by the narrow
margin of one point. Track is the only major sport in which we have never won
a championship, but this year's showing gives us cause to hope that another season
will see us at the top.
The greater part of last year's team was on hand again and the addition of
several new men, who turned out to be stars, produced an exceptionally strong
The hrst contest of the year was a dual meet held at San Diego on April 3.
San Diego had a good team, one that put up a stiff battle in every event, but Dickle-
man's outfit carried off the honors, 71 to 60.
Ability to take most of the first places, while San Diego had to be content
wi'th seconds and thirds, gave the meet to Fresno. No records fell since the field,
none too good, was drenched by a pouring rain.
Two weeks later another meet was held, at San Jose. After a hard fight, in
which the result was always in doubt, the Bulldogs were nosed out by a score of
5924, to 62215. Witli all due respect to San lose, an injury to Olsen, our star shot
putter and javelin man, probably deprived us of the meet. As the score shows,
three points more, which a second place would have given, could have changed the
result entirely. Had Olsen been at his best he could hardly have failed to take the
required second in at least one event.
The big event was run off at Fresno this year on the 2nd of May. The colleges
participating were San Jose, Modesto, Fresno, Pacific, Chico and San Mateo.
Modesto came down the acknowledged favorite, but San Jose surprised every-
body by nosing her out. Modesto was second and Fresno was third. The fact that
San Jose won by one-fifth of a point with Fresno a point behind San Jose, shows
that the competition was keen and that the meet was no ordinary one.
Five records were broken, two by Fresno men. Allie
Burr made ll feet in the pole vault, setting a new mark for
the event. Bob LaRue broke his own record in the broad
jump, going 22 feet 5111: inches. Reimus, a Chico man, sent
the javelin 174 feet l inch for a new mark. .lohnson of
Modesto made the 44-O in 50 f11f5 seconds and the low hurdles
in 24- fl-f5, both record times.
The scores of the competing teams were as follows:
San Jose, 38 lf5g Modesto, 38, Fresno, 37, C. O. P., 19 3f5g
Chico, 14, and San Mateo, 6. It can be seen that the meet
was really a three-cornered one, with the other three schools
doing little to affect the result.
Galen uliledw McKnight was team captain this year. He
is a half miler in the relay. We regret to announce that
"Dick'l, the coach, will not be here next year. He has given
us the best track teams the school has ever turned out.
We are expecting big things from "Swede" Olson, cap-
Date of Meet
San Diego Fresno 71 San Diego
San Jose Fresno 50M San Jose
Modesto Fresno 51 Modesto
San Jose 38 1X5
Fresno 37 1X5
C. O. P. 19 3X5
San Mateo 6
By scoring IBM points, Jess Regli of San Jose won the cup awarded to the
high point man of the meet.
At the trme of thrs wrrtrng, the baseball season rs strll under way Fresno has
played uve rmportant games thus far, 'rs well as several practree games wrth various
Natur ally, several new men are wrth the team thrs season, some of the old ones
havrng been lost through graduatron Brumbaugh rs performrnv behind the bat
thrs year, although several were trred out 'rt that positron first ln the rnfleld
VlcAboV 'rt thrrd bfrse rs new, whrle Anderson and Hoffman, both outfielders, are
playrng their hrst year here As usufrl, Fresno State has a good prtchrne staff
Hunt the ace of last season, rs back, and Cftptarn Charlre Hendsch, a capable south
paw, makes a good running mate for lnm Hendseh rs an extremely versatrle man,
berng a dependable outfrelder and hard hitter as well as a good pitcher ln fact,
he Generally plays the outfield, when not nr the bow, and hrs batting average IS hrffh
Broderson, the thnd member of the staff rs less experrenced but has showed up
well whenever called upon to prtch
Early rn the season, catcher seemed to be the hardest posrtron to fill, urrtrl
Brumbaugh was trred behrnd the plate He seems to plug the gap, havrng caught
several games rn line stvle The rnfield consrsts of Foster at first, Hrrftlcawfr second
lVlcAboy thrr d, and Dockstader short Thrs rs fr snappy eombrnatron that rs workrng
better as the season advances ln the outfield 'ue Baxter, Anderson and Hoffman,
unless Hendsch rs plavrng there hrmself These men were playrng a good fieldrnfr
frame but were not hrttrng up to form unt1l the pan of games wrth the Aggres Then
they tore loose 'md beffan to knock the cover off
down Hunt prtched a good game and was well supported throughout most of the
game The Blue and Gold was trarlrng behrnd untrl the seventh rnnrng when some
tlrrng seemed to go wrong and the Berkel yrtes slrpped over enough runs to wrn
0 t 11 to 5 Hunt performed the most spectacular feat of the game rn the first
rnnrng, when he struck out the three batters ffrcmg hrm on eleven prtched balls
lrmmy Drxon, renowned U C heavy hitter, was one of the three
On Aprrl 31d the team went to San lose for a game The Northerners were
strong 'md the Fresro batters were southpetwed to d 'rth by the left handed shoots
of Lefty Johnson, San Jose hurler They were not able to make an earned run,
then lone tally comrng as th result of an error San ,lose won 5 to 1
In no way drscouraged bv thrs defeat, the Bulldogs proceeded to wreak therr
veng ance on the Calrfornra Aggies when the latter came here for two games, a week
l'rter In the first game, Hunt prtehed arr trght ball untrl the later rnnrngs, when
hrs lead enabled hrm to loosen up Everybody fattened hrs battrnff average at the
expense of two Aggre prtchers, who could not stop the hrts Fresno won, 13 to 5
The second game, played the f0llOW1l10' day, was a slugging match The lead
changed hands several tunes, but Fresno finally took lt 'md held rt, vrrnnrng 12 to 9
llunt was on the mound a week later, on the 15th, when Modesto Junror
College was beaten by a score of 7 to 2 The game was played at Modesto Hunt
held th lVlodestans to four scattered lnts wlrrle hrs support found the home team's
prteher easy to bat
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Fresno State played its first real game on the l7th of March, when U. C. came
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Date of Game Place
Selma Hi 1
Selma Hi 5
5 U. C. 11
Fowler Hi O
Fresno Hi 1
Tech Hi 2
Reeclley Hi 3
San ,lose 5
Dinuba Hi 9
7 Modesto 2
Dinuba Hi 7
Fresno won the championship of the southern section,
while Chico won the championship of the northern section, but
a championship encounter between Fresno and Chico failed to
145 Pound Basketball
Wltll a 1ecord of thlrteen V1ClO11CS and two defeats, State s 145 pounde1s firushed
tl1e most successful season of any team 1n the collebe Under the tutelabe of Coach
Loren D1ckelmann they defeated GVCIY team they encountered loslnb one game to
lowle1 I-hgh School and one to the Y M C A 14155 both teams bemt, defeated
by the Jumor Bulldobs late1 1n the season
Maloney captaln and llloll po1nt man was the 1nd1v1dual star of the squad
He alonrf YV1lll1 .lack lVlart1n, a guard ale bemt, cons1clc1ed as mateual for the 25
vars1ty Maloney W0llI1d up the cur1e11t season as a sub form ard on the heavywelaht
team smkmc, the Wllllllflb basket 1n the flrst C O P came
Tl1e squad 1ncluded Maloney Johnson and Ino, fo1wards lVIcAboy and lVl1chael
son centers Dlel To1os1an Donahue and We1r1ck,guards
Startmc the season w1th l1ttle more than an aDgreDat1on of w1ll111U workers
Dlckelmann w1th a few weeks of 1I1t611S1VC coach111 developed h1s squad 1nto one
of the best balanced cave teams 1n then class They defeated p1act1cally every h1Dh
school heavywe1Dht squad 111 the county and met the best of the local teams
Intra Mural Basketball
1' IVC teams entered 1n the lnter fratenuty basketball Cl'13.l11p101lSl11p IHCG which
beoan shortly after the close of the vars1ty season Coaches Wrbht Jones and D1Ck
elmann were 1n change of the touxney Wl11Cl1 wx as hotly contested throughout by the
var1ous campus organlzatlons
The Sloma Tau squad composed of Smlth Breusmm S1n1s Lane ,lack Martln
and Pollock defeated tl1e Knlbhts of the Lmpty Jun for the t1tle The K lf. I s
who had most of the 145 pound team 111 the11 lmeup played bano up basketball
clea1 throu h to the finals but the 1CJl1VCll'llECl S1gma Taus pulled ahead ln the
champ1o11sh1p ,Dame for a v1cto1y
The Mu Alpha Deltas Slglna Alpha Chls and Alphas flnrshed tl11rd fourth
and fifth 1espect1vely 1n tl1e ser1es
Intra Mural Sports
lntla mtual spolts at Fresno State College dulm the past yea1 were neglected,
much to the detnment of school Splflt and the healthy campus 11YE1l1y among moan
1aat1ons that makes for a keene1 lu el1e1: student hfe
lntla mulal football was dlopped because of the extreme length of the football
season P10lOl1 ed by tl1e champ1o11sh1p Dame Wllll Cluco Coach Jones was afrald
of battennb up n1embe1s of l11S basketball squad 111 the 111ter flaternlty Dames Th1s
was another reason for not holdlng a campus playoff 111 the most unportant lntercol
Inte1 frate1n1ty baseball because of 111suff1c1e11t 111te1est was ellmmated from
the Spllllg athlet1c calenda1
It IS S1I1CCl'Cly hoped that lntra mulal SPOIIS w1ll be ernphas1zed on tl1e campus
1n tl1e comma year
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Inside Dope on Varsity Men
Inside dope on varsity men as they go through their paces is not usually made
public, but varsity men do make bonehead plays as the following will show.
It was in the Nevada football game and 'things looked pretty blue for State.
In an attempt to pierce the Nevada line, Shilflet called on "Cliff" Charters to carry
the ball. The play was called and the ball was snapped back to the tall halfback,
but the play had hardly started when some burly Nevada player broke through the
interference and nailed 'tC1iff', for a six-yard loss. He picked himself up and some-
one heard him mumble, '6Don7t blame me, Dorothy. I was doing my best."
On that same Nevada trip, Trainer Swede Olsen took part in a delightful
romance. It seems that Swede and Brumbaugh had spent the afternoon umakingn
two fair damsels, one of whom owned a Cadillac. Dates were made for the evening
and the two men tore home to dress for the occasion, but the villain appeared. The
fiance of one of the ladies pulled an Enoch Arden, of which the nordic was bliss-
fully ignorant. So, when the Swede walked up to his date in the hotel lobby he
failed to notice that she already had an escort, but blurted out, "Well, I'm ready to
go? At this the unfair damsel replied, MI don't know you, and I can't say that I
The end of a perfect day. Entertainment was sought elsewhere. '
But athletes are capable of other bonehead acts besides breaches of etiquette.
The recent State vs. U. C. baseball game offered the setting for one of our "he-men"
to show his grey matter.
Baxterwas safe at Hrst base. As soon as the Berkeley moundsman threw the
ball to the next batter, Bob tore for second, but he was out by ten feet. Jones tore
hair and more hair as the big boy sheepishly walked off the field toward the bench
where the father was sitting. As soon as Baxter got near enough, Coach Jones asked
him, ccWho told you to steal?',
UNO one, but I thought the catcher couldn't see me through his mask."
HAnderson, you hit for Baxter next inningf'
Perhaps you have wondered what kick an athlete gets out of going onto a football
field on a basketball court to be battered and bruised for half or three-quarters of
an hour with apparently no reward but the public eye. The question is a hard one
to answer but this much is true, the athlete who is looking for the limelight does not
belong on an athletic team. The fellow who does belong there is the man who is
willing to put in his every effort in order that the team as a whole may win a reputa-
tion by its exhihition of co-ordination and co-operation. An athlete of this type is
hard to find but when we do find him we have a man with whom we are glad to
be a friend.
Women s ACt1V1t16S
'lhe act1v1t1es of the Women s Athlellc Assocratron began w1th a bang when
'1 blg welcome pfuty was staged 11'1 the gym soon aftel the semester started rl'11S
party was to help the 11ew guls 1Tl1Y wlth the older ones 11'1 the college They surely
must have bee11 tholoughly 1T11XCCl fO1 all were IH costume and an Uppel Classman
couldnt have acted SUPCIIOI to a I-l1CSl'l1'l1'1I1 when IH a f0Ol1Sl1 costume herself
could sl1e'7 An 111te1est111g prog1am vxas g1ve11 to YVh1Cl1 every womans club IH
the follege LOI1l1llJL1llECl and whrch proved beyond a doubt that Fresno State IS up
to 1ts are lll theatucal talent Somebody foollshly mentloned refreshments, and
a stampede was made for tl1e c1de1 1nd doughnuts To prevent casualtres, the
o1cl1est1a tuned up a11d many were lllled out on the floor to spend the rest of the
evenmg IU dZII1C1Ilg
Delegates from 1-l16S11O State new to be se11t to the Athletlc Conference of
Ameucan College Women and 1n order o finance these delegates the ASSOC13l1OH
t11ed so111etl1111g qurte new a cucus' It 1nvolved only school talent, but ll resembled
the 1eal tlllllff The pollshed, gCl1llC111311ly llngmaster wlth Whlp a11d tall silk l1at
1C1ffl1CCl supreme fO1 the evenrng HIS subjects were tramed ammals, darrng aero
bats foohsh clowns, human freaks, and a large, su1p11sed, awed, yet wholly appre
CIHIIVC a11d pleased aud1e11ce The SlJ1ClC1S of the varlous sldeshows vred w1th each
other to dlsplay the g1eatest amount of lung POWCI, the anlmals glunted and
squealed, the band blared fo1th 111 a brzarze attempt at muslc The p1 overblal Wlld
1110, jostlmfr LIOWCTS completed the cncus scene And It was a Ureat success, for
three delegates were se11t to the COHTC1 ence
The Womens Athletlc ASSOCIRLIOH gave 1 banquet to tl1e Assoclated Women
Students 111 honor of the delegates to the ASSOC13.llCCl W0m6l1S Conference held 111
lresno November 12th to 17th Trllxs showmg tl1e value of womens sports 1n
colleffe a11d stunts boostmg athletlc sports, featuled rn the attractrve program that
Cold weather came very truly 111 l1e fall and forced the sh1ver111fr mermalds
to 3.lJ"I.lld0l1 the SWV1II'1lI11ll0' pool, but tl1ey soon adapted themselves to land and
becfxrne e11thus11st1c soccer and xolleyball players SOCCCI proved to be a splendld
sport for mode1n young lad1es who do not suffer wlth co111s At a11y rate a very
successful color tournament fp1cl1n11na1y tournamentj was held, after whlch class
teams were chosen The Teachexs Colleffe Sophomores carued away the hono1s
111 the IIIICILIEISS frames, much to the chagun of lillell Stlllggllllg opponents I
tl1e meantlme volleyball was '1tt1act111g much attentlon It was entered 1nto w1tl1
much spun but the m'1te11al thtt turned out, thouvh prom1s1ng, was scfuce The
ffuls learned l1ow to juggle that ball llke a l1ot potato and a very snappy and close
rought color tou111an1e11t 1esultecl Becruse of the scarc1ty of players only two
teams were chosen tl1e Teachers College T'reshmen and Teachers College Sopho
mo1es Thcs teams put on a rery fast a11d fuuous game and the Teachers Col
lege SOPl101'HO18b came out the champrons
On January 16th a soccer and volleyball spread was g1ven 1n the cafeterla
Dale Sa1lo1s, l111l1ElgCI' of soccer and Ruth Chalmers, 1T1HIl3gC1 of volleyball, awarded
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1'll1l'11G1Z1lS to the Uuls wl1o had made class teams The vars1ty teams were a1111ounced,
md wrth songs and speeches thc yefu s work 1n soccer 'md volleyball was hroubht
to m end
Vars1ty Soccer Team
Wyldred Tyler W
Do othy Cocluan
Dale S'I1lOlS C I'
Varslty Basketball Team
Inez Blaclm ell
The prex 1111115 wrum weather sports fue temus baseball and SW11l'lI'l'11IlD Class
teams 111 each of these SPOITS vull he chosen and the sports Wlll he ended wlth the
women s Held day
In older to C"l11y out 1lS alm of G11COL11'lt,1H spoll 1n the colle e the Athletlc
Assoclatlon nes pomts fo1 c,e1ta1n atl1let1c 2lCl1lCXCl11EI1lS One hundred polnts are
DIVCII for Yllllilllb HISI. teams twenty five pomls for squad twenty live PO111tS for
In rmoer and twenty llve pomts E01 lukmg One hunched pornts are necessary for
1T1G1'I'llJ8I'Sll1P mto the ASSOCl1t1011 two hunched pomts necessary for club pms, and
src hunched pomts necessfuy for the school letter the lolz, l"
The deleoates f1011'1 the Fresno Stlle Colleoe Womens Atl1l6t1C ASSOC13t1OD,
who Mele sent to the Athleuc Confelence of A1ne11c,an Collebe Wvomen held at Los
Anmeles Apul 9th to l2tl1 wele Ge1t1ude McDonald Evelyn Nofncer and Ellzabeth
St1atton These deleofztes hroubht back to the collebe ICICHS and suobestlons from
otl1e1 'ltl1lCl1C assoc1'1t1ons of 'all tl1e Westem Sect1on 1eDard111U ploblems wl'11ch
31156 111 1Sl3l1011 to tl1e place of sports 111 colleoe l1fe
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l C MPUS
Hiking was a winter and spring sport, and it enjoyed a successful season. What
if hiking did mean blisters on the heels?-it meant fun, and heaps of it. At the
end of each big organized hike, a Weiner roast, or a eamplire and the plaintive
sounds of a ukelele, made the rest interesting and enjoyable before the tramp home-
ward. 'One of the big special hikes was a Hobo I-like at which everyone appeared
in 'ahobo duels" and in true hobo fashion rambled down the road to a 'aswell hobo
handoutf' The hobo in the best costume received a loving cup. She said it was
real loving because it was Hlled with punch. Another feature of the season was
a Breakfast Hike. The girls dragged out of bed at the marvelous hour of 5:4-5
A. lVl.-at least it was marvelous for them-and having driven to Centerville, hiked
three miles to a campfire breakfast that they really appreciated.
Basketball constituted the major winter sport, and a spirit of enthusiasm
was shown which brought out prospective players in great numbers. In the pre-
liminary tournament the teams chose names of animals, and after many heated
battles and many victories by small margins, the Foxes won the tournament.
Because so many had turned out and so many were chosen upon the squads, squad
games were played before the class teams were chosen. When the interclass games
began no one could predict the winner. The Upper Classmen were of fewer num-
bers, but were of such quality that they seemed doomed for the championship.
However, the Teachers, College Sophomores were also CO1'I1i1'1g through with flying
colors. These two teams met in the final game. The Upper Classmen were at the top
of the score 'until the last two minutes of play, then the Sophomores gave a spurt and
came out ahead on a 15 to 19 point score. That netted the 'Ileachers' College Sopho-
mores the basketball championship. Ruth Chalmers, head of basketball, kept the
interest up till the last moment and has given to the women, with their eo-operation,
a successful season of basketball.
Women's Athletic Association Officers
Genrnuna MCDONALD - - - - Presidenl
RUTH WESTON, ELENA Jonas - - Vice-President
JENNIE PETERSEN - - - Secretary
BELLE COLLINS TI'f2fLSufef
lVTILDRED ROURKE Yell Leader
HEADS OF SPORTS
DALE ISAILORS - - - - S0CC6f
RUTH PERKINS' - Vvllffybflll
RUTH CI-IALMERS - Basketball
ELIZABETH STRATTON Swimming
TNEZ BLACKWELL - - 3088191115
Jesse GARDNER, BILANCHE Cook Tennis
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Joke Edition-Published Once, 1925 My Goodness
fW6,.Sl1f3lf0fl will Gale, being innutely motlest, but withal highly amusing to ourselves, submit
the. following reuue of campus follies as .seen through our distorted vision. Trusting we are not
losing our place Ln the hearts of our friencls by ru.slzin,g in where angels fear to lreuzl, we sincerely
hope that this candid expose will merit your lcinclest syrnpall1.yJ
I. INTRODUCTION Page 1
Earthworm view of College.
Staff-Aristotle and Ring Lardner.
Dedicated to Waterma11's Mastodon Tooth.
Faculty-Blowers and Finity.
II. GRADUATES Page 2
Those with pictures-Galen McKnight. Hurrah!
Those without pictu1'es-Waldo Williains. Whoolyeel
III. STUDENT BODY Page 3
Officers-J. Cal. Coolidge, presidentg Emma Goldman, secretary.
Classes-Lower and upper, no --, lot of -, i distinction, -- rooms,
- MAN, English --, and iical.
Collegian-Not an Armenian, but it comes out once every two Weeks with no mother
to guide it. '
Razzberry-The 4'Razz" is the means hy which all the great personages of the school
find out that it was not Halitosis after all that kept them from getting by.
IV. ACTIVITIES Page LL
Pan Hellenic-lt has something to do with the sororities of the school. It meets
whenever there is something to decide pertaining to sororitiesg or when the
Delta Kappas don't get the person whom they hid, and in that case the rushing
rules are revised again.
Sororities-They are those organizations formed so that their members can draw
for bids and thus get to go out if the male that they ask is not smart enough
to avoid it. They also hear Greek names such as Psi Chi Iota or Omega Xi
Omicron which really isn't Greek at all hut Semitic. CSee Rock Profj
Inter-Fraternity Council-We never heard of it, and doubt it anyway.
Fraternities-I-lave practically the same purpose as the sororities, except that the
members are men., A few of the names are Alphas, Sigma somthing, Sigina
something else, and Mu Alpha Delta. fYou will have to refer to preceding
pages for their respective Bertillion measurementsl
Menls Glee Club-An organization composed of Walilberg, one girl accompanist,
and twenty or more long-haired male Sopranos who will he pretty good as soon
as their voices change. Ask the man who owns one.
Women's Glee Club-Obsolete. Vllahlberg has something to do with it.
Vassar Hall-Don't let 'the name deceive youg it's a boarding house. They all step
out. ,lust a bunch of girls away from home.
College Theatre-An excuse for male members to kiss girls who under ordinary
circumstances would not speak to them.
Debating-Trying to get a passing grade out of a hard-headed prof.
Social Events-Dances and teas. Another excuse for sororities and fraternities.
Calendar-College opensg Christmas vacationg College closes.
THE ROGU ,S G LLERY
WITH THEIR IMPORTANI CRIMES
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4.g..'V""".2L'2 ART STAFF
BP C1 I W '
Ai? Afvfllfi X
X EAW, GI
Am Eason? j
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' j I K A
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v Awnoldfcmuncl Dom Vxcfawley
.B Qvufba Geffen
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Jesma Avwowsmntkl EvaGawz1x:vQolI'mf1.
Art Staff S
Miss Bradshaw is the cause of all the eccentricities found in our "studios" -l4l-44
They get by because they are young and clonft know any better, but when one
is supposedly an instructor in the so-called line arts-welll
Edith wields a mean brush. She outcloes Cezanne's Cezanne. This was
accomplished after only six correspondence lessons with the Soul Culture Art
School in Hoboken, N. J.
Edith is very intense-you know the type. Went to Chicago Art Institute
for Incurables and now has art reduced to its essence.
You can't tell Arnold anything about the principles of mass and dynamic
stress. He drew the Three Bears for dotting mamma and pappa at the tender
age of three.
SYLVIA Human .
Sylvia thinks Vortoplasmic sculpture is the last word. We find her work
impressive and confusing. Of all the sculptors of rank, Sylvia is one of the
Ethel is considered the berries. Thinks cosmic is short for cosmetics. ls
the proud possessor of a very decorative style. Paints murals well fafter the
fashion of the modelj .
Bertha can talk art as dumb as anybody. Unfortunately she came into
this world Without a sense of humor. Had she known the consequences, Bertha
would have restrained her creative urffe and thereb avoided an artistic death.
I 0 Y
Doius MCCAWLEY .
Doris portrays the jazz life. l-las a taste for the Babylonian in parties.
Claims she has a past-we doubt it. Belongs in Greenwich village.
BERNICE COUEY ' -
It wasn't Bernice's fault she turned out this way. An eggocentric complex
is harsh on anyone. Her specialty is psychocubism.
EVA GARABEDIAN I '
Eva just adores wearers of pink suspenders and Saturda Eveninfr Post
covers. Can't fret used to the movements of the modern. Sim l adores
2: P Y
'LHercules Blowing His Nose" by Dvarius Blimpzenclorfer. ,
y . , 4 '
JESMA Anuowsnnru ff lf I
.lesma Arrowsmith, the author of the foregoing fallacies, possesses an elabo- - 1 p' 4
rate vocabular . We confusedl Guess at the meaninv' of Ps chocubism Vorto- . Q 0 1?
Y Y :J an Y 1 . ,Q 4 U
plasmic, Blimpzendorfera, and eccentricities. Webster never intended her to , ilu:
talk that way. V
V. LITERARY Page 5
Poetry: He kissed her in the moonlight,
His head was in a whirlg
His mouth and eyes were full of hair-
His arms were full of girl.
Prose-F airy Story: Sure come over to lunchg we'll be glad to have you.
Bedtime Story: No.
VI. ATHLETICS Page 6
Dancing-One of the most popular sports on the campus. Several campus sheiks
have been awarded the circle "eyes',.
Neoking-A sport open to all. Hard on the heart and the shoulder. Some of the
devotees fmalel are qualified from experience to be garbage personsg they
gather in the waist.
Swimming-A sport open to all frat men who receive cinches. Also open to all
who wish to remove neck-rings.
Gym-Hard to get out ofg consists of waving dumb-bells Knot womenj followed
by a shower. Compulsory to literary guys and others who can't make teams.
Wrestling-Throwing the bull. The heat generated in an argument is inversely pro-
portionate to the knowledge of the subject.
VII. JOKES Page 7
1. Seven days of study make one weak.
2. He: "How did you get run over?,'
She: '4Yesg and he wonit go either."
3. All this.
VIII. THE END Page 8
Profs Football Song
The game was played one rainy day
In old McLane's back yard,
Doc Waterman he played halfback
And Draper he played guard.
The teachers on the sidelines
In harmony did blen'
As Waterman made a touchdown
Around the Dean of Men.
Your lips are as dainty as dew drops,
And as soft as a robin's breast,
As red as a lake in the mountains
By the setting sun caressed.
They're as warm as the morning sunlight,
And, darling, whenever you pout them
I'd a darn! sight rather kiss them
Than write this poem about them! -Peflfh Slate Fmfh-
A dollar's Worth for a dollar.
This is the keynote of all good
merchandising. No merchant
can long succeed who ignores
this principle. Our policy is
one of quality in merchandise.
Each piece of goods We handle
must contain the greatest
amount of quality for its price.
ln merchandise there are many
grades. In our stocks each is an
honest value. Sold for exactly
what it is. A full dollars worth.
S A V E T H E
WALTER SMITH, Inc.
Complete Outfitters to Men
1900 TULARE ST. CORNER BROADWAY
1 -.... g,
CCCC Training Opens a Thousand
CDoors to Cpportunity in
CCCCollege courses have paved the way to leadership
in almost every Walk of lite.
Vlfhile thousands of young men and women are won-
dering what to take up, or bemoan their ill luck because
they do not have time and money to go through a uni-
versity course, other hundreds are improving the oppor-
tunity at hand.
They're in CCC College studying-planning-Worlc
ing, and will in a few months make their start as under-
studies to master minds in big industries.
just as hundreds of others who have graduated from
CCC College, they will in a few years be hlling these
high-salaried places themselves, or will be owners of
businesses of their own.
CCC College training will give any young man or
woman a bigger vision of business. It will lay the very
foundation upon which a successful business life may
CCC College is in session the year round. You may
begin any clay and progress as rapidly as your ability will
Call to see us, or write for our free book, "Moving
Your Future Forward."
XV. C. Shrewsbury, Manager Fresno, Calif.
l Res. Pl10I1GS 1810-W-1387-W I
T Flowers for all occasions if
I Corsages-Baskets-Bouquets I
I Table Decorations I
I T I
is 1147 Fulton street Fresno, Calif. I
liirlltliflllli-Illllilllvvllilvvlllll I-IIIIT IIT TlIIIi'IIlITIIlIlllOi
"Does Fox like to dance?"
'41 donlt know. He tries awfully
hard and seems to enjoy that."
E A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E
Mama: "That was foolish of you, to
go riding with Herbert after the dance.
Werenlt you cold?"
Daughter: "Yes, mama, Good, and
A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler IG
What did you do after the dance?"
"Nothing to speak off'
A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E
He: Would you scream if I kissed
you, little girl?
up She: Little girls should be seen and
uiuuipn.-. 1 1.1411 -0.-qg1qg... .. 1. im..
We appreciate your co-operation
with us in making the photo-
graphs of this annual a success.
Special rates on photographs to
Makers of Fine Photographs
843 Fulton St. Fresno, Calif.
n.-.IIII.-II- 1 -.M-,, .,1,,,.-M1 1 ,nn-III.
-First at the Reliable
THE Smart Shoes of the new
Season, on which Fashion sets
the seal of her approval, are
always to be found at the "RE-
LIABLE" and-at the most
MODERN young people appreciate
also the courtesy with which
they are met.
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l to build your own with the Knocke ' ,A 1
I Down Kit. Ask about them. 4 T
I A If you need advice-
. ' ask the Boys at
- A Complete 1- I-gf T571 y ing lg fy I R Cl. 1
- Stock of all I le a -lo
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'ff"i"'!"' ""' ' ""' """""'? Diner: "Waiter, what kind of meat
' 2 is this?"
2 N 7 E Waiter: '5Spring lamb, sir?
i 6 e Diner: NI thought so. I7ve been
1" 2 hewinff on one of the s rings for a
I B I C r: P an
I 2 half hour."
i1 nj ,, y fb fa as ee
gf ,, g EE A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler EE
T -.3W'e are never 'to busy to do T
lf . W
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job must be up to our high
' ' standard before it is returned
- , V . anim
'A 1647 Fulton
careful work. Every repair E
Could eat no fat,
His wife was also lean,
Every cent they got
They spent for gasoline.
A. N. DILLINGIIAM, Your Jeweler E5
She: '4Notice the stunning rose gown
Phyllis had on last night?"
He: "Was that a gown? I thought
it was a corsagef'
S 111 I'13.D.C1SCO
1152 Fulton SI Phone 1117
He The engne seems lo be mlss
e Thats 'Ill 11bl1t dean
doesn t show
IE A N DILLINGH4M Your Jeweler 55
Hoper Do you Iaelleve IH SPIIIIZS?
Toper Yes what have you?
EE A N DILLINGHAM Your Jeweler EE
Freddy Ma dldn t the mlsslonary
say that the savabes d1dnt wear any
Mother Yes my boy Why?
Fleddy Then why dld papa put a
button 1r1 the IIIISSIOIIHIY box?
E A N DILLINGHAM Your Jeweler IH
Women are Denelally spealsmb gen
X Z Oxfords
Llght Banana 4 8 5
TAN also I G
Black 05522 3235565
GRAND CENTRAL H0721 BLDG'
MIJTCI R CARS
1 ALB I
cflncl WEBER, Inc
100 X an Ness Avenue
erally speaklnb 4 4.
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HUMAN SL CO.
MARIPCSA AND VAN NESS
:lou--nu-un -------1 -11111i111111- 1 gig
AS the Collegpan Boys
the CRazzherry Boys
the Campus Staff
where they get serwce
and they W1lI say, Wlth one accord,
let Georgie do 117
GEO M HUME. PRINTING CO
ACME LITHOGRAPH CO
Oxmhefud 1n 1 hospltal
May I see M1 Jones, please'7',
Im sony but no one but 1elat1ves
are tllovsed to dlstuxh hun
Oh but Im hls SISISI
Im avxfully glad to meet you Im
T73 4 N DIILINGHAM Iour Jeweler it
Isn't that lady ove1 there 1 mov1e
Yes How dld you guess 1t'7
By he1 fllmy dless
TTI? 4 N DILLINCIIAM Iour Ieueler W
A book of Blue Laws unclemeath the
A pot of tea a PIECE of toast and
Bes1de me Slghlfla 111 the VVIICICIDBSS
W1lderness7 It,s desert, sister now
You ve got to hand It to the hold up
TIS 4 N DILLINGHAM Your Jeweler F3
Why IS a Slgma Plu Gamma llke a
When you take he1 out she tulns
you1 gold to copper
IE A N DILLINGHAM Your Jeweler if
P10 When d1d your Moral Upllft
II1 Shortly aftel the sec1et1ry went
away wlth the PI'CS1dC11t,S w1Ie
W5 A N DILLINCHAM Your Jeweler ETH
She My husband celtalnly enjoys
smokmg 111 hls den Has your husband
Other She No, he glowls 'Ill over
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J E W L L R Y
H 0 U s E. IN
, 1041 FULTON STREET, FRESNO
For the Best
Dyemg OT Repanfmg
W o1I lnanslnp Unexcclltcl
VVL Call and DCl1VC1
501 Blackstone Avenue
A consensus of campus oplnlonhftnds
the Assoclated Women Students oul
l1bra111n s tome on szucasm for SIIEIDII1
the most d1sm1l Olg flop of the soclal
ye u the 1ecent Kollege Kut Ups wluch
'ts '1 dr'1rn1t1c effoxt Ins been radually
petenn out fo1 the past decade sunl
to such depths that G Hammond Hunt
una the Flo Zleofelcl of State Colle e
dlamatlcs tlnefitenecl to clasp the tlnee
culrent spftsms of El1UO1 Glyn to lns
lursute bleast and leap 1nto the turbu
lent watels of the West Coult like aftel
Plobably the most teruble of the
seven sklts was the Deltfl Kappa fashlon
show The ftudlence whlch lncluded
downtown tladesmen sat IH aoomzed
saspens wlnle the models paxaded thelr
bouowed clmrms d1ZZ1ly HCIOSS No
Man s Land The clunax came when
P01 the Most Rehable and
FZl9l'l101'l2lI3lG Clotlnng buy
Stem Block and
Faslnon Park Clothes
the Lest 111 the U Q
.Sow Agents U7 F1 csno Cttv
Opposne Couxt House Pznk
the 1Ei1d1DU male washout of the 0
leoe Ulabbed the only one m the lonb
who dldnt know any bettel to hls
manly stomach Ishe dldnt come an
lnchex and played fo1 the CUIILHII to
The S10'ma Pln Gfunma lxlatche
appefuln fox the I-'l61SChIT1311IlS Yeast
Compuny ln a scantlly clfad exposmon
poltlaylnm the lOOIl1I'lD of the Vltlflllll
und 1 the tltle Kaptaln Ixldcl s Klds
closely P1 ss d thelr uvals T01 the most
successful fa1lu1e Amonb oth r also
uns pI'CS611t1l'1g sluts w IC the Dorm
Club Studio Club W A A Home
Econ Club and Omeua X1 Omlcron
MIIIOI soclal Hascos of the yefn 1n
clud cl the Interso1or1ty foxmal an
excluslve dawnc plojectecl by the
Alpha Thetas th to tum folmal of the
PS1 Chl Iotas and a bee1ful b13Wl
supplled by the Omeoa X1 Om1c1on
lilll?flllTYln iiii IIIKTIIIITI llullin lllllillllilly iluTlIll1?llllTllIlTlllllllnlmlimimllwilmimllllllill QQ
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i 104-9 Van Ness Avenue
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Q!4Sk Your CDea1er
111 cannot lcmk
PRESNO HARDWARE Co I
Endmb wlth lusty cheers for the
anatomlcal dlsplay DIVCII by three Hlp
podrome oho1us lad1es the Hobo Brawl
staged by the A soclated Men Students
was the rankest eXl11b1t1on of Bflcchan
'1l1a11 debauchery ever pulled off on the
Lrberal chaugllts of nea1 beer proved
to be the undolno of the Mu Alpha
Deltas early 111 the evemng wlth the
S1gma Taus passmb out soon after
them A 1e1ncarnat1on of Cleopatra
by the N1le was presented 1n a tottermg
manner by three oss1f'led Alphas whlle
the Zetes attempted a Salome act whlch
was saved only by the super actmb of
Doc Wlaterman s bosom fnend the
mobul of the muslc department
WahIlJe1bs most esteemed 'tdmlrer
the kleaole of the .oeoloby department
For the College M155
an mterestmg varlety
S30 to S50
Ben Epstem E6 Son
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CD51 Gift That Grows CDearerN
Cvcls the Years Go CB30
Let her best loved gift be yours-PYRALIN TOILETWVARE.
Few things can please a graduate more. lts usefulness, beauty
and unquestioned quality will be a delight to her for many years.
Start a set of PYRALIN for her this year with just few of the
most necessary articles.
Then add perfectly matched pieces on birthdays, Christmas and
other occasions, until she has a complete set on her dressing table.
Let us show you how practical this plan is and how it will solve
your gift problems for a long time to come. Our stock is most
'Wlfhere Price and Quality Meetl'
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entertained with a more than rare
falmost rankj collection of vulgar
stories, which brought alcoholic bel-
lows of laughter from his Houndering
audience, for by this time no one was
able to sit in a seat except the dean of
men. fOther faculty members were
The climax of the evening came with
the entrance of the chorus ladies. Many
stewedents were trampeled on and sev-
eral faculty members were fearfully
mangled in the rush for points of
In a benefit dance given in the col-
lege gymnasium for the decrepit iiiv-
vers' fund of Student Body presidents
visiting track men from neighboring
colleges were entertained. The dormi-
tory gladly, even cheerfully, furnished
the unsuspecting athletes with dates for
the second social venture of the men's
During the later hours of the revel
pretzels and limburger in odorous pro-
fusion were dispensed by Coach Jones'
E A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler EE
He: "Dearest, will you marry me?"
She: "I donit want to marry you,
but I will always respect your tastef'
Ei A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E
They were alone in the graveyard.
She crowded him close, as if afraid,
and the poor sap said: "Wouldn't it
be awful if all the poor dead people
here came back to life all of a sudden?"
"No, indeedlj' she replied, 'Ll wish
one of them would."
.gn--11.11 1, 1111i11- --un-n
T Dress IVeIl and Succeed
I Invite Your
i For Your
I GRADUATION SUIT
T Harry? Coffee
I 1027 Fulton Street
,i...-....- .. - - ... - - .. - - ,..........
I know a little flapper,
She's dumb beyond compare,
She keeps on asking questions
Like when, and why, and where.
I told her she was pigeon-toed,
Then with a baby stare-
She looked at me quite blankly
And calmly queried: 6cWl1C1'C?,,
E A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler
KS:-ly, Cap, I'm sickg how far is it
uliiglit straight downf,
E5 A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler
Prof: 'CDO you know anything?"
Stewd: "If I knew anything
wouldn't be here.'7
,!4,,1,,ll1 1 1 1 .1,m1.qm1ml1,,1m,1m1uli1yq.
I . .
Our Next Swimming Party
T and Weiner Roast will be at T
I Reg D:-1uner's Outdoor Pool :
I Cor. M and Ventura Streets I
Boss fangrilyl : "Wl1o put that crepe
over the sink?"
Steno: uThat isnlt crepe, sir, that7s
the office towelf'
A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E
Student fdiplomatieallyl : "Good
morning, Mrs. Hash. Did you ever see
anything so unsettled as this weatl1er?,,
Landladyz "Well, there's your board
bill, young man."
E A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E
A certain young lady named Howe
Once played with the child of a cow.
But the cow's better half
Came to rescue the calf,
So the game broke up in a' row.
H...gm1n-. 1 xlxmiml 1 ... 1 111.-nn1I,
-and Save 1 O
We Rent Tuxedos
Tulare and Broadway
- for the -
at this Feminine Shop
Silken Lingerie, Exquisite Hos-
iery, Newest Skirts, Sweaters
and Blouses, Scarfs, Handker-
chiefs and Luxurious Furs.
Also for the outing season-
Bathing Suits, Knickers and Golf
"Quality Garments ill ode1'az'ely
1941 Mariposa Street
1 1 T
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A Q.-Illnnlnlnul-I---. I
I ON I
' sf 1212 2
I ' +- S FULTON I
e is given with a smile as all high T
T school students know. That's I
I why they all feel at home there, 1
I and besides they know that the l
I lunches served is unsurpassed. I
i A HTCNS i
quality of cold drinks audi
Soph: "I had to call a doctor last
Frosh: "Who was sick?"
Soph: 'IHC was when he saw the
hand I helclfl
A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E
"You didn't know who I was this
morning, did you?"
KNO. Whowere you?"
E A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler Mrs. Hick: HHank spent a quarter
down to th' village last night."
Mr. Hick: "Wall, a feller is only
young oncefl '
A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E
"Do you ever think of getting mar-
COME. TO US FOR BARGAINS
PAY CASH CASH SAVES
Are you and ,lack omg to the dance
I don t know We re 501115 111 h1s
EE A N DILLINGHAM Your Jeweler ET
She Can you lead I' re11cl1'7
I-Ie No hut I can Uuess from the
'A A 7V DILLINGHAM Your Jeweler EZ
So you ve sold out thlee dozen PHIIS
of DHTIBIS slnce 1110111111 9 c11ed the
lady customel I don t see where they
Nether do I blushed the mflle
Ps: A N DILLINGHAM leur Jeweler SZ
Some Duls ale beauuful and dumb
Men s Suns
Cleaned and Plessed
IIO1 the Best
CLEANING and PIIESSING
2948 Tula1 e Avenue
T1sh Whele ale you Dom '?
Tush Gonna tflke cl bath Gotta
Det 111a111ed IOHIOIIOWV
T1s1 Dont do anylhmo 1'1sh
Supposlnb she h1e'1l1s the e11Dabe111e11t
IE A N DILLINCHAM Your Jeweler N
Poet My hea1t IS 111 the ocean
Seaslclx Iluend You ve Dot me
E A N DILLINGHAM Iour Jeweler E3
Has your h1othe1 come l1ome from
colle e yet?
I Duess so O1 else the cars been
II 4 N DILLINGHAM Your Jeweler E5
LIZ Is ,l1n11'ny a wrestle1 'P
T12 No why?
but most of them 3.1611 t I1eaut1ful LIZ He knows all the latest holds
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Use Your Camera Today
The spring blossoms make a pic-
ture in themselves worth
Our stock of Cameras is com-
plete, from the No. O Brownie,
for 952.00 to the Folding Kodaks,
C. H. Staples
We specialize in Kodak Finishing
All work done in our own plant
1940 Mariposa St. Fresno, Calif.
Hair Bobbing and Cutting
Glenn S. QRedj Richert
open 7:30 A. M. to' 7 P. M.
Sallurdays till 9 P. M.
2005 Van Ness Blvd.
Half Block North
of High School
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I Phone 7812 I
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1 FLQIQST I
I ' I
' 1940 Tuolumne Street
opp. Power Building I
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'II say! You're sitting in a puddleli'
'flush move the puddle a bit, will
H A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E
HHOW are you getting on with your
French maid, Mrs. Gruriche?"
G'Oh, fine, me dear. Me and ,Arry,s
learnin' 'er to talk English as good as
wot we does."
A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler H
'II hope that's a nice book for you to
read, darling," said a conscientious
mother to her collegiate daughter.
uOh, yes, mother. It's a lovely book,
but I donit think you would like it. It's
so sad in the end."
MHOW is it sad, darling?"
HWY-all, she dies, and he has to go hack
to his Wifef'
New shzpments o er
'L 1 both plam shades 6? stnpes
Tlus 18 to be another year of gray Hannel
trousers roomy, sporty, mochsh W1de
19 S Wlde CHES' We have them m abundance'
SIX Store Buymg Power
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A Store for Men and Boys
2020 Tulare Street
nice girl ?
EE A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler
Nok: "There goes Mabel."
Dok: "I think a lot of her."
Nok: HI know-a lot you shouldnitf'
A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler "I think Miss Goody is an angelf,
'4Yes, but she's painted."
"Well, who ever saw an angel that
N A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler
Here's to lying lips we meet,
For truthful lips are bores,
And lying lips are very sweet
When lying next to yours.
V -. - . -- ' ' HI..-. D
9 f ' I' '
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5 1 2032 5
? MAmPosA sr 'iii
E Make this popular Cto E
5 College folksy lunch E
1 room your hangout and E
E meeting place during E
3 the summer months and E
E always E
E EXPERT S ODA 3'
? FOUNTAIN SERVICE E
E Treat her Where the1'e's Q
il an excellent cuisine E
Q coupled with refined .3
2 surroundings. 1
I "The house is your 1-
? after the dance" E -
E T. D. Salerno, Mgr. E
E SODA FOUNTAIN E
E CANDIES LUNCHES 5
Irate Mother fat dinnerj: Johnny,
I wish you'd stop reaching for things.
Havenlt you a tongue?
Johnny: Sure, mom, but my arm's
E A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E
She wouldnit kiss him in the canoeli
so he paddled her back.
E A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler H'
G'Universities must he very wicked
'cYes, yes, go on."
nl?-oys and girls aren't admitted under'
E23 A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E55
First Hunter: 'GI-Iey, dlonat shootg
youare gun isn't loaded." '
Second Hunter: "Can't help itg the
bird won't wait."
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Sincerity of Purpose
HHN it first started in
business 19 years ago this
company pledged itself to Qgality
Ice Cream---and in keeping that
pledge, has grown from a humble
beginning to be one ofthe largest
ice cream manufacturers
on the Pacific Coast.
V , 1'
-- at any good dealers
. ' '
-: ' 'I -gr-
Continues to try to supply the
Wants of the young men, who
care for a neat hair-cut, or mas-
sage, or shampoo.
This Shop Will always welcome
T. E. RUSSELL
You will ind Mr. A. W. Horn at
the Fredericksen Barber Shop, 2314
Telegraph Avenue, Berkeley, after
June 15. Give him a call.
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You can secure the very latest
styles of Men's Clothing from
W' e can satisfy your desires to
I' I ff
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' I Mflvfg PM
For Young Ladies
918 Fulton Street
Early to hed and
Early to rise
And your girl goes out
With other guys.
A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler They nestled by the fireplace,
And, oh, he loved her so-
That the sparks that fell upon them
Felt like Hakes of snow.
,-, lfln-M1 - -uninun-tm-un1unt1tul1un1un-nu-nag
A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler Frosh: '4See that guy over there?
That's Charlie Hendsch, the football
Frosh: '4See that pencil in his hand?"
Frosh: l"Well, he sharpened that
pencil with my knifefl
Why Buy When
Clean Towels and Lmens
For twenty th1ee years we
11 we been 1n the same l1ne of
busmtss 1n Fresno
M my ot 01.11 LL1SliOI'1'lC1S have
been seeuung all of the11 hnen
f101T1 us for a peuod of mam
gears There IS 1 1e'lson for
tlns Fresno Towel Co Serv
rce 1S Speedy and It sat1sties
lVe are I'1'1CI11l'JC1S of the
l'1esno Chamber of COITIITICICC
'Lnd 'ue 1n he'uty accoxcl Wltll
'tll mot ements wlneh have fo1
then object a b1gger and bettex
Fresno Towel Company
R N XX1CliSlI101T1 Prop
We make a spec1alty
of fancy pastemes for
Phone 4981 I 1910 Echo
Complete Auto Suuce
GAS and OILS
NKTTONAL AUTO CLUB
Sales and SCIVICL
Belmont and ll Sheets
Was It my fault because
I stepped lnto a
Doorway to llght a
Clbzuette and because
In the same doorway
A very pretty mlss
Was standlnc 1n a
LUIS becomlno pose
Removlng a PICCC of Cl16W1I'lD
Gum that had
Become enoabed on
One of her 1ulJlJe1 heels 'md
Because she looked up
W1th '1 frown when she
Saw me and then sald
Rubber' just llke thatj
I assumed a haubhty an
So a1e mme
Was It my fault?
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A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler 4'The only cure for malaria is whis-
key and quininef'
"Where can you get it?,'
E3 A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler Judge: "What were you doing chas-
ing those girls down the street?',
College: HI was enjoying the priv-
ileges granted me hy the Constitution-
life, liberty, and the pursuit of happi-
ofuinn- -un-mn 11-1 lm- 1 -In-nn-ls?
5 CButtles I
I S I
I hoe Co. I
I Shoe Repairing of Distinction I
A and Quality
I 55 '21 I
I There is nothing like leather
I When Well put together. I
I 45 Q- I
I Our own Moccasins and McKay T
T Slippers in Stock T
T 1149 Broadway Phone 4549
I FRESNQ I
QQ:-nu-u 1 1 uinniun-un-:ul-I - 1 1:11:11-Info
Manager: "Tell that fat Woman that
she will have to take off her hat and put
it in her lap."
Usher: "What will I do? She says
she ain't got no lap."
A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E
Male: Do you want to take a ride?
Female: Anything wrong with your
Male: Not a thing.
Female: Any danger of tire trouble?
Male: None at all.
Female: I don't think I want to go.
EE A. N. DILLINGHAM, Your Jeweler E
She: "Why did you let go of the
He: "I wanted to see if I had a flat
She: "OhI you mean thing."
ARE UNDER YOUR
Progress follows the
street car. Individuals,
industries, and com-
munities thrive Where
there is reasonably
profitable street car
'filiide the SfTCGC '5'
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E at dcdzcated to Cal1r'orma's Quests gi-
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N ORDER TO SATISFY THE
POPULAR DEMAND FOR SOME-
THING "NEW AND DIFFERENT"
THE STAFF OF THIS ISSUE OF THE
CAMPUS HAS VENTURED INTO A
NEW FIELD OF ART WORK, COVER
DESIGN AND GENERAL MAKE-UP.
NO EFFORT HAS BEEN SPARED TO
MAKE THE BOOK AS INFORMAL AS
POSSIBLE AND AT THE SAME TIME
AS DIGNIFIED AS IT HAS BEEN
DEEMED NECESSARY. BELIEVING
THAT WE HAVE MET THE DEMAND
WITH THIS ANNUAL WE TAKE
PLEASURE IN PRESENTING IT TO
THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF
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E have worked together during the past year making every effort to
Y jg if we have completed our tasks it 1S worth while for us to pause and con
Tl F313 J.. sider in a careful, friendly way the work we have done that we may
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A Q improve our college. We have worked together as friends. Now that
determine what has been good and is worthy to preserve, and what has been poor
and is unworthy to survive. We should be stimulated to. greater efforts by a review
of our successes, and resolved to make greater improvements by a survey of our
If we had not done one more thing than to make the merchants of Fresno
realize that they have a fast growing university at their very door, we could be -justly
proud of our record. We have done even more than that. We have not only "driven-
the message home" to the merchants but we have gained the recognition of the people
of Fresno as a whole. '
Our athletic teams deserve much credit for having drawn this attention to our
college. The caliber of work performed by our men this year has been far superior
to that of any previous year. This has resulted in a larger and more enthusiastic
turnout than we have ever had before. The quality of their work has been such as
to qualify them for entrance in the larger and stronger Far Western Conference
Our publications, the Collegian, the Razzberry, and this book have all enjoyed
a profitable and growing year. This was brought about partially by the efforts of
their respective editors and staffs but was aided immensely by the combined support
of the students and faculty.
If the start made this year is only a sample of the work of the Men's and the
Women's Glee Clubs, we are wondering what they will do when they get under way.
These organizations have carried the name of the college all over the valley.
Debating has also taken a long stride forward. By winning the championship
of our conference, our debaters have brought the college into the limelight of the
forensic stage. '
Previously undeveloped talent has been uncovered this year in a new student
activity: dramatics. The productions of this talent have been enthusiastically
received by the students, faculty, and townspeople.
Probably the most effective work done by any organization of the Student Body
has been that of the Publicity Bureau. Their work has been valuable in keeping the
residents of the various valley towns informed of the affairs of the students.
At this time we have still two projects to completei the Frosh Bible and College
The Frosh Bible will contain information heretofore indefinite and misleading
that will be valuable to the Freshman. lt is planned to put the book in the hands of
every incoming Freshman in the spring semester.
College Day we are counting on to be a huge success. On this occasion we
expect to entertain some thousand or fifteen hundred townspeople in addition to our
own student attendance that will itself exceed the one thousand mark.
We can be justly proud of these achievementsg but at the same time, we must
realize that our task is just begun and that much yet remains to be done. The
achievements of this year should convince every student that our college deserves
his active support in the coming year.
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