Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 244
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1933 volume:
C O P Y R I G H T
SEYMOUR I. IVIATI-IIESEN
THOMAS F. IVICKEIGI-IAN, JR.
N I . A
I Rl!" 5
VOLUME XXVI II
THE "CAMPUS" OF 1933 HAS THIS PURPOSE-
TO PRESENT A SUMMARY OP THE JOYS,
MEMORIES, HOPES AND FRIENDSHIPS
ENCOUNTERED AS WELL AS DESCRIBE IN
PICTURES AND WORDS THE ACHIEVE-
MENTS, ACCOMPLISHMENTS, AND FUNC-
TIONS OF THE SCHOOL YEAR. MAY IT
SERVE AS A RECORD OF THE PAST, AND
INCREASE IN VALUE AS THE YEARS CO BY.
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Seymour I. Mathiesen . . Editor-in-Chief
Dr. Hubert Phillips . . . Faculty Advisor
Thomas E. Mclieighan, jr. . . . Business Manager
George R. Sykes, jr. .... . Associate Editor
Ed. Maxwell and Andrew Mattei lll . Photo Editors
Ed. Maxwell and Andrew Mattei Ill . . Cdmpus Life
George R. Sykes, jr. and Glenna Walters . Sierra Summer School
Mickey Bidegaray ..... . Advertising Manager
Lloyd S. jackson, jr. . . . . Music
Maurine Estes . . . Drama
Hampton Sawyers ..... Debate
Bela Sthymmel . ..... Athletics
jack Murray . . F rosh Athletics and Intramural
Jean Savory . . . . Womens Athletics
Margaret Miller . . Graduates
Elwood Ennis . Organizations
George Costa . . Humor
john Said . . Sales Manager
Arhnlle ifiuelgn Barrasn
Alfreha iimilg Zlefferg
iltlnrenre Quang fflllrdlahe
God's hnger touched them, and they slept."
lntroduct ion .....
Student Administration ....
Sierra Summer School. . . , . .
Campus Life .........
Music.. . . .
Football. .... . . .
Basketball ..... . . .
Track ......... . . .
Frosh Athletics ...........
Intramural and Womens
Grganizations .... . . .
Honor. . .... . . .
Clubs ..... . . .
Social ..... . . .
1-lumor ...... . . .
Advertising .... . . .
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TO ONE WHO HAS BEEN WITH THE PRESNO
STATE COLLEGE SINCE ITS BIRTH, WHO
HAS EARNED THE RESPECT OF EVERYONE
FOR HIS UNDERSTANDING OF HUMAN
NATURE, WILLINGNESS TO HELP, LOYALTY,
AND COOPERATION WITH ALL COLLEGE
ACTIVITIES, POR HIS CEASELESS AND UNTIR-
ING EFFORTS TO MAKE THE COLLEGE A
GREATER INSTITUTION OF LEARNING, AND
FOR HIS REALIZATION OF THE WORTH OF
HIGH IDEALS, WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK TO
U70 l7'IllJ'! Ire one wfllz our T1'nzf.r. S0 al lrzlnxel le! 11.1
lurn from llllgfl ll11'11k1'f1.11 lo fam! lI.K'I.lI.0
lV1'11d0wJ 0,0011 fn and open ou! - - - e,f1'a,0f.r from lfu
IIIIZUFI' fm-ln.r11rc In lllf 1715111.11 narrowrv' mmf
llfd' red - - - Ju! fn fzzumzlz green
Tren hide lf1z'1zg.f - - - and whimper' lfze dream
fha! 1'.rju.fl around the Zum
Tllere wa.r Hze Door Io wlzfclz I found no Key
un!!! Zlzal June of my fax! year
The pedan! - - - iw lowering aloof w1'lf1oul.rp1'eadlng
brancllew of frz'endlL'neJ.r
lVdd'flllZg lfnze - - - jaw! Iazmhg - - - IJ fzolfday fo Ifze foul
Jlan would 1'mpr1'Jon ,Yafura By dz'v1'.v1'on he would
harm Her - - - bu! Size ozlfwfhr him and renza1'nJ One
IH can he rule the great
that cannot reach the small
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OLLEGE experiences should develop initiative and resourcefulness. If occasional
glints of well-directed originality also appear, so much the better. The most favorable
conditions for calling forth such qualities are not always found in the classroom.
College students have contrived their own means of giving expression to tho se spont
taneous interests which animate college life. The resulting activities and enterprises mak-
up an important voluntary share of their total education, -a share in which the student
rather than the faculty lead and dominate.
On that account, if one wishes to find the truest picture of the college as the student knows
it, he should turn to the college annual. In it are presented the aspirations, the triumphs, the
temporary disappointments, the varied medley of personalities and events which have made the
college year memorable. From that composite picture one can shrewdly judge the spirit,
the ideals, and the vital character of the college itself.
This issue of The Campus represents in that way Fresno State, and I am glad to have
our college and its life judged by what is found herein. The book reflects to a certain degree
the individuality and talents of the editor and the staff chosen to prepare it. But beyond
and beneath such touches of style, it reHects the spirit, the charm, the loyalties, and the ideals
which they regard as most characteristic of our college. Campus scenes have been chosen
and materials have been organized with that end in view. lt now goes forth to students and
friends as a permanent record and reminder of experiences to be treasured, of memories to
be cherished. lts call renews our pride, our faith, and our loyalty.
FRANK W. THOMAS
State since 1928.
Dr. A. R. Lang
At Fresno State since 1918.
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FRANK WATERS THOMAS, A.B., M.A., P1'1.D., President
Graduated from University of Indiana in 1905. Received
P1'i.D. from Stanford in 1926. Has been connected with Fresno
State since 1919. President since 1927.
ROBERT B. ABBOTT, A.B., Lecturer in Education
Graduated from University of California in 1922. Has been
connected with Fresno State since 1928.
DAISY BIRD ACHEY, A.B.. M.A., Assistant in Biology
Graduate Fresno State, 1930. At Fresno State since 1931.
ARCH R. ADDINGTON, A.B., Assistant Professor of Geography
Graduated from University of Indiana in 1922. At Fresno
ELIZABETH L. ALLEN, B.Ed., Instructor in Physical Education
Graduate U.C.L.A., 1925. At Fresno State since 1929.
GRACE ALLINGHAM, B.S., M.A., Associate Professor of Home
Graduated from Kansas State Agricultural College, 1904.
MARY CAROLINE BAKER, A.B., Dean of Women
I A.B. degree from Stanford in 1908. At Fresno State College
ARTHUR MALCOLM BEAN- A.B., Asst. Professor of Biology
I Graduate Grinnell College, 1897. At Fresno State since 1927.
Q Dr. Hubert Phillips Since
ARTHUR C. BERDAHL, A.B., M.A., Instructor in Music
GERDA BIDSTRUP, B.S., M.A., Asst. Professor of Education
Received M. A. Degree from Columbia University in 1911.
At Fresno State since 1922.
MARION E. BIGELOW, B.S., M.S., Instr. in Physical Education
CHARLES WESLEY BIRD, A.B., A.M., Assistant Professor of
MARIE BOLTON, A.B., M.A., Instructer in Home Economics
Graduated from Fresno State College in 1925. At Fresno
State since 1929.
STANLEY E. BORLESKE, B. S., Associate Professor of Physical
Education for Men
Graduated from University of Michigan, 1913. Has been
connected with Fresno State since 1929.
TILAH C. BRADFORD, A.B., M.A., Asst. Professor of Commerce
Received A.B. degree from University of Oregon. At Fresno
State College since 1928.
ALEXANDRA C. BRADSHAW, A.B., Professor of Fine Arts
Graduated from Stanford. At Fresno State since 1917.
MARJORIE BREXVSTER, A.B., Demonstration Teacher
Graduate Fresno State, 1929. At Fresno State since 1930.
MITCHELL PIRIE BRIGGS, A.B., M.A., PHD., Associate
Professor of Social Science and Dean of Men
Graduated from Morningside College, 1914. At Fresno State
College since 1928.
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ALICE K. BELL, A.B., M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics
Graduated from Ottawa University 1909. At Fresno State
Dr. Mitchell P. Briggs
Kathryn A. Daly
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of GERTRUDE T. BRocKs, RN., P.H.N., College Nurse
Graduated from Samuel Merritt Hospital, Oakland. Nurse
at Fresno State Teachers College since 1928.
EDITH A. BROWN, A.B., M.A., Instructor in Physical Education
Received A.B. degree from Fresno State in 1930. At Fresno
State since 1931.
PERRY F. BROWN. B.S., Director of Equipment and Assistant
Professor of Industrial Education and Engineering
Graduated from University of Wisconsin, 1897. At Fresno
State since 1925.
HARRY CARLETON BURBRIDGE, A.B., Ph.D., Professor of
Graduated from Stanford, 1908. At Fresno State since 1921.
CORA B. BURDICK, B.S., Instructor in Home Economics
Graduate Stout Institute, 1909. At Fresno State since 1917.
JAMES W. CANFIELD, B.S., M.A., Assoc. Professor ofEducation
Graduated from University of Utah in 1923. At Fresno State
VICTOR CHILDS CHRISTIANSON, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.,
Assistant Professor of English
Graduated from University of Washington, 1924. At Fresno
State since 1929.
MARGERY RUDY CLARK, Part time Instructor in Music
GUY BLANDIN COLBURN, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of
Graduated from Brown University in 1904. At Fresno State
College since 1922.
1929 and since 1930.
Dr. W. F. Tidyman
State since 1929.
at Fresno State since 1930.
State since 1922.
Mary C. Baker
John A. Nowell
EARL H. COLEMAN, A.B., M.D., College Physician
A.B. degree from Stanfordg M.D., University of California
Affiliated College. College Physician, Fresno State since 1929.
A. E. CULBERTSON, A.B., M.A., Associate Professor ofBiology
Graduate Emporia College, 1929. At Fresno State since 1925.
MABEL RYAN CUNNINGHAM, A.B., Demonstration Teacher
Graduated from Fresno State, 1927 . At Fresno State, 1928-
KATHRYN ANN DALY, A.B., Assistant Dean of Women
Graduate of Chico Normal, 1897. At Fresno State since 1917
B. R. DENBIGI-l, B.S., Part time Assistant Professor of Agriculture
Graduated from University of California, 1924. At Fresno
ELEANOR DENNETT, A.B., M.A., Assistant Librarian
Graduated from College of Pacific in 1925. At Fresno State
INA K. DILLON, Demonstration Teacher
Received General Elementary Credential in 1911. Has been
HAL D. DRAPER, A.B., Ph.D., Assoc. Professor of Chemistry
Graduated from University of California in 1917. At Fresno
W. B. Givens
OSTA B. FEURT, B.S., A.M., Assistant Professor of Psychology
Graduated from University of Missouri, 1919. At Fresno
State since 1923.
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I ARTHUR C. FORSBLAD, A.B., Part time Instructor in Music
Agriculture and Biology
State since 1920.
Perry F, Brown Professor of Education
At Fresno State since 1924.
of Physical -Science
Education QPart timej
State since 1925.
Agnes M, T,,b,,, September, 1932.
HAZEL HARTMAN, B.S., M.A., Assistant Professor of Art
Recieved B. S. degree in 1924. At Fresno State since 1926.
EMMA THERESA HEMLEPP, B.S., M.A., Assistant Professor
Graduated Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College, 1914.
At Fresno State since 1924.
HILDA O. HENDRICKSON, A.B., M.A., Instructor in English
A.B. degree University of Wisconsin, 1923. At Fresno State
JOHN ED. HERBERT, B.Ed., M.A., Assistant Professor of Art
Graduated from U. C. L. A. 1928. At Fresno State since 1928.
SAMUEL HUNGERFORD, A.B., Part-time Assistant in Instru-
Graduated from Kansas State Agricultural College, 1910.
At Fresno State since 1928.
GEORGE HAMMOND HUNTTING, A.B., Professor of English
Graduated from Columbia University in 1902. At Fresno
State since 1911.
RALPH A. JACK, A.B., M.A., Assistant Professor of Physics
Graduate Pacific University, 1922. At Fresno State since 1930.
HENRY JAMES KING, B.Ph., M.Pd., B.S., A.B., M.A.,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
Received A.B. degree University of Missouri, 1912. Has been
at Fresno State since 1918.
FRANCES C. KRAEMER, B.A., Part-time Instructor in English
ELIZABETH ANN LANDRUM, A.B., Assistant Librarian
Received A.B. degree from Fresno State. At Fresno State
M. B. GIVENS, Assistant Professor of Industrial Education
Graduate elementary diploma from New Mexico Normal.
At Fresno State College since 1911.
GEORGE WEST GRAVES, Ph.B., M.S., Ph.D., Professor of
Ph. B. degree from University of Chicago, 1908. At Fresno
E. MYRTLE GRENELS, B.S., M.A., Demonstration Teacher
JOHN WHOBREY GROVES, A.B., M.A., Ed.D., Associate
Graduated from Central College, Fayette, Illinois, 1895.
LEO FRANKLIN HADSALL, A.B., A.M., Assistant Professor
NELLIE HAMILTON, B.S., M.A., Assistant Professor of
B.S., Columbia University, 1922. At Fresno State since 1913.
JOHN FLINT HANNER, A.M., M.A., Associate Professor of
Graduate State Teachers College, San Jose, 1919. At Fresno
LEO A. HARRIS, A.B., M.A., Instructor in Physical Education
Graduated from Stanford in 1926. At Fresno State since
Earl H. Wight
Dr George W. Graves
, . .L
ALBERT RAY LANG, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Professor ofEducation
Graduated from Nebraska Wesleyan University in 1909.
Has been at Fresno State since 1927.
FLOY MONTGOMERY LEWIS, A.B., M.A., Part-time Assist-
ant Professor of Education.
Graduated from University of Texas in 1920. Has been at
Fresno State since 1922.
ELLIOT W. LINDSAY, Part-time Instructor in Education
Graduate of Ricton Academy, Nova Scotia, 1888. At Fresno
State from 1919-1927, and since 1928.
MARIE MANCHEE, A.B., M.S., Instructor in Physical Education
Graduated from Stanford in 1927. At Fresno State since 1930.
JOHN W. MASTEN, B.S., Instructor in Biology and Agriculture
Graduated from University of California in 1921. At Fresno
State since 1929.
JAMES F. MCGREW, B.A., M.A., Assistant Professor of English
WILBUR B. MIKESELL, A.B., M.A., Assoc. Prof. of Commerce
Graduate of Ohio State University, 1911. At Fresno State
ELLA C. MOEN, A.B., M.A., Assistant Professor of Art
Graduate of University of North Dakota, 1922. At Fresno
State since 1928.
FRANK R. MORRIS, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Prof. of Mathematics
Graduated from Valparaiso University in 1907. At Fresno
State since 1921.
VIOLET MOSELY, Demonstration Teacher
Graduate Fresno State, 1918. At Fresno State since 1931.
CHARLES R. NOWELL, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Instructor in
Dr. William M. Tucker
Dr. William T. Shaw
Graduated from Stanford in 1926. At Fresno State since 1931.
JOHN A. NOWELL, Attorney-at-Law, A.B., Associate Professor
of Social Science
Graduated from Stanford, 1893. At Fresno State since 1921.
ARLEE NUSER, B.S., M.A., Instructor in Physical Sciences
Graduated from University of Manitoba, 1923. At Fresno
State since 1928.
GRACE A. O'CONNELL, A.B., Part-time Instructor in Commerce
Graduate U. of California, 1921. At Fresno State since 1931.
HUBERT PHILIPS, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Social Science
Graduated from University of Chattanooga, 1908. At Fresno
State since 1923.
KENNETH POTTER, A.B.,M.A.,Asst. Professor ofSocial Science
Graduated from University of Michigan. At Fresno State
ELIZABETH bl. PRICE, B.S., M.A., Asst. Professor of Education
Graduated from University of Missouri in 1917. At Fresno
State since 1921.
MARTHA HUFFMAN PUTMAN, A.B., Assistant Librarian
Graduated from University of California in 1928. At Fresno
State since 1929.
I DONALD PYMM, A.B., M.A., Asst. Professor of Economics
Graduated from University of California in 1923. At Fresno
State since 1930.
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CHARLES H. QUIBELL, A.B., Instructor in Biology
Graduated from Pomona College in 1927. At Fresno State
MARY FOX QUIBELL, AB. M.A., Assistant Librarian
Graduated from University of California in 1924. At Fresno
State since 1928.
EMORY RATCLIFFE, A.B., M.A., Professor of Social Science
Graduate Earlham College, 1903. At Fresno State since 1915.
JULIANA K. REIDY, Demonstration Teacher
Graduate Fresno State, 1923. At Fresno State since 1931.
CORNELIUS RICHERT, B.D.,AB., M.A., Part-time Instructor
Margmtjhswm it Graduated from Oberlin College, 1889. At Fresno State
HELEN ROBERTS, B.Mus., Instructor in Music
Graduated American Conservatory, Voice, Piano, and Theory
in 1919. At Fresno State since 1928.
CARLOS A. ROJAS, A.B., M.A., Asst. Prof. of Foreign Languages
Graduated from Pomona College in 1924. At Fresno State
EDITH H. ROSENDAHL, A.B., Ed.M., Instructor in English
Graduate San jose State Normal. At Fresno State since 1926.
WILLIAM E. ST. JOHN, A.B.,M.A., Asst. Professor ofEnglish
Graduated from University of Oregon in 1912. At Fresno
State since 1923.
WALTER C. SCHLEIN, AB., M.A., Lecturer in Education
Graduate San jose Normal, 1912. At Fresno State since 1928.
Dr. Frank R. Morris
WILLIAM T, SHAW, B.Agr., M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor
Graduated from University of Minnesota in 1898. At Fresno
State since 1928.
PAUL V. SHEEHAN, A.B., M.A., Instructor in English
Graduated from University of Washington in 1926. At Fresno
State since 1930.
HELEN WIGHTMAN SIMMONS, AB., M.A., Part-time
Instructor in Education
Graduated from University of Michigan in 1926. At Fresno
State since 1932.
FRANCES F. SMITH, AB.,M.A., Asst. Professor of Education
Graduated from Brigham Young University in 1919. At
Fresno State since 1925.
Dr. Harry C. Burbridge
MARY BELL SMITH, AB., M.A., Assistant Professor in
Graduate of Mississippi State College for Women in 1912.
At Fresno State since 1928.
LORAINE SODERMAN, Assistant Librarian
LYNN E. STOCKWELL, A.B., M.A., Part-time Associate
Professor of Industrial Education
Received diploma from Stout Institute in 1913. At Fresno
State since 1926.
VICTOR E. STORLI, AB., MB.A., C.P.A., Assistant Professor l
Graduated St. Olaf College, 1921. At Fresno State since 1928 cms, H, H,,,,,,,,,g
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MARGARET JULIA SWIFT, Ph.B., M.A., Associate Professor
of Health and Physical Education
Graduated from University of Wisconsin in 1921. At Fresno
State since 1921.
EDWARD VERNON TENNEY, AB., BS., M.A., Ph.D.,
Associate Professor of Philosophy and Psychology
Graduated from University of California in 1919. At Fresno
State since 1927.
HELEN MAUD THOMAS, AB., M.A., Demonstration Teacher
Graduated from University of California in 1923. At Fresno
State since 1931.
WILLARD FRED TIDYMAN, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of
Education and Director of Demonstration School
Graduate Baker University, 191 1. At Fresno State since 1924.
AGNES MARGARET TOBIN, AB., Librarian
Received AB. degree from Fresno State in 1923. At Fresno
State since 1914.
TRULY RAY TUCKER, A.B., Part-time Instructor in English
Graduated from University of Indiana in 1909. At Fresno
State since 1929.
WILLIAM MOTIER TUCKER, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Professor of
Geology and Geography
Graduated from Indiana State Normal School in 1905. At
Fresno State since 1927.
ARTHUR GUSTAVE WAHLBERG, Associate Professor of Music
Graduate of the Fresno Normal School. At Fresno State
College since 1911.
Graduate of Fresno State, 1913.
At Fresno State since 1931.
HERBERT I-I. WI-IEATON, BS.,
State since 1921.
Alexandra C. Bradshaw
State since 1924.
PRESTON E. WILLISTON, A.B.,
State since 1927.
State since 1925.
Graduated from University of
State since 1931.
Anhu, C, W,,,,be,g State since 1929.
Elizabeth J. Price
Dr. Guy B. Colburn
BEN R. WALKER, B.L., Part-time Instructor in Social Sciences
MARGARET WEAR, A.B., Instructor in English
At Fresno State since 1913.
WILHELMINA A. WENZAL, A.B., Demonstration Teacher
Graduated from University of Southern California in 1925.
M.S., Associate Professor of
Graduated from University of Wisconsin in 1921. At Fresno
EARL I-IERVIE WIGI-IT, BL., M.A., Professor of Health and
Graduate from University of California in 1914. At Fresno
Instr. in Physical Education
Received A.B. degree from Fresno State in 1925. At Fresno
FRANCES IN4. WILSON, AB., M.A., Instructor in English
Graduated from University of California in 1921. At Fresno
MIRIAM F. WITI-IROW, PhB., M.A., Asst. Professor of Music
Chicago in 1919. At Fresno
JOHN WILLIS WRIGHT, A.B., Assistant Professor of English
Graduated from University of California in 1924. At Fresno
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Board of Directors
I-IE body upon whom is placed the responsibility for determining the policies
and managing the financial affairs of the Fresno State College Association
is the Board of Directors.
The Board is made up of four faculty members and five student members.
The faculty members are appointed by the president of the college, and the student
members are such by virtue of their office. At present the faculty members are:
Mr. Ratcliffe, Chairman, Dr. Thomas, Dr. Briggs, and Mr. Wight. The president,
vice-president, secretary, commissioner of finance, and commissioner of public
relations of the Association are the student members. Other officers of the Associa-
tion are invited to serve as ex-officio members and advise with the voting members
on all problems that come before it, in order to make the Board broadly representa-
The "set-up" of the Association for managing the business side of the extra-
curricular activities of the college, has been very highly commended by OIITICCFS of
the State Department of Education at Sacramento. It grew out of the experiences
of the college authorities in handling the vexing problems that came from the con-
fusion of overlapping of authority of boards, and committees of students and
faculty. After many changes the present "set-up" was suggested by Mr. Ratcliffe
by which the faculty and students worked together in solving the problems of the
Association. The principal activities of the Board are all activities involving the
collection and expenditure of funds.
Starting with a deficit, the business of the Association has grown until the last
balance sheet showed assets amounting to more than 386,000.00 The good-will
enjoyed by the Association was shown by the way in which Fresno business men
subscribed for Stadium Certificates and later for certificates for building the
lighting equipment at the Stadium. The lighting certificates were greatly over-
The success of the Association can be attributed very largely to the business
ability of the managers. Miss Sara McCord, now in New York, was manager
until she resigned last spring to take work at Columbia University. Arthur
Safstrom succeeded her and is now finishing his first year as General Manager.
Sfanrfing:-Szfstrom, Cotton, Storli, Sykes, Rarcliffe, Fuches, Thomas, Wahlbcrg, Briggs, Wight, Mclom, Vierhus, Said Y
Sealed:-Wheaton, Person, Biclegaray, Erickson, Millett, Rowe
I I 2 9" Ti l.
S TIJ DIEN T
George R. Sykes, Stua'z'l1l Body Prrxident I
TARTING off with the traditional Frosh Reception which was attended by
some five hundred new students, the year which was characterized by fine
spirit and a willingness to cooperate was well under way by the time of our
first football game. Our team this year met with a fair degree of accomplishments,
winning three, losing five, and tying two of the games played. This year marked
a new epoch in the history of football on our campus. The institution was repre-
sented at Topeka, Kansas in the first Inter-Sectional game ever played by Fresno
Basketball under our new coach, Leo A. Harris, won five of their ten games
played. Next year with the return of many veterans, a large advance should be
shown over the last season. Our track team had another banner year. Under the
able guidance of Coach Flint I-lanner, the Bulldog track team defeated all in duel
meet competition and a fitting climax was apparent by the fine showing made in the
West Coast Relays. The West Coast Relays this year proved to be one of the
best relay carnivals on the Pacific Coast. The attendance of approximately six
hundred athletes in the four classes: High School, junior College, College, and
University. The event attracted some eleven thousand spectators to the Fresno
State College stadium on the night of lvlay 13, l933.
The student groups represented Fresno State College at many conferences
this year. The conference of Student Presidents' Association of the Far Western
Conference was awarded to our institution for the coming year. Gur debate team
was successful in the completion of their three-thousand mile auto tour to the
Pacific Northwest. After returning home from this extensive tour, they represented
our college at the Pacific Coast Gratorical Contest at Stockton, winning both
oratory and debate. john Said won the trophy in speaking while Spurgeon
Avakian and Henry Wiens were given first honors in the debate.
A task which has been begun, but not completed as yet, is the revision of our
Association Constitution. Our institution has grown to the position where a more
Slalfrfirlg:-Lacey, Fuclmes, Cotton, Millett, Mathicsen, Melom, Sykes
liberal constitution need be enacted. The revision calls for a Board of Athletic
Control, a revision of the now existing Publication Board, and a Managerial Sys-
tem which will be adequate to serve student needs at the stadium.
The student body this year witnessed the inauguration of a new event here on
our campus. Namely, Picnic Work Day, sponsored by the A.W.S. and A.M.S.
The purpose of this being to help reduce the budget for our West Coast Relays.
I-Ieretofore, it was necessary that the Games Committee of the West Coast Relays
spend some one thousand dollars for the purpose of field preparation. This project
cut from this budget approximately five hundred dollars. Many student and
student groups turned out to do their share in the completion of the project.
The students of the Drama Department gave several splendid productions.
Most notable of which was Eva The Fifth, and I-lay Fever. Cn both occasions
they played to large audiences. The Music Department, which at all times
lent a willing hand to the activities of the student body, rendered a service which
was enjoyed by all.
The Student Administration placed an order for the reproduction of the col-
lege crest which was layed in the main foyer of our new library. The crest is con-
structed of a well-fired tile in the colors of our school, cardinal and blue. It is
hoped that it will be a tradition that this crest will be unblemished by the foot-
marks of all who pass through the main foyer of our new building.
One task which was a problem for student administration to weather was that
of the budget. In the era of depression, student activities as well as other organ-
izations were faced with the question of curtailment. This was met in a business-
like manner and in no way interrupted the efficiency of student activities.
It is with confidence that I say as the close of my administration is not very
far away that it is with reluctance that I turn over the gavel of this office to your
new president. To my many friends, both faculty and students, I wish to say
that I sincerely appreciate the whole-hearted support and cooperation which it
was my pleasure to receive in serving as your president.
-George R. Sykes, jr.
Millett, McCabe, Savory, Erickson, Smith, Stalley, White, Ludy, Coleman, Haggerty
Associated Women Students
FTER a round of activity the Associated Women Students complete an-
other successful year under the leadership of Virginia Ferson and Evelyn
Erickson. Many interesting and entertaining events have taken place,
among which is the Alta and Central California Conference of junior College
Women at the Marin junior College at Kentfield. The Conference was attended
by Dean Mary Baker, President Evelyn Erickson, and Dixie Davis, and Virginia
Kay, two lower division students elected by the lower division women. The
Conference accepted the invitation of our women students to hold their next con-
clave at the Fresno State College.
Numerous social events took place during the year, among which were bridge
parties, luncheons, teas, and dances. The assemblies as arranged for by Marjorie
Millett and jane Haggerty proved of great interest, entertainment being offered
by the Faculty Women, Miss Esther Daymon, of Mills College, and a play presented
by the Fresno I-Iigh School.
At Christmas our Women's Association cooperated with the International
Institute in supplying food for a number of needy families in Fresno.
Contract Bridge lessons under the supervision of Mr. Milton Gross, and Ping
Pong doubles were sponsored by the Organization.
Much of the success of the social activities was due to the efforts of jane Cole
and Margaret McCabe who were appointed to the position of Social Chairman for
the fall and spring semesters respectively.
Virginia Ferson . . President . Evelyn Erickson
Marjorie Millett . . Vice-President jane I-laggerty
Margaret McCabe . Secretary . . . Allee Smith
Rosalind Quigley . . . Treasurer . . . Helen Ludy
. I-Iortense White
Ruth Stalley . . . Publicity Manager
Dorothy Coleman . . Athletic Manager . . . jean Savory
Beatrice Palmar ...... Historian
Associated Men Students
HE Associated Men Students started out a well-rounded year of activities
under the leadership of Arthur Wahlberg. One noticeable achievement of
the A. M. S. throughout the whole year was the increased attendance at the
regular meetings. Short, snappy business meetings plus excellent entertainment
programs provided the inducement for attendance at meetings.
The A. M. S. barbecue at Roeding Park was a merry affair, with over four
hundred men students participating. Although refreshments were the main
attraction, various forms of entertainment and other diversions were enjoyed by all.
As usual, the annual A. M. S. Hobo Brawl in the Women's Gymnasium was the
highlight of the year. The annual Sigma Tau-Sigma Alpha Chi no-rule basketball
game was enjoyed by all the spectators. Exhibitions of wrestling and jui-jitsu were
given by local professional talent. Refreshments were served during the course
of the evening.
The second semester saw the A. M. S., under the guidance of john Said, spon-
soring the first student body assembly of the new period. The program presented
was enjoyed by the capacity crowd in attendance.
The highlight of the second semester was the A. M. S.-A. W. S. Picnic Work Day.
The men students, under student leadership, aided the Relays Committee in pre-
paring the College Stadium for the West Coast Relays, thereby saving the School
an extra expense of several hundreds of dollars. The women students prepared
refreshments which they served to the men, after the work had been completed.
Another accomplishment of the Spring Semester administration was the staging
of a successful pay assembly, which brought in sufficient funds to finance the re-
furnishing and redecorating of the A. M. S. Room.
Arthur Wahlberg . . President . john Said
Tommy Cotton . . . Vice-President . . . jack l-lorner
Ted Feichtmeir . . . Secretary . . . jack Murray
jack l-lorner . Chairman of Reception Committee . Stuart White
Said, Feichtmeir, Horner, Wahlberg, Murray, White, Cotton
George R. Sykes, jr.
. George R. Sykes, jr.
From? Row:-Hartman, Livingstone, Ritchey, V. Kay, Beattie, Hockett, Backer, Millett, C lfrey, Robertson, Savory
Strand Row:-Machado, Scruggs, Sawyers, Musselman, Miller, Carlson, Stalley, McEnroe, Devcreaux, Erickson, Appling
Back Row:-Merritt, C. Quick, Miner, Bessey, Melom, Wahlberg, Murray, Horner, Lisher, S. White, G. White
. President .
. Secretary .
Dr. Mitchell P. Briggs
Dr. Hubert Phillips
Dr. Frank R. Thomas
Mr. Emory Ratcliffe
Mr. john A. Nowell
Mr. Earl H. Wight
Public Relations Committee
N carrying out the duties for which it was created, the Public Relations
Committee this year planned and executed various projects that were
designed to promote better public understanding and appreciation of the
work of students and instructors at the Fresno State College.
With the cooperation of the Board of Directors the committee was able to stage
its third annual journalism Day, bringing to the college high school newspaper and
yearbook editors from all parts of the valley to compete for the trophies presented
by the committee. To create further interest in the college and its publications an
"exchange system" was organized to provide a wide distribution of the Collegian,
and special copies of the prize winning Caravan were placed in school and county
Arrangements for the annual goodwill tour of the Fresno State College Road-
show, featuring the college band and glee clubs, was another project carried out
by the committee. The organization went on tour during the Spring vacation,
playing before high school and junior college assemblies and luncheon clubs through-
out the valley.
Through arrangements with Fresno merchants the committee maintained a
series of college displays in the business section of the city throughout the year,
publicizing activities of various departments in the college.
Members of the committee also took an active interest in legislation affecting
the work and status of the college, and assisted the student president in various
ways to bring about a correct understanding of local needs on the part of state
S T A F F
Dr. I-lubert Phillips, Paul V. Sheehan ..... Advisors
Fred Fuches ..... Commissioner of Public Relations
Edward Bush . ..... Entertainment
Adrian Quick . ...... Athletics
Dan Hurt . . Secretary
George Newark ........... Display
Hurt, Costa, Bush, Fuches, Sheehan, Phillips
Learning without thought is
time wastedg thought without
learning is perilous.
ILLED with enthusiasm and initiative, a record making class of 600 fresh-
man entered college in the fall of 1929. Organization was rapidly effected
and the class started the year by defeating their oppressors in the annual
freshmen-sophomore brawl. Regular weekly orientation meetings were held
throughout the year and good programs were featured.
Coming back as sophomores, the class decided not to wreak vengeance upon the
new freshmen class, but broke all previous traditions by abolishing hazing of the
first year students. However, it did continue to efficiently enforce the college
traditions. The outstanding event of the year was the filming by the students of
a college picture, "The Evils of College Life" or "The Real Farm Relief Problem".
The Production was managed by Franklin Thomas, the vice-president, and filmed
by Andrew Mattei. Several showings of the picture were made at the college, at
a local theatre and at several of the Valley high schools.
In its junior year, the group had some excellent class meetings. It was the first
class to sponsor a chapel service, with Clyde White, member of the class in charge.
ln the second semester, the annual junior-senior prom was given, honoring the
graduating class and was one of the outstanding social events of the season.
Programs of unusual interest attracted good crowds to the senior class meetings,
although for the first time in three years the meetings were not compulsory. In
fact, the seniors were the only ones to have regular meetings throughout the year.
The activities of the class were climaxed by Senior Day, May 19, when the class
had a breakfast, presented an assembly program, and gave the senior bench to
Such is the history of the class of '33. lt was the first class to achieve real class
spirit and unity. lt started several new college traditions. Some of the outstand-
ing students, athletes, journalists, actors, debaters and student leaders have come
from this group. The class will be remembered for initiative, enthusiasm and
Back Row:-Koenig, Mayes, Wlens, Rutledge, Mclom
Fran! Row:-Hartman, Gabrielson, Lacy
Joi IN cz. ADAMS
A B., Gencral l're-Secondary l'lLl"lE AGHUANIAN
Pi Epsilon, W,A.A.1 Head of Tennis,
'30, Winner, Tennis Singles Trophy.
Sigma Tau, President, '31, Omicron
Pi, '31-'32-'33, A.M.S., Vice-President,
President, '31 3 ASB, Com, offfinance,
'3l, Board of Directors, '3l,'32g
Business Manager of Collegian, '33,
Business Manager of Caravan, '32,
Business Manager of Sophomore
Movie, '30, Alpha Delta Gamma, '31-
'32-A333 Athenaeum, '31-'32'-331 Public
Relations Committee, '3lg President,
ofclass of'33-'31, Advertising lvlanagcr
West Coast Relays, '33.
MARjORlli BELLE ARNIIVI
Della Mu Phi.
MARY JANE BILLINGS
Della Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Tau Delta:
Atlicnaeumg Campus staff, '31 ,
Caravan, Editor, '32.
HAROLD Bl CKNELL
Sigma Alpha Chi, President, '29-'32,
Varsity "F" Society, President, '31-
'32, Varsity Track, '30-'31-'32-'33,
Student Council, Student Activities
Committee, '32g Commercial Club.
Vice-President, '31, AM S. Luncheon
Club, lnterfraternity Council, Sec-
rJeHaryb'3l g Freshmen Football, Basket-
a , ' 9.
The Key, Ag Club
INIAURIZIN BROVI IN
Psi Chi Iota.
Alpha, Glee Club, Campus Staff, '32.
AB., Public School Music, Special
Mu Phi Alpha, Treasurer, Pianoforte
Club, Vice-President, Treasurer.
The Key, '32-'33, Pi Gamma Mu,
W.A,A., Math Club, '30-'31-'32,
Freshmen Luncheon Club, '29-'30,
Sophomore Luncheon Club, '30-'3I.
A.B,, General Elementary
A. W. S., Treasurer, '29, Student
Council, '3l, Sigma Phi Gamma,
Secretary, '30, Treasurer, '31, President
'31, Rally Committee, '31, Pan-
Hellenic, '30-'31-'32, Treasurer, '32, A.
W. S. Luncheon Club, '30, XV.A.A.
Social Secretary, '32.
SUE BELLE BRONVN
Womens Glee Club, '28,'29-'30, Piano-
forte Club, '28-'29'-30-'31, Publicity
Manager, '29-'30, Vice-President, '3l,
General Elementary Club, '29-'30,
A Cappella Choir, '30-'3l-'32-'33,
President, '32, Madrigal Club, '33,
LOU I SE CALDWELL
Sigma Tau Delta, Secretary-Treasurer,
'31-'32, President, '32-'33, Student
IXIAXINE ELLIO'l"l' CALVERT
GRA! QE CAlN1I'BliI.L
AB., Special Secondary in Music
Point System, '32, A Cap ella Choir,
Secretary, '32-'33, Glee Club, Presi-
dent '32-'33, Student Council, '32-'33,
Pianoforte Club, '32-'33 1 Tokalon Pag-
eiafit, '30-'31, "Chimes of Normandy."
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Rec. Secretary,
'32, Chaplain, '33, Spanish Club, Vice-
Igiiesident, '33, A.NV.S., Luncheon Club,
A.W.S., Secretary at S,S.S., '30, Si ma
Phi Gamma, Secretary, '30, Vacc-
President, '3l, President, '32, Pan-
Hellenic, President, '32, Sierran, News
Editor, '32, W.A.A.
C. HARRY CARLSON
Commercial Club, '29-'30-'31-'32-'33,
President, '33, Y.IVl.C.A., '29-'30-'3l4 ALBERTA CA'l'ANlA
'32-'33, Treasurer, '33, University
Bible Club, '33, Chairman, Inter-
Raciul Banquet, '31-'32.
Tl IOMAS T. Cl-IARD
Commercial Club President '32, The
, , . , ' Q ' I X l Transfer from Visaliaj.C.,Commer"'l
Kev, lj' Gamma Nw' Alpha' DMM Club, Alpha Delta Gamma, Secretaidyi-
A-B-, HB'-Ofy llS'l'l lER COMPTON
Band, '29-'30, l7.S.Cd Symphony AB., Pre-Secondary in History
O 'h J 'L Fl " S , 'Z9-'3U- H . .
'zif'fif"cafa?Jf',igiiiiiaciilil, iviitim Ugvffigfxfra-Q.lP,jfrg5V"12 J-L' and
'lheatrc Road show, '3o. 'mc AU 1 -
J. ELDEN CLARK
A B., Special Secondary in Commerce
HELEN COPELAND '
Psi Chi Iota, Secretary, '3l, Treasurer
32, Caravan Staff, '31-'32, Studio
Qglfib, Vice-President, '30, Secretary
ELMER THOMAS COTTON
AB., Special Secondary in Public
Zeta Mu, '30-'31-'32-'33 , Treasurer,'3l,
Mu Phi Alpha, Reporter, '32, President
'33, Omicron Pi, '33, Vice-President,
Associated Student Body, '33, Vice-
President, A.M.S., '32, Vice-President,
President, Class of '32-33, Student
Council, '33, Board of Directors, '33,
A.M.S. Luncheon Club, Band, '30-'31 ,
Glee Club, '30-'31-'32, Symphony
Orchestra, '32-'33, Pianoforte Cluh,
'32-'33, Dollar Line Orchestra, '31,
Salon Orchestra, '33 , A Cappella Choir,
'31-'32-'33, Tokalon Pageant, '3U.
AUDREY CUMM I NGS
lnterfraternity Council, President, '32
Zeta Mu, President, '3l.
DOROTHY E. CUMMI NGS
Spanish Club. ANNA -JANE DAY
College Symphony, '29-'30-'31-'32-'33,
String Ensemble, '32-"HL Pianoforte
Club, '30, Freshmen Luncheon Club,
'29-'30, Sophomore Luncheon Club,
'30-'31, Y.W.C.A,, '29-'30-'31-'32-'33,
ELLEN GRACE DUNN
Glee Club, '30-'31-'32, Y.W.C.A.,
Secretary, '32, Hostess Chairman, '3l.
LUELLA DE GRAFF
Special Secondary in Physicial Ed.
Varsity Society, '29-'30-'Bl-'BZL
Football, '28-'29-'30-'3l1 Assistant
Frosh Football Cocah, '32.
KITTY MAE DOSS
MlLDRED B. DUNCAN
C N0 Pictunzj
A.B., General Elementary
Omega Xi Omicron, Treasurer, '31
Reporter, '29, Vice-President, '32'
Pan-Hellenic, '30-'31 .
GRACE DE GROUI'
FRANCES E. DICKEY
Y,W.C.A,, '29330-'3l 1 Math Club, '30-
'3l-'32-'33g Natural History Society,
'30-'31-'32, Spanish Club, '29-'30-'31,
German Club, '3l-'32-'332 Biology
Club, '3l-'32, NV A A, Swimming
Pageant, '31, Physicial Science Club,
lNA li, DILLON
General Elementary, Supervisofs and
junior High Administrator slmedential
I lomc Economics Club, President, '3Z.
IQVELYN ERICKSQN l1OBEl.l'FA ITALLER
AB. and Special. Secondary in Art
Prcs.OmeizaXiO:15uron, '32-'33, Vica-
Pres., '32, Sf5cy,'3U3 'l'e!4fil:in, 1Nf'C'i', M513
PreSgZAtl'ven.5ftuo1, bfigtlg m lx 4 fail
j31-' -'a33i.fi,v:iif ,-rieei -. '17-3',
Vice-Pres As fic, fm Jw L 'ICE lirt-s.
A.W.S,, '33, I' .l .V ifi, ill 532- 333
A.XVS.I ,H I i,'5l-'32, Pres. 731
in1i::r-i"'fil?- gi VI: lol lieny Lheilr., '303
Poii'v!Sy:s1:f't1 il' ai, ., '30-'31, Art
',,. .Q "" 1 . .. . 2 X
ggiivan' 33 -1- CLAYTON FEAVER
Y.M.C,A., President, '32-'33, Student
HELEN FARRAND Council, A M.S. Luncheon Club,
German Club, lVIen's Glee Club.
Committee Public Relations, '3l-'32-
'33g Board of Directors, '3l-'32-'33,
Publicity Director, '30-'31-'32-'33,
Flying Squadron, '29-'30'-31, College
Road Show, '32-'331 Commercial Club,
West Coast Relays, '32-'333 College
Theatre, '29-'30, Varsity Debate, '3lg
Omicron Pig Alpha Phi Gamma.
K No Pzclufuj
LOU ISE GARLAND
Transfer from Redlands University,
Delta Sigma Epsilon, '31-'32-'33.
A.B,, General Elementary
General Elementary Club, Delta
Sigma Epsilon, '31-'32-'33, A.W,S.
Y.M.C,A., Treasurer, '30-'3I3 Com,
mercial Club, Senior Class Treasurer,
'33, Alpha Delta Gamma, A. NI. S.
Mu Phi Alpha, Historian, '32, Vice-
President, '33, Pianoforte Club, Cos-
mopolitan Club, '32-'33, Secretary-
Treasurer, '32g Symphony Orchestra,
'30, Band, '29-'30-'3l-'32-'33, Fresh-
men Luncheon Club, '29-'30, Sopho-
more Luncheon Club, '30-'31,
MARY GOODELL AUDRE GRAFF
Freshmen Women's Luncheon Club,
'29-'30g Kollege Kut-Ups, '301 Cos-
tumes for Tokalon Pageant, '30-'32,
Dance Recital, '31, Costume Mistress
for "Emperor jones", '31, Home
Economics Club, '29-'33, Vice-Presi-
dent, Historian, Athletic Manager,
Y.M.C,A., '29-'33, Program Chairman.
A31 1 Tokalon, '31-'33 3 The Key, '32-'33.
Orchesis, Secretary-Treasurer, '31,
W,A.A., Danding Head, '321 Tokalon
Pageants, '30-'32, Dance Recital, '31l
"Juggler of Notre Dame", '32,
QNU Pifgufej DAVID HARTMAN
AB, Pre-Secondary and Special
Secondary in Commerce
Frosh Basketball, '29, Commercial
Club, President, '31, Alpha Delta
Gamma, President, '33, Omicron Pi,
'33, Sigma Alpha Chi, '29-'30-'31-'37f
'33, Vice'President, Class ol '32-'331
A.M.S. Luncheon Club, '33, Chairman,
Picnic Workday Committee, '33.
AB., General Pre-Secondary CMath.b
WILMA HARTWELL Transfer from Bakersneld j.C., Math
Club, '30-'31-'32, German Club, '31-
'32, Glee Club, '31-'32,
RUSSEL HAYS HARRY A. HEAGY
Sigma Delta Upsilong A Cappella Choir AB'
Madrigal C1ub,'33'g Men's Glee Club, Sigma Delta Upsilon, Pregident, 'Zig
23- 29- 30- 3l- 32- 331 SYmPl"0YW lnterfraternity Council, '31-'32, Secre-
Orchestra, '28-'29, Band, '28-'29-'30-
'31-'32-'33, Brass Quartet.
tary '3Z1A.M.S. Service Club, '31-'32,
Math Club, Vice-President, '33, Stu-
dent Council, '31 .
Transfer from Oregon State,
ELIZABETH j, HORAN
Transfer from Reedley fC. and U.C.
l..A,g Commercial Club, Treasurer,"52,
Alpha Delta Gamma, '32-'33,
ARTl lUR HUPFORD
Track, '29-'30-'32, Varsity "F" Society
'30-'31-'321 Cosmopolitan Clubi Y.lvI.
CA, '29-'30-'32, Vice-President, '30.
Symphony Orchestra, '29-'30, Tokalon
Pageant, '30, W.A.A. '30-'31-'32'-331
Home Economics Club, '30-'3l3 Ivlath
fglgih, '30-31132-'333 The Key, '3l-'32-
Mu Alpha Delta, '29-'30-"Sl-'32-'3'5g
College News Bureau, '29, Alpha Phi
Gamma, '30-'31-'32-'33, Associate Edi-
tor, Collegian, '29-'30-'3l.
Delta Kappa, Kipri Cluh, "il-"i2.
NCWRMAN j ACKSON
lviu Alpha Delta, Presidcnt, '3l 3 Truck,
'28-'29-'30-'31, Captain, '30, Commer-
cial Club, Prcsident, '31, Chairman
Reception Committee of A.M.S., '30,
Rally Committee, '30.
Mu Alpha Delta, Public Relations
Committee, '31-'323 Chairman Rally
THOMAS KUNJ I KAN ASE
Commercial Club, Cosmopolitan Club:
General Pre-Secondary in Commerce
Tvlu Phi Alpha, '32f'33: Tokalon, '32
'33, Symphony Orchestra, '30-"H-'32
DONOVAN KERCI HSN
GLEN LADWI G
Transfer from L. A. j. C and U, of
Transfer from Fullerton -I. C., A.W.S.,
flgaeaigxrer, '33, W.A.A., Treasurer,
Transfer from Concordia College
Moorehead, Minn., and Arizona State
Teachers, Tempe, Sigma Phi Gamma,
'32, Commercial Club, '32.
Editor, Collegian, '31-'32, Commis-
sioner ofFinance, '32gMu Alpha Delta,
President, '3lg Alpha Phi Gamma,
President, '30g Varsity Track, '30-'3l-
'32g Secretary, A.M.S., '301 College
Handbook, Assistant Editor, '30g
Caravan Staff, '30g Cam us Staff, 'ZQQ
lnterfraternity Council, Secretary, '31 1
Public Relations Committee, '29-'30,
AB., Special Secondary in Commerce
Transfer from U, of Nevada, and L.A,
j.C., Commercial Club, Secretary,
FRANCES LUClLLE LIGGETT
OLGA WALSH LOCKE
Tokalon, Treasurer, '31-'321 W.A,A..
Minor Sports I-lead, '30-'31, Treasurer.
'31-'32, President, '32-'33, Pi Epsilon?
Luncheon Club Representative, 3Q-
'3l, Secretary, '3l-'32, A.W.S. Athletic
Manager, '31-'32, Student Council,
'32-'33, Student Activities Committee,
'32-'33, Freshmen Luncheon Club, '291
Sophomore Luncheon Club, '30,
STELLA KEZ IRIAN MARY KING
FILLMORE W. KOENIG
lvlath Club, '33, Frosh Track, '30,
Publicity Manager, Senior Class, '33
BERNARD LUST IG
AB. Degree WILLIAM LYON
The Key, Student Member, Executive
Councill Math Club, President.
-JOHN R. MACHADO
Football, '28, Baseball, '31-'32, Co-
holder, Handball Championship, '32,
Spanish Club, President, '32, A.M S.
Service Club, '321 Public Relations
Phi Chi Iota.
General Pre-Secondary and History
Transfer from U. of Hawaiig Y,M,C.A ,
'30-'31-'32-'33, Cosmopolitan Club,
Transfer from Asbury College, XVil-
LOUIS CHARLES MATHEY
Sigma Delta Upsilonp Mu Phi Alpha,
Bandp Orchestra, Glee Cluh, '3l.
SEYMOUR I, MATHIESEN
AB., Special Secondary in Physical Ed
Alpha, President, '32, Vice-President,
'31, Secretary, '30, Omicron Pi, '32-'33,
Campus Staff, '32-'33, Editor, '33,
Publications Committee, '333 Varsity
"F" Society, '29-'3U-'31-'32-'33, Sar-
geant at Arms, Student Body, '32,
Interfraternity Council, '32g Captain
Frosh Basketball, '32, Basketball, '30-
'33g Captain, '32-'33g Football, '29-'30-
'32, Rally Committee, '32, Student
AB., General Pre-Secondary
Secretary, Class of '32-'33, Tokalon,
'31-'32-'33, Historian, '32, Caravan
Staff, '31-'32, Delta Sigma Epsilon,
Vice-President, '32, President, '32-'33,
The Key, '32-'33, Athenaeum, '3l-'32-
'33, Sigma Tau Delta, '31-'32-'33,
Sophomore Luncheon Club, '30-'31,
President, '31, W.A,A. Basketball
DOROTHY McDON ALD
Sophomore Movie, '30-'3l3 Spanish W'.A,A. Board, '32-'33, College Day
Club, 30- 33, French Club, l3l-'3'Z. Pageant, '32,
LILLIAN SHIZUKO IVIOCHIZUKI
Cosmopolitan Club, '31-'32, Y.Vv'.C,A'
Band, '29-'30-'3 I -'32-'3 32
'30-'3l 3 Womens Band, '30,
Debating, Mu Phi Alpha
Chaminade Quartuitc, '
I' resh man
29-'30-'3 I -
'33, Physical Science Club, President,
'32, Engineers Club, '29-'30-'3l1
Chi Pi Sigma, '29-'30-'3l1 President,
'31, National ViceAPrcsident, '32-'33.
THOMAS F. MCKEIGHAN
A.B., General Elementary
Frosh Football, Basketball, '29, Varsity
Football, '32, Baseball, '31, Varsity
nity Council, '32, Campus Staff,
Business Manager, '33.
Frosh Basketball, '29, lvlalli Club, '32-
"F" Society, '31-'32-'33, Alpha, Treas-
urer, '32, President, '32, Interfrater-
Delta Mu Phi, Treasurer, '29, Reporter
'30, Music Manager, Kollege Kut-Ups,
'30, Pianolorte Club, Treasurer, '20,
Vice-President, '3l, President, '30-'32,
Publicity Chairman, '33: Tokalon,
Secretary, '31, President, '32: Student
Council, '31-'32Z lVlu Phi Alpha,
Vice-President, '3l, Secretary, '3l,
The Key, '32-'33L Omicron Pi, '335
President, Class of '33, Commissioner
of Finance, '33, Pi Gamma Mu,
President, '33, Board of Directors, '33,
Student Council, '33, A.M S Luncheon
Club, Orchestra, Glee Club, Y.lVl.C,A..
Vice President, '33.
DOROTHY Ii. MERRILL ELI MESPLE
Sigma Tau Delta, '32-'33, Alpha Phi
Gamma, '33, The Key, '32-'331
Spanish Club, Secretary, '32, Vice-
President, '32-'33, Collegian staff, '30-
'33, Freshman Luncheon Club, '29,
Sophomore Luncheon Club, '30,
Chairman, Senior Announcement Com.
Freshman Advisory Committee, '32.
KNO Pit' urej
Secretary, Class of '32-'28, Omega Xi
Omicron, Treasurer, '30, Vice-President
'31, President, '31, President, Pan-
Hellcnic, '31, W,A A.
MARGARET MUSSLEM AN
AB., Special Secondary in Romance
French Club, '31-'32, Spanish Club,
'29-'30-'31'-32-'33, Secretary College
Day, '3l1 Sophomore Luncheon Club,
LUCILLE WILLIS NICKERSON
I Iorne Economies Club 82 General
Sigma Tau Delta, '31-'33, Mens Glee
Club, '29-'33, Y.M.C.A., '29-'3l.
KENNETI I OGAN
Zeta Mug Band, '31-'32g Varsity Glee
Club, '3l-'32, Sax Ensemble, '3l-'32,
A Cappella Choir, '33, Dance Band,
'323 Tokalon Pageant, '30, Dollar
Line Orchestra, '32-'33.
JACK PL IGH
, M, S ' , fi my, M., - 4:-
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,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,:a.....,..u,g:1 , WIVR ,.,,m ..,,, Q, U ,, , Q .kk , W, -if
, -L., N - ,S 5 ...M Q N , WM,-
. xt- . ,. ,ies A- ,
AB. in Commerce, Special Secondary.
and Junior High
President, Class of '33, '3l: Vice-
President, Class of '33, '30, Omicron
Pi, '32, Alpha Phi Gamma, '3I-'33,
Collegian Staff, Business Manager, '31-
'32, News Editor, '32, A.M.S. Service
Club, '31, Press Club, '3l, Student
Council, '31-'33, Assistant Editor,
F.S.C., Handbook, '30, Publicity
Director, Forensics, '3I, Publicity
Director, Caravan, '33, Frosh Debate
Manager, '29, Assistant Varsity Debate
Manager, '30, Forensics Club, Com-
mercial Club, Rally Committee,
Mu Alpha Delta.
Transfer, Visalia J.C., Zeta Mu,
Varisty Glee Club, '31, Orchestra, '31-
'32-'33, Student Council, '32-'33,
Pianoforte Club, Publicity, '3l, His-
torian, '31-'32, President, '32-'33,
Y.M.C.A., Cabinet, '31 3 Field
Psi Chi Iota, President, '33, Pledge
Mistress, '32, Reporter, '32, Pan-
Hellenic Representative, '31 1 Secretary
Pan-Hellenic, '33, Student Council, '33,
Luncheon Club, '33, Collegian, 32,
Sigma Delta Upsilon, Band, '29-'33,
Symphony Orchestra, '31-'33, Glee
Club, '31-'33, Woodwind Ensemble,
'31-'32, A Cappella Choir, '33.
PHYLLIS JANE RUTLEDGE
A.B., Pre-Secondary and Special
Secondary in Commerce
Secretary, Class of '33-'32, The Key,
'32-'33, Council, '33, Tol-salon, Histor-
ian, '32, Vice-President, '33, Collegian,
'29-'30-'31-'32, Secretary to editor,
'3I-'32, Dance Pageant, '3l3 Alpha
Theta, Publicity Manager, A.W,S,, '32,
Historian, A,W.S., '32, A WLS. Lunch-
eon Club, Freshman Luncheon Club,
'29, Sophomore Luncheon Club, '30,
Sophomore Movie Committee, '30,
Sierran, '30, Corresponding Secretary,
Press Club, '32.
Al ICE SCRUGGS
M I LDRED RUNGE
J EAN SAVORY
Freshmen Room Committee, '29- 30,
W.A.A , Vollyball Sport Head, '30-'3l,
Vice-President, '31-'323 Historian,'32-
'33, Pi Epsilon, Secretary, '30-'31,
President, '3I-'32, Delta Sigma Epsilon
Chaplain, '30-'31, Historian. '31-'32l
A.W.S. Athletic Manager, '33,
AB., Special Secondary in Accounting
Zeta Mu, Vice-President, '30, President
'33, Yell Leader, Class of '33-'29-'302
Student Body, '29-'30, A.M.S., '303
A.M.S, Lucnheon Club, Student
Council, lnterfraternity Council, Com-
mercial Club, Rally Committee, '29-'30
LAUR0 ROJAS CAROLINE SEYMOUR
Transfer from Visalia JC., Chi Pi
Sigma, President, '31 , Physical Science
Club, Math Club1Y,lVl,C,A,
Sigma Delta Upsilon, Band, '29-'30-
31-35-235 Symphony Orchestra, '3ll-
. .- .- gg
EDNA ROLLI S
Tanish Club, President, '32-'33, Tha
ey, Pi Gamma Mu, Alpha Delta
CNO P iczurej
Zeta Mu, Symphony Orchestra, '31-
'32, Dollar Line Orchestra.
,IOEL SMITH, jr.
RALPH E. STEWART
C No Picturej
CHARLES F. STOUGHTON
College Theatre, Tokalon, Student
Courgriil, '31-'323 Y.W.C.A., President,
' EMILY THISTLE
THOMAS F. TOWNSEND
Varsity "F" Society, Sigma Alpha Chi,
ARTHUR WAHLBERG, jr.
President, Class of '34-'31, Vice-
President, '30, President, A,M.S,, '32,
At Summer School, '32, Vice-President
A.M.S., '30, Yell Leader, Summer
School, '31, Omicron Pi, '32-'33,
Zeta Mu, Vice-President, '32, Secretary
'32-'33, Sierran, '31-'32, Board of
Directors, '32, Student Council, '31-'33,
A.M.S. Luncheon Club, '31-'32-'33,
lnterfraternitg Council, '33, Y.M.C.A.
'32-'33, Glee lub, '30-'31-'33, Student
Activities Committee, '32.
Varsity Debate, '30-'33, First Place
All-College Extemporaneous Speaking
Contest, '30, Men's Oratorical Contest
'31 , Delta Pi Sigma, President, '32-'33,
Omicron Pi, '32-'33, A.M.S. Service
Club, '32-'331 Public Relations Com-
nggttee, '32, Forensics Club, President
P1-1 I LL I P TOOMBS
C N o Picturej
GEORGE VI ERHUS
Mu Alpha Delta, Omicron Pi, Alpha
Phi Gamma, President, '31-'323 Col-
legian Editor, '32-'33, Sports Editor,
'30, Associate Editor, '31, Managing
Editor, '32, Varsity Football Manager
'31, Varsity "F" Society, Interfrater-
nity Council, Secretary, '33, Board of
Directors, '33, Vice-President, Class of
'33-'30, Student Council, '31-'32-'33,
Chairman, A.M.S. Reception Com-
A.W.S. Luncheon Club, '31-'32, Piano-
forte Club, '29-'30-'31-'32.
-J EWELL WALL
31-'32-'33, Ag Club, '32-'33, General
Elementary Club, '32,
HENRY WI ENS
, Varsity Debate, '30-'33, President,
Class of 33-'32, Vice-President, '32,
German Club, President, '32, Colleg-
ian, News Editor, '31, Associate
Editor, '32, Glee Club, '30, A Cappella
Choir, '31-'32, Omicron Pi, The Key,
Public Relations Committee, '31,
Rally Committee, '31,
RICHARD WILKINS, jr.
Sigma Tau, Campus Staff, '32, J
M I LDRED WOODWARD
C No Piczurej
A B., General Pre-Secondary
MARY WYLIE Transfer from Redlands University'
Glce Club, '31-'32, Drill Team, '31-'32s
Cabinet, '31-'32, Band,
Frosh Football, ,'271 Collegian Staff,
'31-'32, Editor ol Sierran, '32, Sigma
Alpha Chi, PYCSIJCUY, '33 MARJORY TANZER ZELHART
Transfer from Visalia ,I.C,3 W,A.A., AGNES WEBSTER
ALMA W IEBE
German Club, President, '31, Y.W.C.
A., Secretary, '30, Treasurer, '3l1
Pi Gamma Mu, W.A.A., Head of
Hiking, '31, Volleyball, '32, Freshmen
Luncheon Club, '291 Sophomore Lunch-
eon Club, '30, Ag Club.
LUCILLE H. WILLIAMS
.W , . aff, Y V-
! -s . . .f Mug .
Sfurnlnlgz-Fulcss, Hurt, Bootsma, Miner
Srulml:-Lindley, V. Gaines, Newark, NV. Byrd
HE Freshmen launched its very successfull year by organizing the largest
class ever to enroll in Fresno State College. George Newark was elected
to set sail the class of '36
The Freshmen after their introduction to college life, conducted themselves
in such a creditable manner that they at once found a place awaiting them.
Field-day proved a new event rather unsuccessful for the newcomers, although
witnessed by a large crowd.
The Freshmen gave evidence of their cooperative spirit by sponsoring the
bonfire rally, the largest Bonfire ever to be lighted . This was before that celebrated
Nevada football game. While the boys worked, the girls served refreshments.
The Rainbow Ballroom was the ideal setting for a very successful dance given
December Sth. The Committee who worked on this dance consisted of Vivienne
Gaines, Annetta I-lerbert, Lois Lindley, Virginia Euless, and George Newark.
Bob Miner was elected to pilot the ship on its course during the Spring semester.
The high Freshmen representives were on hand to welcome the newcomers at the
reception given at the lvlarigold Ballroom.
Starting off the Spring social season, always ahead, the Freshmen gave the first
dance March 3 lst at the Rainbow, which was a big success.
April 28th the class presented a program to the student-body which was accepted
with unanimous approval.
Showing their true cooperative spirit the Freshmen took an active part in clean-
ing up the stadium prior to the West Coast Relays.
A beautiful float representing the Freshmen Class was entered in the Raisin
LREADY having rather an unusual record for activity in college affairs, the
Sophomore Class of '35 closes its doors to a very outstanding year. Unusual
versatility featured the activities of the class, under the leadership of Corlis
Bessey and Stuart White, presidents of the two semesters, respectively. Everett
lVlcQuiddy and Ray Bridges, vice-presidents offered many interesting programs
to the class during class meetings. This year's Sophomore class perhaps was one
of the largest in school.
Under the keen guidance of Dr. Hubert Phillips, the Sophomore class had
unusual cooperation with its presidents and members.
After winning the Sophomore-Freshman brawl, the class assumed action on
subduing the lowly-big-headed--frosh. With the cooperation of the Student
Council, the Sophomore Class revised hazing rules in order to support the traditions
upheld by the school.
The class is represented in debating, music, drama, and athletics, having out-
standing figures in football, basketball and track.
The Class sponsored two successful dances under the leadership of the social
committees, with Hazel Chism and Virginia Kay, as chairman of the two semesters,
respectively. The first dance was held during the first semester, ona Friday the
13th as a "Good Luck Dance". The second dance was a very attractive "Sport
Dance" given in the spring of the second semester. The scenes of these dances
were the Rainbow and Marigold Ballrooms, respectively. The class also gave
two assembly programs which proved to be very interesting to the Student Body.
The Annual Sophomore week was the outstanding project of the year, during
which time was published the Sophomore edition of the Collegian. This work was
unique and received much praise from the whole student body. The other features
of this week were interesting and entertaining for all.
Bark Rozvze-McQuiddy, S. White, Chism, Bessey
Frou! Ra1L':'vWilson, Beattie, V. Kay, Bridges
Deveraux, Horner, H. Kay, Bush, C. W'hire, McCabe
NOTHER most successful year for the Junior Class of '34 under the leader-
ship of its two capable presidents, john Fairweather and jack I-lorner, has
been completed. Theslunior Class has continued its tradition of activity
throughout the year.
The junior Class started the social activities of the year by having an all
college dance at the Rainbow Ballroom early in October.
The class also entertained the school with one of the most unique dances of the
Spring, a barn dance, held in the early part of April. This dance held at an old
barn on Garfield Avenue was very unique and entertaining. lt attracted a very
lrarge crowd and was favorably received by everyone. This may become an annual
There are many outstanding athletes in the class who, through their efforts,
have brought much glory to the college. Qther members of the class are active in
journalism, debating, music, drama, and art. Many responsible offices on the
campus are held by juniors. The class is also well represented in the honorary
The junior-Senior Prom held at the Rainbow Ballroom on May 23rd brought
the social year to a close. It served as a fitting honor and adieu to the Seniors.
This dance was also well attended by students of both classes and was claimed
by many to be the best Prom so far.
Next year as Seniors the Class of '34 hopes to continue its leadership and spirit
of friendliness which it has so far carried to a very high peak. With three years
previous experience, the junior Class leaders should accomplish a great deal.
One of the junior Class members will be the president of the Student Body and
others will be heads of college publications next year.
Sierra Summer School
UCKED away in a forest grove of cedar and fir, aspen and lodge-pole pine,
lies the heart of the Sierra Summer School campus, which slopes into a grassy
meadow to Huntington Lake and is backed by the Kaiser Ridge of the High
Sierras. About the campus, clumps of trembling aspen and tamarack form tiny
coves where recitation benches beneath striped awnings denote the centers of learn-
ing activities. The rustic atmosphere with the twittering of towhees and squirrels
and the crisp cool air combines to make a delightful situation for fellowship.
Three hundred and fourteen students enrolled this year, constituting a vibrant
student body under the guidance of Dean Givens. At the first student body meet-
ing held in the Forest Theatre, these leaders were chosen: Arthur Wahlberg, jr.,
president, jimmy Powell, vice-president , and Allee Smith, secretary. At the men's
and womens section gatherings, the remaining student officers were elected.
For A.W.S.: Mickey Bidegaray, president, jane O'Hare, vice-president, Marjorie
Ludy, secretary, and Marion Craycroft, treasurer. Por A.M.S. 1 Clarence Spencer,
president, Chester Hayden, vice-president, and Paul
At the first regular meeting of the student body,
President Arthur Wahlberg announced these com-
mittee chairmen: dance, Zona Aldrich, athletics,
Howard Duck, publicity, Elizabeth Horan, religious,
Harry Reid, alumni, Francis White, graduation,
Ted Chism, and farewell dinner, Virginia Person.
Bill Young was appointed editor of The Sierran.
The programs at the student body meetings on
Tuesday evenings drew large audiences who will
not soon forget those memorable occasions such as:
Dr. Kaufman with his talk on Pills and Bills, his
skeleton demonstration and free clinic, the Wither-
ing Seven Wails, the silver-voiced baritone, See-
bold's Serenaders, the A. W. S. program with the
"Dixie-I-deah" and the "Dancing Men", "The
Whistler and His Dog", and the famed announcer.
Dean W. B. Givens
,....-?.-.V-... ...Y .-- --Y Y.-- --
On top of Mt. Given
Dedication of Mt. Givens
I-IE dedication of Mt. Givens, known on geological maps before as Point
10.643, was the expression of the esteem which the 1932 Sierra Summer
School held for their Dean, W. B. Givens, who has arranged for and guided
the Summer School for eighteen years. Mountain 10,643 was selected by Dr.
Coleman, Mr. Ratcliffe, and Mr. Addington of the faculty athletic committee and
a trail beginning at Kaiser Pass was cut to it in preparation of dedication services
on july lb. Almost the entire student body and many of the faculty climbed
to the mountain on the new trail. lnto a slab of granite on top of the peak the
students chiseled: "lVIt. Givens, Sierra Summer School, Dedicated, july lb, l932."
The dedicatory address was given by Mr. Ratcliffe who said in part:
"We have met here to do honor to one whom all of us have come to respect
and esteem . . . Not only have his best efforts been given in the field of higher
education but for eighteen years he has been the guiding hand and his the inspira-
tion that has taken an idea from the realm of 'airy nothingness' and given it a
local habitation and a name. L ,
"Down beside Huntington waters stands our l
Sierra Summer School. Hundreds of men and
women there beneath the pines and firs have tasted
the joys of learning the things of life while drinking
in the inspiration from the unmolested songs of
birds and views of snow covered mountains . . .
Such was the dream of W. B. Givens eighteen years
ago. Such is the realization today . . . From a
meager beginning at Big Creek in an abandoned
Edison Camp to temporary housing in buildings
dismantled and brought from Fresno to the south-
western point of I-luntington Lake, long before there
was a Lakeshore Resort, or a road along the north
shore, or while Florence Lake ff + 3- was an idea only,
he worked and hoped for that which has now come
to pass. Sierra Summer School is known the world
over . .
Scenes at Huntington Lake l
F the twenty-three instructors at the Sierra Summer School, there were
thirteen members of the Fresno State College Faculty. From England,
Ohio, and California came the ten visiting instructors. Edward Leon
Harvey, a native of England, came from the California Institute of Technologyg
Donzella Cross Boyle, of Ohio, is the author of books on music appreciation and
a director of school broadcasts over the radio. Harold Brewster is the managing
director of the Glendale Community Players. Harry H. Hindman is the supervisor
of physical education teaching for boys in the University High School at Oakland.
Drusilla Hichborn Rhodes is the director of curriculum and rural school supervisor
in San Luis Obispo County. Dr. Leo Ci. Schussman is the head of the department
of education at Humboldt State Teachers College. james C. Seebold is the director
of the band and orchestra at Sweetwater Union High School, National City.
Eileen Shropshire is the instructor in art at University of California at Los Angeles.
Dr. Willard M. Smith is associate professor of English Literature at Mills College.
Marjorie Sutherland is the vice-principal of Fresno Technical School, Fresno.
Mary Belle Smith Jolm A. Newell Hilda Hendrickson A. R. Lang
Wednesday Evening Programs
-Y arrangement of Dean Givens, an outstanding series of Wednesday
evening programs were presented. 'The Scarecrow", a three-act play by
Percy Mackaye was read by Mr. Brewster the first Wednesday evening.
The "Scarecrow" was a blacksmiths robot that assumed life and became a problem
of concern to its owner and to its associates. Captain E. L. Harvey lectured the
second Wednesday evening on "King Solomons Mountains," a range of steep and
rugged mountains in the western part of India below Afganistan. The native
tribes are direct descendants of the Levites and have maintained their ancient
customs and traditions down to modern times. An illustrated lecture "Plants
and Animals from Valley to Mountains" was given at the next meeting by Dr.
Graves and Mr. Culbertson. The San-joaquin-to-Kaiser-Peak region was divided
into zones and the Hora and animals indigenous to that section were described.
"Caverns and Human Life" was the topic of Mr. Addingtons lecture on another
evening. Mr. Ratcliffe spoke on "Some Aspects of the Coming Political Campaign"
at the final program.
Mary Baxter Mitchell P. Briggs H. H. Hindman Jeannette Wheaton
Summer School Activities
N the Forest Theatre on Sunday evening at six o'clock Vesper services
were conducted. For Vesper speakers, Dean Givens obtained four outstand-
ing men: Dr. Frank W. Thomas, president of Fresno State Collegeg Vierling
Kersey, superintendent of public instruction, Norman B. l-lenderson, pastor of the
Congregational Church in Fresno, and Dr. Willard Smith, associate professor of
literature at Mills College. The concluding vesper was the traditional music
program presented by the music department.
"Seven Keys to Baldplateu was an outstanding production, directed by Harold
Brewster. The story centered around a summer hotel in the dead of winter, with
murders, ghosts, and seven keys to one door furnishing plenty of atmosphere.
Two groups of three one-act plays were also presented under student direction, and
received much favorable comment.
Edward Leon Harvey James W. Canfield Earl H. Coleman Arch R. Addington
First Class to be Graduated from Summer School
T sunset on Friday evening, August 5th, in the beautiful outdoor setting
of the Forest Theatre, the first graduation exercises ever held by the Sierra
Summer School were conducted with an inspiring half-hour service. Nine-
teen students, the largest group of any summer session, were granted diplomas.
The graduates were: Fern Marks, class president, Edith E. Glenn, secretary,
Louise Asplund, Helen Smith Carlson, Mildred Gertrude Davis, Mildred Elder,
john Elia, Hazel Del Fowler, Milton G. Gahrielson, Elizabeth Grable, Donald I.
Griffeth, Helen jane Heflin, Edwin F. Hinds, Martha Hushaw, Abrahm Martens,
Marguerite Riley, Francis E. Miller, Samuel R. Smith, and Nina Huffman Terrill.
After the services, the graduates, faculty, and over one hundred dinner guests
formed a processional and marched from the Forest Theatre to the cafeteria for the
annual college dinner. The "Olympic" idea was the theme of a program of dinner
talks and music, with Harold Brewster acting as toastmaster and Virginia Ferson,
chairman of the arrangements.
Emory Rarcliffe George W. Graves Willard M. Smith James G. Seelmld
Some Srudeni leaders ar Summer School
Here and There
HE 6:30 jump-freeze-and-run Club now includes an alarm clock, a ther-
mometer, a bathrobe, a towel, Coleman, Seebold, Wahlberg, Reid and
Reid, and a bulldog as the regulars. . . A storm comes up. We take to our
tents . . . Tommy IVIcKeighan with a complete coterie of feminine camps . . .
Exhibitions of sunburns after several days' confinement, Bill Harris with the
"blackboard" back . . . Here's a nice monument to the twelve-thirty hoot-owls
and cat-callers on the Deer Creek Campground . . . Three students, one professor,
six Vascula, two posiesg the botany class is specimening . . . Sh! h! h! A biology class
is slinking up on a little bird in a tree . . . Chairs, benches, windows, wall-space
filled! Cvood programs draw big crowds . . . Croquet! Croquet! Horseshoes! Horse-
shoes! Ratcliffe and Ratcliffe, Lang and Canfield, Graves and Feitchmeir, Hayden
and Williams . . . Classes under pines . . . Mail at Lakeshore . . . A blue-blue ripply
lake . . . A colorful processional from the Forest Theatre graduation to the Olympic
banquet . . . A campfire . . . Music . . . A quarter moon . . . Tang of pine air . . .
We try to sleep, we cant . . . lt's the last night of Summer School.
john Ed. Herbert Eileen Slwpshire Donzella Gross Boyle Harold Brewster
I-IE mountain atmosphere was fully capitalized through an extensive out-
door program. On Saturdays hikes were arranged by a faculty athletic
committee, assisted by students. The first trip was the brisk climb to Twin
Lakes. The steep trail to Kaiser Peak was the next hike. The longest trip was that
to Mt. Cfivens for the dedication ceremony. The last excursion was an auto trip to
Florence Lake, where Mrs. Mina M. Lofburg gave a talk on birds.
A Croquet and a horseshoe tournament, marked by keen competition resulted
in crowns for Dr. Lang and Mr. Ratcliffe in Croquet, and for LeRoy Carlson in
A decisive victory was won in the men's baseball series by the Seniors, who took
every game. The Teachers and the Upper classmen were the "also played".
The Chiselers and the Climbers, in the womens division of sports, staged close
ocmbats, the Chiselers winning in volleyball, and the Climbers in baseball.
. 'fi .
A. E. Culbertson Leo G. Schussmzn A. G. Wahlberg Arthur Wahlberg, jx.
Happiness consists in activity:
It is a running stream,
Amo not a stagnant pool.
CAM US LIFE
Seymour I. athiesen, Erliior ' '
Thomas F. c ex han r. Business Mauuger
M K s , J ,
. . Faculty Advisor
. . Business Manager
. Advertising Manager
. Associate Editor
. Photo Editors
Seymour I. Mathiesen .
Dr. Hubert Phillips . . .
Thomas F. Mclieighan, jr. . .
Mickey Bidegaray ....
George R. Sykes, Jr .....
Ed. Maxwell and Andrew Mattei III .
Ed. Maxwell and Andrew Mattei Ill . . . . Campus Life
George R. Sykes, jr. and Glenna Walters . Sierra Summer School
Lloyd S. jackson, jr ...... . . . Music
. . . Drama
. . . . . Debate
. . . . . Athletics
Maurine Estes ......
Hampton Sawyers .
Bela Sthymmel .
jack Murray . . Frosh Athletics and Intramural
jean Savory ........... Womens Athletics
Margaret Miller ........... Graduates
T017 Raw:-Said, Dr. Huber: Phillips, Sykes
Bottom Row:-Estes, Murray, O'Hare
Q , S Y wi. -: -,um-V --Rx ' .
Andrew Mattel, Photo Mickey Bideigaray, Advertising Manager Ed. Maxwell, Phola
. . Humor
. . . Sales Manager
George R. Sykes, jr. Madeline jones
Jane Haggerty john Merritt
SALES AI DES
Peter Palumbo Earl Carter
Dan I-lurt Ted Eeitchmeir
Uma Ritchey Bob Miner
ers M'll '
Top Row:-Jackson, Moy , 1 er, Ennis
Bottom Row:-Haggerty, Sawyers, Costa, Jones
.V -' - - -
f f-' W, -U-,aa .fa-Q -1w-'- me-. 1+..,.., 'v K- N-W A A ,-1.7 - ,,,+ , r
,.-.,...,,..,,vN , --4, -N '-. Nuexw M., 'ff-.:,gQ.,.,,Q,,,v , ,.,f I. ,
. . M.. x, " fm-7' " 1 , - U, aft
V jwh'l'T'P4f'Q2i:fQf K' ET'liTliS".Qf1Ql3::2fi'Z'A ENEQS X
i C l
George Vigi-hug, Editor Alfred Appling, Advertising Muriager
Geo. Vierhus . . . . Editor
Al Appling ....... . Business Manager
Stan Livingstone, and john Fairweather, .Ir ..... Managing Editors
George Whitesell, Royal Sanford, and Ralph Garabedian . Associate Editors
Harmon Ray .......... Feature Editor
Spurgeon Avakian and Elwood Ennis .... . Sports Editors
Mildred Kerr and Katherine Kyle . . Society Editors
Betty Repsher .......... Advertising Manager
Adrian Quick .......... Circulation Manager
Assistants :-Dan Hurt, George Newark, jack Parker, Marvin Murphy, Bill Nixon
Elhart Thompson Barbara McElroy Edith Simerly
Arnold Thompson Herbert West Georgia Anderson
Helen jane Phillips Don Bootsma Mildred Zellars
Velma Kyle Dan Morgan
Top Row:-Livingstone, Garalzedian, Kyle, Ennis, Avakian
Bottom Row:-Simerly, Palumbo, A. Quick, Thompson, Repsher
V "f it-wg 'f-if iiti.-1 ,
Y .i,.3,M3Mk' ,NWN 'H .
-, .:Se"i".. 'Vw ' "'ff:'f'14"fi-v-fe-fff
Irene Backer, Editor
Clyde Quick, Sulcs Manuger
Irene Backer . . . Editor
Evelyn Erickson Eleanor Shaw
Mary Elizabeth johnson jane Cole Sylvan Mayes
Louise Caldwell Gertrude Chrisman Welburne Thomas
Clyde Quick A . Publicity
Ernest Kufis ........... Business Manager
Top Row:-Miller, Dr. Christiansen, Erickson
Boiiom Row:---Johnson, Caldwell, Cole, Moyers
...ff -I f-.
.-.., LL jx
W Bill Young , , , ,
Bill Young . Editor-in-Chief
George R. Sykes, jr. . Assistant Editor
Fern Brophy . News Editor
Louis Viau . Drama
jane O'I-Iare . Society
Agnes Jacobsen . Music
Katherine Lowe . . . . Art
Clarence Spencer and Theresa Lonburg . Sports
Paul Moffat . . . Humor
Mrs. Wheaton . . Business Manager
W. B. Givens . Advisor
Kitty Mae Doss Production Manager
' P B or . ef' '
Fred Fuches Horace Niswander
UCI-I of the success of the current athletic season may be attributed to
the efficient management and publicizing of athletic contests staged
during the year. An exceptionally efficient organization for the print-
ing and sale of tickets, stadium policing, and ushers was directed by Lee Ayers.
Field preperation during football and track season, as well as the West Coast
Relays, was supervised by Roscoe Bessey.
Valuable assistance was given coaches throughout the season by the following
varsity managers: Myron Anderson, footballg Elmo Cox, basketball, Bob Bruce,
track. Freshman managers were Don Weeks, football, and Marion Mason,
Business arrangements for football programs this year were handled by Horace
Niswander. Athletic publicity during the season was handled through the Fresno
State College news service bureau, under the direction of Fred Fuches, Commis-
sion of Public Relations. The latter also edited the football programs, and was
publicity director for the West Coast Relays. C.
Valuable assistance was given the entire manager-
ial staff by Arthur Safstrom, association manager,
who devoted a major portion of his time this year to
the athletic program of the college, and acted as
chairman of the West Coast Relays Committee.
Publicity for the Relays this year was a very
difficult task due to economic conditions-I-Iowever
by use of the band, a good-will tour throughout the
Valley, and efficient advertising made this possible.
In the handling of the West Coast Relays programs,
Alfred Appling aided greatly in that he was the
advertising manager and obtained several hundred
dollars. These programs and circulars have grown
with the years and now at athletic games, the specta-
tors are well informed as to the players, numbers,
names, etc. Several posters depicting the various
seasonal sports also were very valuable. , . -
Bark Row:-Sykes, Sheehan, Mathiesen, Nowell, Phillips
Front Row:-Avakian, Zelharr, Backer, Vierhus
I-IE Publication Committee is one of the three official administrative
committees whose membership is made up of both students and faculty.
Although there were virtually equal faculty and student representation, it
is essentially a student committee. It's functions have been essentially advisery
during it's previous history.
This year by a constitutional amendment the committee has been given definite
duties. The development of this amendment has been convincing evidence of the
frank and friendly cooperation which exists between members of the committee
and also between the committee and the Association. A series of open meetings
of the committee were held at which various angles of publication problems were
discussed. After hearing all of the current criticisms the committee presented a
revised plan of publication administration which has been approved by both the
college president and the Fresno State College Student Body.
The method for appointing editors is probably the most outstanding change
that the new set-up has made. Now editors will be appointed by the committee
and candidates will declare their intentions by filing form applications with the
chairman of the committee. The membership of the committee has been increased
by adding the graduate manager of the Association and the president of the student
body to the student editors and the faculty members already serving.
To date the outstanding honor accorded any one publication on the Fresno
State Campus is the national recognition given the Caravan this year by the
Columbia Scholastic Press Association of the Columbia University, New York.
The publication committee is proud to commend the Caravan editor and staff on
their splendid work.
I-lubert Phillips . . . . Chairman
Mary E. Fox Quibell ....... Secretary
Charles Nowell Paul Sheehan Seymour Mathiesen George Vierhus
lvlarjory Tanzer Zelhart Irene Backer Spurgeon Avakian
Review of Debate
I-IE Forensic year of 1932-33 is the most suc-
cessful in the history of Fresno State College.
A From the opening debate with Stanford Uni-
versity on Nov. 4th to the closing contest with U.S.C.
on April l3th this season has been characterized by
the brilliant and enthusiastic performances of the
speakers, expert coaching and harmonious relations
with all of the colleges on the debate schedule. Out-
standing among the achievements of this department
this year were the successful execution of a 3000 mile
tour through the Pacific Northwest, winning the
mens debate and mens oratory contests at the Pacific
Forensic Tournament, and climaxing the season
with a decisive 3-0 victory over the first ranking speakers of USC. '
The friendly and generous cooperation of the Board of Directors with the Debate
Manager has made possible a debate program which is more than twice as extensive
as that of any preceding season. While in preceding years the schedules have in-
cluded an average of about 21 debates, this year the number has risen to 45, which
includes necessarily many new rivals in our growing circle of forensic associations.
Fred McGraw, Drbale Cnurb
Much of the credit for this years success belongs to Professor J. Fred McC1rew,
Debate Coach. McCrew arrived on this campus last September from the Univer-
sity of Washington. By his able, friendly and diligent cooperation, he has assured
this college of an enviable position in intercollegiate forensic circles and has won
the respect and admiration of those with whom he is associated. Under his leader-
ship Fresno State College may feel confident in its future in the field of forensics.
Handling the managerial end of the debate program was W. Hampton Sawyers,
who completed his second year as Varsity Debate Manager. Sawyers, a junior,
very efficiently and capably handled the largest debate schedule ever undertaken
by Fresno State College.
Working under Sawyers were Ralph Carabedian, F rosh Manager, and Laura
Shephard, Womens Manager, both of whom did excellent work.
FW FF Henry Wiens Mignon Eca Da Silva Spurgeon Avakian
HE first varsity contest this year was a
"mixed-team" debate with Stanford Univer-
sity on the question "Resolved, That the
Republican Party Should Be Returned to Power in
l933". This discussion, which was held on Nov. 4th,
four days previous to the National Elections, created
considerable community interest, drawing a crowd
of more than 200 persons. Willard Thompson of
Stanford University and john Said of Fresno State
upheld the affirmative, making a strong plea for a
vote of confidence in the I-loover administration. Cn
the negative Bromley Smith of Stanford and Spurgeon
Avakian condemned the late Republican adminis- A
tration as a "dismal failure" and proposed that the
public manifest its undoubted dissatisfaction by supporting the Democratic ticket
or, as Avakian would have preferred, the Socialist ticket. The debate, which was
a non-decision contest, was followed by a lively open forum.
Hampton Snwycrs, Drbale Manager
Northwest Nazarene College
The main question for debate this year on the Pacific Coast was the one adopted
by the Pi Kappa Delta, National Debate Society. The question was "Resolved,
That the U. S. Should Agree to the Cancellation of the Inter-Allied War Debts."
Our first debate on this subject, held in the West Assembly on February 14th,
was with a newcomer to our campus, the Northwest Nazarene College from Nampa,
Idaho, whose reputation for excellent debating teams is recognized over the whole
Pacific Coast. ln a very lively discussion on this subject the two debaters from
Nazarene College displayed much knowledge on the subject and proved many
convincing points. Said and Avakian showed auspicious early season form, indica-
tive of the successful season which was to follow, in holding the Nazarenes to a l-l
tie. This debate, although attended by a small audience, caused considerable
comment on account of its current interest.
John Said Lucia Warburton Alfred Thomas
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San Jose Teachers
RQBABLY the rarest debate of the season was
a mixed-split team encounter with San jose
State on Feb. 24th on the question "Resolved,
That the Twentieth Century Emancipation of
Women Has Achieved its Purpose." The affirmative
was upheld by Misses Katherine Hodges from San
jose and Jessamine Smith from Fresno. The negative
was maintained by Joel Carter of Sanjose and George
Whitesell of Fresno State. The debate was character-
ized by the witty sallies of Mr. George Whitesell, who
used with signal success as examples such individuals
as the late Julius Caesar, Mark Anthony, and Cleo-
patra. As usual, however, the women had the
Glad Ma 4 . -. .
YS Y last word .
The Northern Tour
On March 4th, Coach lVIcGrew and Fresno State's four veteran debaters,
Spurgeon Avakian, Henry Wiens, john Said, and Alfred Thomas, started on a 3000
mile tour of the Pacific Northwest, the longest trip ever undertaken by a debating
team from this college. That this trip was a very successful venture is made
manifest by the cordial receptions of the Fresno debaters by the northern colleges,
the high grade of argumentation and speaking that was maintained in all of the
debates, and the interest shown by the people of the Northwest.
Ten Colleges participated on the schedule of debates. They included the
University of Oregon, University of Washington, College of Puget Sound, Whitman
College, Washington State College, University of Idaho, Linfield College, Oregon
State College, Willamette University, and College of Pacific. Out of seven decision
contests, Fresno won three, a notable effort on enemy territory.
Two questions were used: Resolved, That the Tariff Policy of the U. S. Has
Been Detrimental to the Best Interests of the Pacific Northwest, and, Resolved,
That the U. S. Should Agree to the Cancellation of The Inter-Allied War Debts.
Ralph Garabedian Doris Carlson Howard Richards
.,f ' "
Forensics Tournament T
HE Public Speaking Department has inau-
gurated another new policy during the past
year by entering the Western Division of the
Pi Kappa Delta Forensic Tournament held this year
at Stockton. The tournament which was held on
March 23, 24, 25, came just at the end of the North-
ern tour and, consequently, found Fresno State pre-
pared to enter several teams. Avakian and Wiens
formed one and lived up to their reputations as our
ranking speakers by winning the men's debate
tournament, defeating U.S.C. in the finals.
The Women's Debate Team entered the tourna- .7 T
ment and gave a good account of themselves. Lucia J"l"' Said' W' "" " uf O""U'f"' C"""if
Warburton and Mignon Eca da Silva upheld the negative and Doris Carlson and
Gladys May, the affirmative.
The All-Western Oratory Championship held at the College of Pacific on
April 23, 24, and 25 was won by john Said of Fresno State College with Tom
O'Connor of the University of San Francisco taking second honors.
Orators from Washington, Oregon, Utah, and California were entered and it
was necessary to hold preliminary contests. This narrowed the field down to 8
finalists, Said winning the Silver Cup and the Gold Medal awarded for first place.
The topic of the winning oration was "Don't Give Up The Ship" and dealt with
the crime wave in the U. S.
University of Arizona
On March 27th the debaters from the University of Arizona, who were return-
ing from the tournament of the Pacific Coast Forensic League at Eugene, Oregon,
dropped in for an exhibition debate. john Said and Alfred Thomas represented
Fresno State on the negative of the War Debts question.
Laura Shephard Hampton Sawyers Jcssamine Smith
University of Southern California
The forensic classic and a fitting climax of a successful season occurred when the
University of Southern California, represented by its ranking speakers, Ames
Crawford and Lawrence Pritchard, arrived on our campus on April 13th. The
debate, which was held in the Auditorium, was characterized by the perfect speaking
performances of the gentlemen from the South and the brilliant repartee and
economic analysis of the War Debts question of Avakian and Wiens. Fresno upheld
the affirmative and won a decisive 3-0 victory over the Trojan Drators. This is an
unprecedented accomplishment for Fresno debaters, and more than anything else
it shows the high calibre of this year's debating team.
Women's and Freshman Debate
The Womens home schedule this year has included only two debates, both of
which were non-decision. On March oth the negative team, Lucia Warburton and
Mignon Eca da Silva, met a team from COP. on the War Debts question, and on
March Zlst Doris Carlson and Crladys May, the affirmative team, met two of the
Trojan ladies from U.S.C. Both debates were harmonious and friendly contests
aiming at continued cordial relations with these two colleges.
Un jan. Zlst the Fresno State Freshman Team, Doris Carlson and Ralph
Garabedian, met the Stanford Frosh on their platform. The question was Resolved,
That Modern Advertising has been more Detrimental than Beneficial to Society.
By their performance in this debate Carlson and Garabedian are expected to become
large factors in the future success of the Debate Teams of Fresno State College.
The only appearance of the Freshman team on a Fresno platform this year was
in a practice debate with the COP. Varsity team on March oth. The Frosh gave
a worthy account of themselves.
Southern Trip for Frosh and Women
Un April Sth the Freshman team and Womens team, accompanied by Coach
McCrew, left for a practice tour in Southern California. The F rosh and Women
each debated with the University of Southern California, U.C.L.A., and Glendale
junior College. All the debates were non-decision and were held on the War
University of Southern California versus Fresno
ollege Theatre Trophies
Reviewing the Season
l-IE season l932-33 may be reviewed as uniquely successful for the College
Theatre. It is greatly to the credit of these College Thespians that during
the most severe year of the great depression, a capacity house has greeted
each performance of the Black Flamingo, Eva the Fifth, and I-lay Fever. For a
budding College Theatre organization to secure a total attendance of 4468 for three
plays during such a period of general stress is nothing short of magnificent. It
attests to an exceptional quality of student training invoked, an unusually high
level of finish to production, well developed organization and business acumen on
the part of the management.
A reputation for creative effort and finished production that College Theatre
now enjoys is spreading rapidly beyond the confines of Fresno and the San Joaquin
Valley. ln many respects it has attained the enviable position as one of two or
T three of the most important educational functions
of its type on the coast.
Plays of themes to more nearly please the popular
taste were presented during the season. Many new
faces made their appearance on the College Theatre
"Boards", thirty-seven students gaining playing
experience. Numerous applications for season tickets
for the season 1933-34 indicate not only the degree
of success achieved during the past season but en-
thusiasm for the announced program of the season to
come which will bring to the followers of College
Theatre productions, which in their class, are
matched and surpassed by none. It is needless to
say that this organization will prosper to the highest
degree for the coming season with the splendid spirit
of cooperation which has been shown by our many
patrons. We sincerely hope you will enjoy our plays
John W. Wright
The Black Flamingo
HE opening of the 1932-33 drama season found
a romantic drama stalking the boards, "The
Black F lamingo", by Sam janney. This was
the eighth of the College Theatres greater produc-
tions. lt is a thrilling drama of the French Revolu-
tion, dealing with the disappearance of Marie
Antoinettes necklace, which has been the subject of
many plays from the pens of romanticists. None of
them has wrapped this historic robbery in such mys-
tery as Sam janney in "The Black Flamingof The
players were well chosen and adequately trained.
It is a story of the fall of the Bastile and of the
nobility who are fleeing from Paris, taking their
valuables with them. The thieves are quick to take
advantage. Perhaps no more celebrated house for
dark deeds existed then the sinister Inn, "The Black ROW Caffe'
Flamingo", located on the road to Vienne le Chateau in Northern F rance, l-lere the
noble Emigrees halted for rest, only to awaken in the morning with thier treasures
gone. Often they did not awaken, for sometimes the genial innkeeper and his allies
found it expedient to dispose of the aristocrats. This play, beacuse of its thrilling
moments and interest which was maintained throughout was very well received.
The players included Felipe Bodier, joe Kingg Nicole, Minnie Cook, Clotilde,
jane Tylorg Bourienne, Clark l-lowland, Trigaud, Welbourne Thomas, Francois De
Lussac, Ted Fointong Eugene De Lussac, Thomas McKelveyg Diane and Charlotte
De Lussac, Jeanette Barieau and Margaret De Vauxg A priest, Stuart McKelveyg
Fopo, Kermit Sheets, Cravroche, Charles Secristg Bossange, Doris Cristoffelg
Villagers, l-langer-ons, and Vagabonds, Floyd Wilmoth, Cilori-Bea Simons, Linville
Munday, Dorothy McDonald, Faye Long, Frances Weinberg, l-larriette Taylor,
l-lelen Cross, Robert McCrregor, Dan Tarbell, and Cweorge Cverlander. Ellis
Kennedy was the Technical Director, Allena l-lorning, the Elecrtical Cperatorg
andLDorisUCristoffel, the-Advertising Manager.
Scene from "The Black Flamingo"
Scene from "Eva the Fifrhv
Eva the Fifth
66 VA THE FIFTH", a comedy by john Colden and Kenyon Nicholson,
presented in February, marked the ninth success of the College Theatres
productions. The play is a story of a Tom-show struggling about Kansas.
The show finds itself deserted in a hick-village with neither money nor director.
To make matters worse, the barnstormers discover they are stranded, for a flood
has washed away the railroad. They decide to give a benefit performance for the
flood sufferers, including, by all means, themselves. Various difficulties arise, but,
true to trouper tradition, the play goes on, and success is theirs! Needless to say, the
hero and heroine live happily ever afterward.
Betty Webster Moore portrayed the part of the big sister, Hattie Hartley, Eva
the fourth, who is just a bit jealous of her younger sister, Oriole, Eva the fifth,
played by Loramae Hockett. Griole was the highlight of the play, a typical little
sister whom everyone loved and spoiled. Dick
Bagdasarian played the part of Tracey Boone, who
was forever Mlayin' down the law". Minnie Cook
i very successfully created the part of Connie Bard,
the "tough-gal" who pops in with hilarious bits of
Gther players of this uproarious farce-comedy
were: Grace Steeple, Betty Scott, Leon Montrose,
joe King, Lorna Montrose, Harriette Taylor, Dave
Amazon, Ted Pointon, Mal Thorne, Welburne
Thomas, Ed. Bondell, Walter Glenn, Ernest Beau-
mont, Linville Munday, Newton Wampler, Stuart
McKelvey, jeff Morgan, Charles Secrist, jane Trux-
ton, Allena Horningg and a flagman, jack Horner.
Rosita Carrel was the Electrical Operator, Adver-
tising Managers were Mary Gwens and Bob Beatty.
"Eva the Fifth's" success, preceded by the success
of "The Black Flamingo", speaks well for itself.
The Valley Drama Tournament
I-IE third annual drama tournament for high
schools of the San Joaquin Valley was pro-
gramed and staged under the auspices of the
College Theatre, with unusual success. The eleven
high schools which entered the contest were: Fresno
Technical,Parlier, Selma, Hanford, Coalinga, Tran-
quillity, Riverdale, Tulare, St. johns Cathedral
CFresnoD, Taft and Visalia.
The Fresno Bee Trophy was awarded to River-
dale, judged the winner, presenting, "A Fool of a
Man" by Edward Finnegan. It was directed by
Mrs. Hazel Masten. Members of the cast were:
Mrs. Bundy, Peggy Wiley, Mr. Bundy, Leo Nietog
Eddie, Robert Aitkin.
Two silver trophies were presented by the 10' King
College Theatre as permanent momentos to the players offering the best individual
performances. Ervin Schlichten of Taft, and Leo Nieto of Riverdale, were the two
whose characterizations deserved the cups awarded them.
A feature of the third tournament was a conference of the Valley play Directors
for the purpose of exchanging ideas and mapping out improvements.
The Drama Tournament is now widely recognized as an institution of exceptional
value. An expansion of the organization set-up is planned for 1934, valley high
schools entering the competition in three classifications with winners playing for
The staff for the College Theatre included: Stage Manager, joe King, Sound
Technician, Doris Cristoffelg Light Technician, Allena I-lorningg Master of Proper-
ties, Betty Scottg Mistress of Costumes, Marie Barthulig Business Manager,
Gladys May 5 Treasurer of Box Office, Dorothy McDonald, I-louse Manager,
Loramae I-lockett, Reception, Blanche I-lestbeckg Refreshment, Pauline Draper,
Tournament Director, john Wright, Secretary, Gladys May.
Scene from "The Black Flamingo"
-H IL iz cl
Scene from "Eva the Fifth"
Program of College-Community Cooperation
NOTABLE service has been rendered by the College Theatre in developin
community support of the College through establishment in its productions.
Further advances in directing community participation in the spirit of
student achievement are steadily taking place.
In early December, Mr. Cilmor Brown of the Pasadena Playhouse was presented
to the college and community in lecture, complimenting the Fresno Theatre League.
A reception followed to which a sleected number of prominent citizens were in-
vited to meet Mr. Brown. During january, the Fresno Bee maintained a daily
news service for two weeks in the interest of the Valley Drama Tournament.
The Fresno Bee Trophy was awarded the winner with appropriate ceremony.
On April sixth, a program, including a novel type of group play reading and a
dramatization of rythmic poetry took place at the Parlor Lecture Club under the
sponsorship of Mrs. L. R. Willson. A program of
dramatized poetry was presented at the Californian,
April 28, for the jewish Women's Benefit under the
sponsorship of lvlrs. I-larry Coffee.
Along with Northwestern University, presenting
annually a Poetry Festival, the University of South-
ern California with its Poetry Playhouse and San
jose State College, The College Theatre of Fresno
has taken part for the past several years in the world-
wide movement to dramatize poetry-to bring the
beauty of written poetry vividly to life.
Programs interpreting rythmic poetry will be
made available to the Study Clubs of Fresno be-
ginning October first. A nominal fee will be charged
for these presentations, the receipts to be dedicated
to College Theatres Student Loan Fund, thus en-
abling College Theatre to help in the placement of
of deserving students.
The Characters Club
NE year ago, leaders of College Theatre form-
ed the Characters Club. It took the place of
Alpha Psi Omega, a national greek letter
honorary. The objections causing the College Theatre
to divest itself of Alpha Psi Cmega were several:
national dues drew money from members of the
College Theatre out of proportion to the value of
services received, a strong feeling that to attempt to
greek letter or standardize an art smacks of hick-
town babbitry, since theatre effort in the numerous
other chapters located in unimportant educational
centers seemed to be of poor quality it was decided
Fresno's College Theatre had more to gain through
publicizing its more professional standard of work
The Characters Club is unique in that it refused
at the outset to burden its members with the elaborate trappings and petty obliga-
tions which most organizations adopt only to disregard. It is without constitution,
by-laws, officers, dues or initiation ra-de-da.
The purpose of the club is to develop a leadership among veteran members of
the College Theatre with which to undertake a solution of the production problems
and social maladjustments arising within the group, broadening of College Theatres
sphere of influence and improvement of the artistic level of production.
Qualification for membership is exceptionally high and includes, a proven
loyalty to the interests of the College Theatre, capacity for leadership, and a
willingness to work in the interest of a cause rather than for purely selfish ends which
usually ignore consideration of others.
The Characters Club enjoys a small enthusiastic membership, meets fortnightly,
or when occasion demands, at the homes of members, feasts in the manner of other
"humans" and hopes to gain that distinction attached to the Yale Dramat and
Princeton Triangle Club.
Q Humlrcxl-Fou r
Scene from "Hay Fever"
Comic Section of the Air
AKINC1 good on its declared purpose to provide a practical training that
can be put to use through the medium of drama, the College Theatre
continues to exercise its privilege of broadcasting weekly over the Fresno
Bee Station, the Comic Reading Program for children. This arrangement was
made two years ago, developing since that time without interruption. It provides
College Theatre members an opportunity to test voices and personality through
one of our best public-contact mediums.
Three players, a girl and two boys, are scheduled to perform "funny papers"
at 8:30-9 100 A.lVI. each Sunday.
Students taking part in the program during the present year include: Allena
I-lorning, Betty Scott, George Trauger, Kermit Sheets, joe King, Clark l-lowland,
Stan. Livingston, Doris Cristoffel, Welbourne Thomas, and Marcella Stiner.
O promote a healthy competition and the
development of incentive among the members
of its department, the College Theatre has
introduced the plan of awarding a beautiful silver
trophy to the individual who has been of greatest
inspiration to the group during the year. The College
Theatre also will engrave the name of the winner on
a larger trophy, to be kept on permanent display in
the Green Room Theatre. This marks the first year
the College Theatre has made use of the system of
awards as a means of improving its work.
Other awards are to be made for the best individ-
ual performance given during the season, by both a
man and a woman. Those of the audience for the last
play of the year holding season tickets assisted in
judging the best performances of the season.
I-IE College Theatre climaxed its highly suc-
cessful season with Noel Coward's I-lay Fever.
A comedy of British urban life, I-lay Fever
assembles a number of rather eccentric characters,
including an irritable author and his volatile wife, a
former actress, and puts them through a number of
dexterous verbal paces. The wife, played by Lora-
mae I-lockett, is the focus of the proceedings, and the
plot involves her efforts to impress and handle a group
of guests who descend upon the family unexpectedly,
and end up by walking out on the family during a
Considerable excitement gripped audience and
players, during the first act, when cigarette ash
developed an obstinate fire in the cotton upholster-
ing of a divan. The cast, exhibiting the presence of
mind of seasoned troupers, covered the situation admirably, Iva Ellison, as the
maid, skillfully playing the role of "chief put 'er out."
The players included, Loramae I-lockett, Ruth Nurmi, Claudine Ostrander,
Kermit Sheets, I-lal Verble, john Wright, Bob Dennison, Minnie Cook, and Iva
Cl ark Hows rd
The mounting of the play on an unusually beautiful setting was the work of an
experienced stage-craft group. The Stage Manager was Clark I-lowlandg Light
Technician, Bob Northway, Decorator, Ceorge Traugerg Advertising Manager,
COLLEGE THEATRE EXHIBITS
Considerable attention was attracted to the unusual exhibit of pictures, mina-
ture sets of past productions of the College Theatre, and trophies occupying the
display windows of the Fresno Guarantee and at 1145 Fulton Street, during April
Loramae Hackett, Charming Star of "Hay Fever"
H und re
College Theatre Wampus Stars
HE faculty and student body of the College, the community of Fresno, and
interested individuals of neighboring communities, speak of the College
Theatre season for 1932-34 with keen enthusiasm. Several projects and
improtant plays bear out the prediction of a momentous season on the horizon.
Concluding a series of tryouts and discoveries, with a recognition of the success
by which College Theatres rapidly growing reputation for artistic, skillful produc-
tion has attracted the outstanding talent of the valley, the management of the
College Theatre announces the nomination of eight attractive girls for stardom
during the next season. They are: Allena Horning, Gladys Hall, Edna Bridge,
Grace Anne Gregory, Ruth Nurrni, Claudine Ostrander, Loramae Hockett, and
Minnie Cook. The idea parallels Hollywood's Wampus Baby Star plan.
A second group of girls, are given honorable mention for opportunities in next
seasons College Theatre program. These are:
jane Tylor, jeanette Barieau, Sybil Goldstein,
Frances Ann Clawson, Alice Krohn, Rosita Carrel,
Faye Long, and Iva Ellison.
A number of excellent plays are listed for selec-
tion: "Death Takes a Holiday", by Alberto Cassela g
"Bitter Sweet", by Noel Coward, "Theres Always
Juliet", by john Van Druteng "Hamlet", by William
Shakespeare, "Alice in Wonderland", Eva Le Gal-
lienne's adaption, "Hotel Universe", by Philip Barry,
and "Peer Gynt" by Henrick lbsen.
lt is the intention of the College Theatre manage-
ment to broaden the scope of its Extension Service.
The little Green-Room Laboratory Theatre will be
reserved henceforth for a certain period each week in
the interests of those people of the community
desiring activity in Play Reading, Pantomine, Pro-
duction of One-Act Plays, Poetry Dramatization.
and Play Directing.
H und red-Eight
The Piano Department
l-lE Piano Department, organized in the Pall of 1928, completed an exten-
sive and successful program this year under the leadership of Miss Miriam
Fox Withrow. There were sixty members, the majority of whom received
A. B. Degrees in piano. There were two Advanced classes, three Intermediate
classes and one Beginning Class each semester. In the Fall Semester the annual
Thanksgiving Dinner was held at the I-lotel Californian and at the close of the
Spring Semester, a farewell tea was given in honor of the graduating Seniors.
Several Studio recitals were given in which all members of the Piano Department
participated. During the Fall Semester an extra study of Musicianship was con-
ducted in the Pianoforte Club. On March l, Miss Margaret McCabe appeared
with the String Ensemble in a program sponsored by Mu Phi Alpha. Members of
the Advanced Piano Classes assisted in two concerts given by the College Symphony
Orchestra. Representative numbers on the program
given in May were Overture to the Midsummer
Nights Dream by Mendelssohn, for four pianos,
sixteen hands, The River Moldau by Moldau
Smetana, for four pianos, eight hands, Concerto for
four pianos by Bach, performed with the University
Grchestra, and Espana by Chabrier, arranged for
four pianos, sixteen hands. This proved to be one of
the high lights of the local observance of National
Music Week. '
President . ..... I-larry Reid
Vice-President . Mildred Blaylock
Secretary . . . l-lelen Schorling
Treasurer . . Margaret McCabe
Publicity . Catherine McKay
Historian . . Helen Kazato
Miriam Fox Withrow
A Cappella Choir
CAPPELLA Choirfsinging unaccompanied
is not of recent origin as the Sistine Choir has
existed as such for nearly sixteen hundred
years. The Gregorian Catholic Choirs of Russia have
for centuries been A Cappella Choirs. Unaccom-
panied singing is the practice of nearly all ofthe male
choruses of Europe. Gnly during the last few decades
have American collegiate choral groups adopted this
method of singing-thanks to Dr. Christensen, whose
excellent work in this field has brought an inter-
national reputation to St. Olaf College in Northfield
The College A Cappella Choir concludes its fourth
season with greater interest and success than ever
before. The repertoire of the choir during the past
year has included compositions by Bach, Palestrina,
Fr. Schuetky, Tomas Luis da Vittoria, Praetorius,
Arthur G. Wahlberg
Garrett, l-l. A. Matthews,
Dudley Buck, Nikolsky, also negro spirituals by Burleigh, Dett and Noble Cain.
Sopranos: Misses Sue Bell Browne, Esther Carlson, Margaret Draper, Mildred
Furze, Miriam Patten, Marcella Stiner.
Mezzo Sporanos: Lorraine Anderson, Vera Boyd, Katherine Hansen, Margaret
Long, Jeanne Shoemaker, Marjorie Spafford, Lucile F. Vincenz.
Mezzo Contraltos: Mignonne Eca da Silva, Roberta I-Ieisey, Siletha Scriven,
Contraltos: Hulda Eitzen, Margaret Miller, jessamine Smith, Marian Wilson.
First Tenors: Lowell Abbott, Arthur C, Berdahl, Russel F. Hays.
Second Tenors: Alfred Kenney, Roswell Morley, I-lenry Wiens.
First Basses: james Kinnee, Mac LaValle, Irving Ross, Austin Thomson,
Second Basses: Thomas Cotton, J. Lorin Farmer, Giles I-lammat, jack Parlier
Women's Glee Club
NOTI-IER successful season has been closed by the Women's Cilee Club
under the direction of Miss Helen Roberts. A large repertoire has been
learned, including works by such well-known composers as Schumann,
Brahms, Bortinansky, Pietro Yon, joseph Clokey, and Bemberg. This year's
Clee Club was perhaps better than in pervious years due to Wider choice of songs.
The annual concert and dance was successfully given on December Zlst, in the
Californian I-Iotel Ballroom. This combination concert and dance has come to be
quite a tradition and is the outstanding feature of the fall semester Work.
A closed sport dance was given early in the spring. Instead of the traditional
Spring Concert Tea Dance, another Concert Dance was given in May.
Additional appearances have been made at various lodges and civic affairs. A
aaa college chapel program was also sponsored by the
There are twenty-five voices in the group, chosen
from the Women's Chorus by audition. They are:
Wilma Anderson, Mary Bailey, Pocahontas Ball,
Laura Lee Bostwick, Doris Carlson, Esther Carlson,
Vera Crowder, Frances DeMasters, Ellen Grace Dunn
Lucretia George, Dorothy Hamilton, Rosalind Jones,
Louise Ledbetter, Margaret Long, Margaret Miller,
Reva Miller, Etta Nelson, Lylith Paulsen, Marie
Roth, Mildred Sharrah, Jeanne Shoemaker, Lillian
Sturgeon, jean Taylor, Florence Voorhees, and
Miss Marie Roth was the accompanist for the
i first semester ,and Miss Siletha Scriven for the second
Esther Carlson served as president both semesters.
Men's Glee Club C A
ERVICE, goodfellowship and good music are
the chief characteristics of the Mens Glee
Club. Those shown in the picture below
left to right in the back row: Morley, I-lays, Lewis,
Egenhoff, Keefer, Staton, Patterson, Wahlberg, jr.,
Thomson, Erickson, Ross, Anderson, Sessions and
Keeslingg front row: Behrens, Feaver, Cheek, Davis,
Abbott, I-lopelain, Shuck, Paschall, Blakely, Ward,
james, Farmer, Parlier, and Reid.
Mr. Emerson Button was the Assistant Director
the first semester, while Mr. Gilmore Erickson
assumed that role during the second semester and
did all the choral conducting on the Spring Tour of
the College Band and Cvlee Club. The skillful and
experienced services of Irving Ross as accompanist
and pianist were appreciated by all as an important
factor in the success of the Glee Club.
Arthur G. Wahlberg
The numbers in the repertoire which were most popular with the men and
audiences were selections such as "The Archers' Marching Song" by Arthur
Thayer, Sea Chanties arranged by Bartholomew, "Stars of the Summer Night" by
E Flaxinton Harker, "Lamp of the West" by l-lortio W. Parker, and "Song of the
Marching Men" by Maunder. Male voice arrangements of the College songs by
the director were used on the Spring Tour. During the' entire Spring Tour the Glee
Club was very favorably received throughout the Valley.
Appearances:-College Student Body, Alumni, Daughters of the G. A. R.,
American Legion, I-ligh Schools-Visalia, Exeter, Lindsay, Porterville, Tulare,
Delano, Kingsburg, Hanford, Lemoore, Coalinga, the I-Iigh Schools of Fresno
City and local service and luncheon clubs. Under the direction of Manager Patter-
son, a number of dances were sponsored by the Glee Club for the Varsity Football
and visiting teams.
Hunrfrezl T I
I-IF, instrumental division of the Music Department at Fresno State College
offers a variety of opportunities to players of brass instruments. The two
major organizations to which brass players of talent may aspire are the
College Band and Symphony Orchestra. The standard instrumentation of a
Symphony Orchestra does not permit of the large number of brass players that are
needed in a Band. l-lence a greater selectivity operates in the choosing of the
personnel of the brass section of the Orchestra and a higher standard of excellence
in individual performance is demanded of each player. In the Band a far greater
number of players on each part allows more brass players an opportunity of parti-
cipating than in a Symphony Orchestra. Mr. Berdahl spent much of his valuable
time in developing this particular field of music and provided a fine outlet for
several good brass players.
, For such students as cannot be members of either
the College Band or Orchestra perhaps by reason of
an inadequate background of technical preparation
or because of conHict between the organizations
rehearsal hours and the student's required course
work, the department offers instrumental classes and
small ensemble groups in which the students have
the opportunity of expressing themselves musically
on the instrument of their choice.
The cut on this page shows the brass section of
the College Symphony Orchestra.
Back row, reading from left to right 1 Trombones-
Thomas I-lalagan, Russell Hayes, William Allen.
Trumpets-Alfred Sessions, james Kinnee, Oscar
Riehl. Front row 1-French I-lorns-Kathryn Walls,
Everett Nelson, Colden Long, Richard Lewis, Max
Cochran, Gladys Morris. Not in picture :-Norman
Liddell, French I-lorn, and Ray Russell, Tuba.
Arthur C. Berdlahl
Woodwind Ensemble T
RGANIZED in 1928, the Woodwind En-
semble has shown continuous growth. The
organization is intended to develop skill and
musicanship essential to successful band and orches-
tral work as well as to prepare programs in this
exacting field of musical expression.
Woodwind Ensemble music is very popular in
Europe. Professor Georges Barrere, famous French
flutist was most influential in popularizing this type
of music in America. Organizing a group of fine
woodwind performers on clarinet, oboe, flute, bassoon
and French horn, Barrere travelled throughout the
United States, some twenty years ago. Since this
wonderful introduction by lVlr. Barrere, woodwind
ensembles have been organized throughout the
country presenting programs over the radio and F
before parlor as well as large concert audiences.
Most of the music is taken from Bach, Beethoven, Chopin, Debussey, Corelli.
Novelties of modern composers are also studied.
Arthur C. Forsblzd
The leaders of each section are as follows:
Ruth Geer-Flute Soloist
Irving Ross-Solo "B flat" Clarinet
Charles White-Alto Clarinet
Wallace Scott-Bass Clarinet
Those shown in the picture-front row 1-john Staton, George Hendricks,
Lorene Helsem, Arza Smith, Ruth Geer, Helen Johnston, Wallace Scott, middle
row 1-Arthur Forsblad, Irving Ross, l-lomer Roughton, Fred Vogt, Zorab Antoyan,
Robert Crump, back row 3 I-Ioosig Antoyan, William Otto, Thomas I-lalagan,
joseph Rose, Grville Smith, Lorin Farmer.
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HE State College String Ensemble, the members of which are selected from
among the best string players enrolled in the institution, exists for the pur-
B pose of acquainting the participants with some of the finest chamber music
During the second semester the balance of the various parts was sufficiently
favorable to enable Mr. Hungerford to organize a number of string quartets, adding
greatly to the individual interest in the work.
The organization, which appears publicly several times each year at the orchestra
concerts and other programs, was invited to present the opening program on the
monthly series of morning musicales inaugurated this spring by the Mu Phi Alpha
fhonor fraternity in musicj. The featured number of the program was the Schu-
mann Quintet in E flat which was played with the
assistance of Miss Margaret McCabe, pianist. On
March 30 the Ensemble played at the annual music
festival of the Parlor Lecture Club.
The repertoire of the String Ensemble includes
among other works, quartets and other chamber
music by Haydn, Beethoven, Bach, Mozart, Cheru-
bini, Schubert, Schumann, Mendelssohn, Boccherini,
and some of the more modern composers including
lppolitow-lvanoff, Borodin, Tschaikowsky, Grainger,
Saint-Saens, and MacDowell.
Those in the picture from left to right are:
Frances Riggs Sleeter, violinist, Truman Hutton,
violinist, Marjorie Spafford, violinistg Sybil Busick,
'cellistg Mr. Davison fof the facultyj 'cellistg Mr.
Hungerford, director 5 Marcella Stiner, Rosanna
Huffman, Lorin Farmer, Barbara Hostetter, and
l Lowell Spencer, violinists.
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Madlrigal Club A
HERE is not any musicke of Instruments
whatever, comparable to that which is made by
the voyces of Men, when the voyces are good,
and the same well sorted and ordered."-William
Byrd, Founder of the English Madrigal School.
The revival of interest in the singing of English
madrigals is due largely to the researches of Dr.
Fellowes of St. Georges Chapel, Windsor Castle, who
has not only searched out and edited practically all the
Madrigal music but also written many books about
itg and The English Singers, a small group who by the
superb artistry and thoroughly delightful perfor-
mance of this music in a series of concert tours in Eng-
land first and then in America has re-awakened the
world's musical consciousness to the existence of this
vast treasury from the Golden Age of English Music.
Arthur C. Berdhhl
The Fresno State College Madrigal Club was organized early the second
semester of the present year, and has already met with a warm reception in the
music circles of Fresno.
Personnel 1-Miss Sue Belle Browne, sopranofsoloist First Baptist Church
Cappearances-churches, lodges, clubs, Spring Tour of Bandj, member of College
A Cappella Choirg Lucile F. Vincenz, mezzo-soprano soloist and director, Trinity
M. E. Choir, member of A Cappella Choir, Margaret Miller, contralto-soloist,
First Baptist Choir, and member of Womens Cflee Club, A Cappella Choir, Russell
F. l-lays, tenor-director, First Christian Choir, member of Men's Clee Club and
A Cappella Choir, first trombone in College Orchestra, College Band, Leonards
Band, Philharmonic Orchestra and Salon Orchestra, james Kinnee, baritone-
soloist at churches, lodges, class meetings, member of College orchestras and band,
cornet soloist and director of I-lanford Band. J. Lorin Farmer, bass soloist at
class meetings and chapel and soloist on the Spring Tour of Band, a member of A
Cappella Choir, Men's Cilee Club, College Orchestra and Philharmonic Orchestra.
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T011 Row:-Sheldon, Knlajian, Ross, Stiner, Williams
Boliom Row:--Spafford, Hammat, Geer, McCabe, Brown
Paul Sheldon :-Accompanist, Student Body, Chapel, Elks' Cwlee Club, Organist,
Elks' Lodgeg Organist-Director, First M. E. Church.
Marian Kalajian:-Violinist, Service Clubs, Fraternal Orders, Soloist on Spring
Tour with the Band. Member: College Orchestra, Chaminade Trio,
Irving Ross 1-Accompanist, Men's Clee Club. Solo-Clarinetist, College Orchestra
and College Band. Member A Cappella Choir. Accompanist, Clee Club.
Marcella Stiner 3-Violinist, Principal second violin in F.S.C. Symphony Orchestra.
Viola in the F.S.C. String Ensemble. Soloist, College A Cappella Choir.
Lucile H. Williams QMrs. Charles C.j :-Director of Clee Clubs and teacher of Piano
Classes. Fresno Technical School, Fresno and Sanger Night School. Director
and Organist First Presbyterian Church.
Marjorie Belle Spafford:-Violinist, Member All State I-I. S. Orchestras C27 and
'ZQQ College Symphony Orchestra, Fresno Philharmonic Orchestra, State College
String Ensemble g College Salon Orchestra, College
A Cappella Choir, Soloist, Faculty Teas.
Rhoda I-lammat:-Pianist, Short Memorial I-lome,
junior Club, University Women's Tea, Service
Clubs, Nurse's luncheon, Churches, P.T.A. Mem-
ber, Pianoforte Club and junior Musical Club.
Ruth Ceer 1-Flutist, College Symphony Orchestra,
Concert Band, Salon Orchestra, junior Musical
Club, Flute Quartetg.
Margaret McCabe 2-Pianist, Short. Memorial I-lome,
M.T.A., Nurses Federation, F.S.C. String En-
semble. Member, Mu Phi Alpha, Pianoforte Club,
junior Musical Club.
Sue Belle Browne :-See Madrigal Club.
Vera Boyd 1-Mezzo Soprano, Soloist. Recital for
Query Club, Mu Phi Alpha, American Legion,
Rotary Club, Masons, Womens Clee Club, Carol
Service, Chapel Service, junior Musical Club,
May Concert, Student Body. Member Mu Phi
Alpha, A Cappella Choir.
Lowell Abbott 1-Tenor, Soloist. Luncheon Clubsg
Churches, P.T.A.and Teas. Member: College
A Cappella Choir, Men's Glee Club, First Congre-
Gilmore Erickson 1-Director of Music Mission
Church, Kingsburg, Assistant Director of Men's
Glee Club F.S.C., Vibra l-larp Soloist at clubs and
Lenel G. Shuck1-Supervisor-lnstrumental lnstruc-
tion in College Demonstration School, Solo clar-
inetist College Symphony Orchestra, Philharmonic
Orchestra, College Band, City Band, Saxaphonist
Fox-Wilson Theatre. Member Dollar Steamship
Line "Round The World" Orchestra, Men's Glee
Margery R. Clark
Esther Carlson 2-Soprano. Winner of Gilbert Wilson Voice Scholarship. Member
F.S.C. Women's Glee Club, A Cappella Choir. Choir Director of Swedish Church
Soloist Tokalon Tea, College Chapel Services as well as Social and Civic Affairs.
Helen Schorling:-Pianist, Accompanist. Short Memorial Home, junior Musical
Club, Tokalon Tea, Member Piano Department.
Louis Mathey:-Trumpet Soloist. Member College Concert Band, National
Guard Band, Sanger Band, Leonard's Concert Band, F.S.C. Brass Quartet,
Rainbow Ballroom Orchestra. Instructor U. S. Band Academy.
Oscar Riehl:-Cornetist. Band, Fresno Philharmonic Orchestra, College Brass
Quartette, Christian Church Orchestra. Composer March "King of the Sierrasn.
Austin Thomson 1-Baritone. Soloist with Band on Spring Tour, First Methodist
Church, A Cappella Choir, Men's Glee Club Vice-President.
Mildred Esther Furze 1-Soprano Soloist. Churches, Chapel Services, German
Club, F.S.C. Commercial Club, A Cappella Choir, Women's Glee Club.
Tap Row:-Boyd, Abbott, Erickson, Shuck, Carlson
Bottom Row:-Schorling, Mathey, Riehl, Thomson, Furzc
3 ,..- .. ..
Fresno State College Band
HF, College Band has established itself as a Concert Band as well as a
Parade Band. New improvements have tended to increase the membership
greatly and the result has been very satisfactory. A more complete instru-
mentation is afforded by a full choir of French Horns, the addition of new alto
and bass clarinets, a new bassoon and oboe, and a splendid clarinet section-thus
enabling the Band to perform the finest type of music written for band, such as
works of Wagner, Delibes, Tschaikowski, Saint Saens, and other famous composers.
lt was music of this quality which was featured on the spring tour. "King of the
Sierrasf' a composition byj. Oscar Riehl, was included in the Bands tour program
and directed by the composer. Certain dignity and skill was added to the Parade
Band by the organization of Color Guards and the Bands marching and lettering.
Credit for careful instruction in the maneuvers is due Drum-Majors William Cargyle
and james Martin. This year the Fresno State
College Band has made several appearances. Among
them were the following 1-Assemblies, rallies, games,
American Legion, Daughters of the Revolution, a
trip to Stockton, a concert at Roeding Park, and two
appearances before the Alumni. Concerts on the
spring tour before the high school student bodies of
Visalia, Exeter, Lindsay, Porterville, Tulare, Delano,
Kingsburg, Hanford, Lemoore, Coalinga, and Selma,
as well as those of Fresno City. The annual concert
at the State College featured Miss Sue Belle Browne,
soprano, J. Lorin Farmer, basso-cantanteg Miss
Marian Kalajian, violinist, Russell I-lays, trombonistg
and Messrs. Mathey, Saroyan, and Riehl, trumpeters.
Organization 1-sl. Gscar Riehl, president, Irene
Wilson, secretary, Robert Crump, librarian, james
Martin, drum-major, David and Raymond
Russell, custodians of properties, and Irving Ross,
Arthur C. Forsblad
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e Symphony Orchestra
NE of the most interesting phases of growth
in the State College has been that of instru-
mental instruction resulting in an improved
rendition of band and orchestral music. Fresno
State College may be proud of its orchestra which,
from humble beginnings, has grown rapidly until
now it has a full instrumentation of symphonic
Much credit is due the founders of the Orchestra
for the thoroughness with which they built. The
solidity of that foundation, the high ideals and vision
of Fresno States orchestra pioneers is amply widened
in the high standard of excellence maintained by the
Membership in the Orchestra is drawn from all
the departments of College, though naturally the Affhufc-Befdahl
Music Department contributes the larger proportion.
The principal work of the Orchestra culminates in two concerts yearly, one each
semester. These programs met with universal acclaim. Only compositions of
standard merit by the world's great masters are found on the programs of the
Audiences this year were privileged to hear I-Iaydn's Military Symphony, the
Scherehazade Suite, and the Great Russian Easter Overture by Rimsky-Korsakoff,
Bach's Concerto for Four Pianos and String Orchestra in "A" minor, and in the
modern idiom, such compositions as Percy Cwrainger's "Lord Peter's Stable Boy"
and "Spoon River."
Solo performances with the Orchestra were presented by Malcolm Davison,
'cellist in the Saint Saens Concerto in "A" minorg and Mr. Samuel Hungerford,
violinist, in the Mozart Concerto in "D" major No. 4.
The Orchestra gave a number of concerts in the neighboring cities and towns.
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JI profess not talking: only this,
Let each mam do his best.
Earl H. Wight Stanley E. Borleske
HE annual Thanksgiving Day game with the University of Nevada brought
to a close the hardest schedule that any Bulldog varsity has ever attempted.
A new feature was added to the 1932 schedule, and that was a trip East.
Enroute to Topeka, Kansas to play an intersectional game with Washburn College,
the Bulldogs played a game with Arizona State at Flagstaff. The team played a
scoreless tie with Arizona and were soundly beaten by Washburn. The Washburn
defeat was partly due to an epidemic of colds which hit the Bulldogs enroute to
the East. Another new innovation tried out this year was the broadcasting of
the game with Nevada. Through the courtesy of the Fresno Bee, Don Thompson
one of the best sports announcers on the Pacific Coast was brought to Fresno to
announce the game.
In some respects the schedule may have been too difficult as the results show.
Only three games were recorded in the Bulldog victory column, two ended in
scoreless ties and five were copped by the opposition. Not a very imposing record
to be sure, but it did have its bright spots. Two of the Bulldog victories came as a
surprise to her followers. These games were the opening battle of the season with
the San Diego Marines and a late season clash with Lee Eisan's La Verne Leopards.
These were the only games of the season in which the Bulldogs really clicked.
The other victory was earned at the expense of the comparatively weak San Fran-
cisco State Teachers College.
A week after the season closed Coach Borleske who has guided the football
destinies of Fresno State for the past four years stepped out of the head coaching
job in favor of Leo I-larris, who had a very successful season with the Bullpups.
Coach Borleske thus closed a four year period of coaching which was very success-
ful on the whole. l-lis 1930 team, which won the Far Western Conference title,
was listed among the dozen untied and undefeated teams in the United States.
Coach Borleske has developed some very fine players and has been a true sports-
man on all occasions. ln the future he will coach both Freshmen football and
Four men from the 1932 team will be missing when the new season rolls around.
They are: Captain Clenn, lvlathiesen, Lewis and Feichtmeir. These men will be
sorely missed as all were stars in their respective positions. Captain Glenn was
regular quarterback for three years. I-le was a heady signal caller and stellar
XR 3 54- XF---e.-..-.:j,fg23 9
W 'A P K A A .2 f I b'-MQ,-ip' ' 1,
OeH ddT ty our
blocker. l-lis left hand-
ed passes often went
for long gains as the
opposition would be
fooled by the fact that
he was a southpaw.
lvlathiesen was one of
the greatest if not the
greatest punter to ever
attend the local insti-
tution. He was classed
among the best on the
coast by many experts
during the years 1930
and 1932. Feichtmeir
although small in stat-
ure was a pillar in the
forward wall. I-le has
been Fresno's sole rep-
resentative on the
official all conference team for the past two years. Ted was honored in 1931 and
1932. Lewis was a very versatile player, having played both in the backfield and
line. I-le was a crack center for two years and ended his playing days at tackle.
Feitchmier was once again named on the all conference team making the second
time in succession that he had been placed on the team. jack Horner was elected
Captain for the 1933 season at the annual banquet. I-lorner will be the back-bone
of the 1933 backfield and should be all conference fullback.
The 1933 varsity football season should be a good one-A new system will be
used, it will be the famous Warner system as taught by Leo Harris the new head
coach. I-larris shouldnt have any trouble in getting the system across as he has
many fine players coming up from his great 1932 Frosh squad. There are also a
number of returning varsity veterans who are familiar with the Warner system.
One game on the 1933 schedule which should be interesting will be the one with
the California ramblers. lt will be a revival of the Warner system against that
coached by "Navy" Bill Ingram the Golden Bear mentor.
J. Flint Hnnncr, Lim' Conrb Xvalter Glenn, Cffphpiyy
Roscoe Besscy Myron Anderson H. R. Herrin
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Back Row:-Borleske, Herrin, Mathiesen, Maloney, Horner, C. Bessey, johnson
Mizlrllc' Raw:-Storms, Pliaris, Agbashian, Jura, Courtwright, Cramner, Merritt
From' Row:-Kleiwer, McQuiddy, Parr, Coles, McGeorge, McKeigl-ian
Fresno 112 San Diego Marines 0
URPRISING their supporters with an alert, staunch defense and uncorking
a scoring punch whenever the occasion presented itself, the Fresno State
College upset the dope as well as the Marines from San Diego to the tune
of twelve to nothing. Thus the Bulldogs opened the 1932 season in an impressive
fashion. The game which produced a stunning upset was played under the lights
before a crowd of forty-five hundred people.
Niswander, Fresno center who has the knack of getting down under punts in a
hurry, was down and on top of I-lood, Marine safety, as he received a long one from
Mathiesen and caused him to fumble the ball. Fresno recovered on the Marine
nine yard line. Glenn clicked off four yards around end and Rambo made three
more. Glenn on a quarterback sneak took the ball over for the touchdown. The
try for point failed. Glenn had a big hand in the manufacture of the next touch-
down. I-le intercepted a Marine pass and scampered up the field fifteen yards
before he was stopped. This put the ball on the Marine forty-eight yard stripe.
Mathiesen with gains of fourteen and seven yards and Horner with eleven more
put the ball on the eleven yard line, from where Payne behind fine interference
skirted end for the score. Niswander's kick for the extra point was blocked.
The Marines made thirteen first downs to the Bulldogs eight, but when they
were close to scoring the Bulldogs checked them. Finding their famous backfield
pair of McGuffey and Callahan completely bottled up the Marines had to take to
the air, Supposedly weak against passes, the Bulldogs will never again put up a
better defense against passes as they did against those tossed by the Marines. Not
only did they knock the passes down, but not less than six were intercepted by
swim, N J A R F , . xl I ' ' R
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Bark Row:-Kaufman, Shimmins, Rambo, Stillens Lewis, W'ickstrom, Spivey, R. Bessey
Middle Row:-Metzler, Niswander, Franke, Barr, Messenger, Boehm
Front Row:-Glenn, QCaplainj Payne, Feitchmeir, White, Hawthorne, Steinhauer
Fresno - 6 West Coast Army - 7
FTER being shoved around the field for the better part of four quarters by
the West Coast Army, the Fresno State College uncorked a surprise rally
which netted them six points and a moral victory. Captain Glenn dynamic
little quarter back for Fresno intercepted an Army pass and raced down the field
for fifteen long yards, after which the entire Bulldog backfield clicked and shoved
over the touchdown. Rambo lanky halfback scored the much needed six points.
With a chance to be the hero of the game, Niswander in an attempt to convert,
missed the uprights by inches. Thus the West Coast Army won the game seven
Breaks of the game enabled the Army to score their lone touchdown in the first
quarter. A long Army punt bounded off of Glenn's shoe and it was called a fumble
with the jarheads recovering on Fresno's twenty-eight yard line. Lucas, Army
half, broke through the Bulldog line for a twenty-four yard gain and a first down
on the Bulldog four yard strip. Motely, right halfback gained two yards and Lucas
battered his way over for the touchdown. French's kick from placement was
Among the highlights of the game was, a fighting goal line stand made by the
Bulldogs. A pass from Green to Coleman placed the oval on Fresno's three yard
stripe, there the Bulldogs stiffened and, Lucas' first thrust went for naught. Motley
on an attempt to skirt left end was thrown for a three yard loss. Lucas then found
a hole for a three yard gain, making it four down and three to go. Lucas attempted
to go through the same hole, but lost the ball on downs.
The showing of the Bulldogs against the visitors was a surprise to their followers,
and seemed to assure fans of a fighting, winning team.
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Fresno - O California Aggies - 3
N the opening conference game of the season
played under the lights at the Bulldog Stadium,
F resno's Varsity was defeated by the California
Aggies three to nothing. Louis De Martini, diminu-
tive triple threat star of the visitors was responsible for
the downfall of the Bulldogs. A perfect place kick from
the Fresno twenty yard stripe late in the second quarter
settled the issue.
The Bulldogs launched a spectacular aerial attack
in the fourth quarter featuring Payne and Mathiesen.
They swept from their own twenty to the Aggie three
yard stripe. The Bulldogs with McQuiddy on a quarter
back sneak went over for a score, however the play
went for naught as the Bulldogs were penalized for
illegal use of hands. A pass over the goal line was
grounded and the Bulldogs chances were over.
Fresno lost an excellent chance to score early in the
first quarter, when a perfect pass over the Aggie goal
line from Payne to Schleibaum, bounded out of his
grasp when it seemed as if the six points had been made.
Captain Russel Sweet and Louis De Martini were
the backfield aces for the Mustangs. Sweet made several
long gains. Niswander, Feichtmeir, and Wickstrom
were stalwarts on the Fresno line, while in the back-
field, Mathiesen and I-lorner were outstanding.
Fresno-3l San Francisco State-13
HARD fighting second string defeated the San
Francisco State Teachers College thirty-one to
thirteen in the Bulldogs fourth game of the
season. The Bulldog seconds flashed a powerful aerial
attack which had the "Gators" on the run throughout
the game. The San ' ' 'points
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Payne circles Nevada's left end. F 1 Eh
Piclure: top to botlom:-Glenn, Feitchmeir, Lewis, Niswancler '- 'za
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One Hundred Twenty-eight
through the air, when on several occasions the Bulldog
secondaries were caught napping.
San Francisco State by means of two long passes and
a short plunge by Gschwend, their fullback, scored the
initial touchdown of the game. Gramner, Bulldog full-
back, intercepted a pass and gave Fresno the ball on the
visitors forty-eight yard line. Payne and Gramner
carried the ball to the two yard line, from where Payne
circled end for the score.
The second Bulldog score came as the result of an
intercepted pass. Gramner carrying the oval over from
the three yard line. The "Gators" tied the score in the
third quarter when several of their passes connected
for substantial gains.
With the score tied Borleske sent in the first string
and they proceeded to roll up a big score. The first
coming as the result of a "Gator" fumble on their own
fifteen. Glenn scored on a eleven yard gain. The next
touchdown was scored by Mathiesen when he snagged
a long pass from Glenn. The final touchdown was made
by Rambo as the climax of a long run by Mathiesen.
The second string line played bang up football as
well as the first. Glenn, Cramner, Parr and Payne
were outstanding in the backfield.
Fresno -0 San Jose -O
NTERING their second conference game as
under-dogs the Bulldogs surprised their boosters
by battling the Spartans from San ,lose to a score-
less tie. The game was played at San jose and attracted
a large audience as the Spartans had previously defeated
the College of Pacific. The game was featured by a'
sensational punting duel between Sim Mathiesen and
jack Wool, triple threat star of the Spartans.
Both the Spartan and Bulldog lines played great
games, as only nine first downs were made during the
-I-T WT YT Y Nevada line smash stopped cold.
Pirturex lop to Iwftomz-Mathiesen, Horner, Coles, Kaufman
contest, six by San jose and three by Fresno. Both
teams made serious threats to score but furious line
play prevented them from reaching pay dirt. Fresno
had its chance first, a Spartan fumble on their own
nineteen was recovered by the Bulldogs. Horner,
Mathiesen and Payne carried the ball to the five yard
stripe, but the Bulldogs got no further, as a pass was
knocked down on the fourth down. Wool kicked out
and Payne playing safety for Fresno fumbled giving
San jose a chance to score from the nineteen yard line.
Illegal use of the hands drew a fifteen yard penalty and
San ,lose had the ball on the Fresno four yard line.
I-lere Fresno's wrath asserted itself and San jose lost
the ball on downs.
The whole Fresno line played brilliant football with
Pharis, Lewis, Wickstrom and Spivey doing the best
work. Wickstrom especially was a thorn in the side of
San jose backs. Horner and Mathiesen played their
usual stellar games in the backfield. Captain l-lubbard,
Wool, and Simoni starred for San jose.
CCGIVIPANIED by several hundred rooters,
Fresno's Bulldogs journeyed to Stockton for their
annual meeting with Swede Righter's Pacific
Tigers. The game marked Pacif1c's annual home coming
day. The Bulldogs were buried under an avalanche of
touchdowns, the final score being Pacific 35, Fresno 0.
The Tiger victory was the first for a Righter coached
eleven over one coached by Borleske.
The first touchdown was made on a pass from Wicker
to I-lamilton. The second came, when a Bulldog pass,
Rambo to Spivey was intercepted by Wilson, who raced
eighty yards for the touchdown. The third tally was the
result of a Bulldog fumble on Pacif1c's forty-seven yard
line. Several passes and a thirty-yard run put the ball
on Fresno's eight yard line. Strobridge then plunged
Bulldogs attempt long pass
g my ,HM A g N K gy , , Piclures lap to bottom:-Wficfggmi-Iyhlte, Spivey, Johnson
,, ,,, ., I 'qw' H ,M
through center for the score. Another intercepted pass
gave Pacific the ball on Fresno's forty-two yard stripe.
Farina of Pacific broke away for a thirty-nine yard gain
and Strobridge cracked through guard for a touchdown.
The try for point was good. The final score came when
Hamilton ambled twenty yards over the line after
intercepting a Bulldog pass.
Fresno had its one chance to score early in the
fourth period. Payne returned a kickoff to Fresno's
twenty-eight, and on an attempt to punt was rushed
and injured. Pacific was penalized fifteen yards.
Mathiesen passed three times for a gain 'of thirty-one
yards. I-lorner with a gain of eleven yards put the ball
on the nine yard stripe, but the march ended when
lVlcQuiddy was thrown for a loss and lVlathiesen's
pass was grounded.
Fresno-0 Washbum- 26
RMISTICE day marked the first time any
Fresno State College team played a game further
east than Nevada. Battling a strong, smooth
working eleven from Washburn College, at Topeka,
Kansas, the Bulldogs lost their first intersectional
encounter by the score of twenty-six to zero. The
Bulldogs were badly handicapped in this game by
injuries incurred in the clash with Arizona. The frigid
weather and the serious illness of jack Horner, star
fullback, also added to the woes of the Bulldogs.
At no time during the game did the Bulldogs have a
chance to score, although a passing attack late in the
ffyloiiirth quarter found them moving steadily down the
The lchabods scored in the first quarter on a beauti-
ful twenty-one yard pass from Edwinson to Breckenridge,
who received the ball on the Fresno twenty-eight yard
stripe and squirmed his way through the entire Fresno
backfield for the touchdown. In the same period a
C. O. P. starts wi e en swee .
d d p
Pictures lop lo bottom:-Payne, C. Bessey, Pharns, Ramb
gg ' it tttfigt 11111 'Q
passing attack and running plays put the ball on the
Bulldog six yard line, from which point Edwinson swept
around end for the second touchdown.
The third quarter was scoreless with both teams
resorting to a kicking game. lVIathiesen's long, spiral
boots enabled Fresno to have the advantage on each
exchange. The Ichabods scored two more touchdowns
in the fourth period, one on a fifty-two yard gallop by
Mathias and the other as the result of several long passes.
The punting and passing done by lvlathiesen,
coupled with some nice defensive work made him the
outstanding Bulldog on the Held. Feichtmeir played a
magnificent game at guard, repeatedly breaking through
the Ichabods line to smear their plays.
Fresno-6 lLa Verne-O
ETURNINC to Fresno from their long trip to
Topeka, Kansas, in a supposedly weakened and
tired condition, the Fresno State College Bull-
dogs completelyfupset the dope bucket by out-playing
and defeating the strong La Verne eleven from the
southern California conference. The final score being
Fresno six, La1Verne zero. Second to Nevada it was
the best exhibition of fight that the Bulldogs put up all
F resno's lone score came in the second quarter.
Lewis Coles, Bulldog halfback, caught a La Verne punt
on their thirty-two yard line. Short gains by Mathiesen,
Franke, and Glenn placed the ball on the sixteen yard
line. Payne and Franke on two short plunges picked
up five yards. Franke plunged through center for the
touchdown from the three yard stripe. The attempt for
the extra point failed.
Glenn, I-lorner, Spivey and Wickstrom were
outstanding for Fresno, while Montgomery, Forney,
Brooks and Lathrop were the best for La Verne.
Coles finds an opening in LaVerne's line. Y W T
Pictures tap to bottom:-Cramner, Metzler, Merritt, Franke
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Fresno-0 Nevada- 7
FTER Nevada had been held scoreless for fifty-
seven minutes by a fighting Bulldog eleven the
Wolfpack uncorked a not to be stopped seventy-
nine yard march down the field for a lone touchdown and
victory. It was a beautiful drive to watch, especially
the play of the dynamic jack Hill of Nevada.
The Bulldogs were out-classed offensively, but made
up for this deficiency by sparkling defensive play.
They stopped no less than a half a dozen Nevada touch-
down marches, but weakened just long enough for Ne-
vada's winning drive. The victory gave Nevada a tie for
the conference championship and marked the first
Thanksgiving day defeat for the Bulldogs in four years.
jack Hill was removed from the game in the third
period, but Coach Mitchell realized that his team
lacked punch without Hill, so he was sent back into the
game, with the ball in Nevada's possession on their own
twenty-one yard line. After Priest and Parsons had
made a first down, Hill threw a pass to Priest for an-
other first down. Hill then broke around Fresno's left
end for thirty yards. After another first down, Hill
out-ran F resno's secondary for the touchdown. He then
marked up the extra point with a place kick.
Fresno's lone scoring threat came in the second period
when a poor Nevada punt, gave Fresno the ball on
Nevada's forty-two yard line. Several passes tossed by
lvlathiesen and a run by Glenn put the ball on the twenty-
three yard line. Payne, who took Coles position, fumbled
on the first play and Nevada recovered the ball and
ended Fresno's chance to tally.
ln the middle of the third quarter Fresno had an
excellent chance to score, when Spivey, Fresno end,
intercepted a Nevada lateral and raced towards the
goal line, but he was cut down from behind after gaining
only a few yards. lf he had scored the game might have
' Bulldogs use deception against C. O. P.
Piclurex top lo bottom:-Schleibaum, McQuiddy, Baker, Stcinhaucr
Hundred ' Thirty-thr
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if . . Arizona Sm'te'0
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EEKING revenge for
the twenty-six to two
defeat that they suffer-
ed last year, the Bulldogs from
Fresno State College jour-
neyed to Flagstaff, Arizona to
meet the Arizona State Lumb-
erjacks. The revenge was
denied however as the game
ended in a scoreless tie. The
Bulldogs had a half a dozen
chances to score but lacked
the final punch.
Coach Stan Borleske, while
not offering any alibis, at-
tributed the scoreless battle
to the soft dirt field that the
game was played on. Flag-
staff only threatened the
Fresno goal once, as the echos
of the half time gun sounded
over the field. Andy l-lorn
Axmen quarterback intercept-
ed a Bulldog pass on his fifty
yard line, evading tacklers he
raced to the Fresno nine yard
line before being downed by
Parr, the Fresno safety man.
The outstanding Fresno
play came in the third quarter,
when lVIcQuiddy, stellar runner
and passer, feinted a pass on
his forty and then ran fifty
yards before he was nailed by
Giesal, Axman safety.
Spivey opens a hole against C. O. P.
Pirlurex fop la bottom-Left:-Boexhm, Shimmins, Parr, Ness Right:-Stillen Ml y S Kl .r
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Ofzf Ilzmdffd Thirty-four
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Burk Row:-Harris QCoacl1J Rambo, Secrist, Steinl-iauer, Maloney, Kaufman, Mathiesen fCaptainJ Cox QManagerj Kerchen
Front Row:-Settle fAssist:mt Managerj Harrison, Cordray, lino, Franke, Coles, Herman, Aynesworth QAsst. Managerj
TARTINC slowly but improving with each game, the Fresno State College
basketball team enjoyed a fairly successful season. The Bulldogs won four
and lost four games in the conference race. They were not rated very high
in the pre-season dope, but upset several of the leading teams.
The preliminary season started off poorly for the Fresnans but closed in a
whirlwind fashion, The Bulldogs dropped games to Whittier and 0lson's Terrible
Swedes by one sided scores, split with Occidental, and then trimmed Cal Christian
in two games by a large margin. They also defeated two strong city teams and
the Corcoran I-lardware Team.
The season was marred by the declared ineligibility of Charles Secrist and
Cib Rambo due to different interpretations of the
i rules. Both men played out the season despite the
protests. The matter will be cleared up during the
spring meeting of the conference heads and maybe
the Bulldogs will have to forfeit the conference games
Captain Mathiesen was Fresno's defensive star,
while Rambo and Secrist furnished the offense.
Nate l-lerman, Sophomore forward was dangerous
at times. Erwin Franke a newcomer played ex-
cellent basketball and should be a sensation at guard
next season. Beside these regulars ,there were several
capable substitutes. Marty Kaufman, huge guard,
Earl Maloney, center, and Harrison and Cordray,
forwards, being the most reliable. These nine men
received awards. lino, Steinhauer, and Coles also
should show in the future. The 1934 team should
be a good one as only a few veterans will be missing.
Mathiesen is the only man to be lost by graduation.
Leo A. Harris, Coach
O11? Hundred Thirty-six
Fresno - 28 Whittier - 43
I-IQWINC a lack of team work and ability to hit the hoops, the Bulldogs
dropped their initial basketball game of the nineteen-thirty-three season to
the Poets from Whittier by the score of forty-three to twenty-eight.
Led by two tall and lanky basketeers Captain Duncan, a guard, and Caudio, a
center, and aided and abetted by two fast moving forwards, Tallman and Byron, the
visiting crew tallied first but found themselves tied when Barsom sank several
baskets. Whittier moved into a lead shortly afterwards, when Byron and Duncan
started peppering the hoops, but again Fresno rallied as Barsom began sinking his
shots. He mixed in several free throws and Fresno drew even with the Poets.
Cordray with a foul shot sent the Bulldogs into a one point lead.
The second half was all Whittier's, the Poets tallying twenty points to the Bull-
dogs thirteen. Barsom of Fresno and Captain Duncan of Whittier shared high
point honors with thirteen apiece.
Fresno - l2 Olsonls Terrible Swedes -46
I-IE Bulldogs second opponent of the season was Olson's Terrible Swedes, a
barn-storming quintet from the middle west, the section of the country
where basketball was originated. The Bulldogs were buried under a forty-
six to twelve score. The Swedes were one of the high ranking teams in the United
States in 1933.
While losing the game the Bulldogs had a lesson in how basketball should be
played. The Swedes were complete masters of the situation from start to finish.
The Bulldogs didn't have a chance, but this was expected by Coach Harris.
The Swedes displayed all the tricks of the game in trouncing the Bulldogs. They
seldom dribbled, but flashed the fastest passing attack ever seen on the local floor.
They seemed to possess an uncanny eye for the hoops, seldom missing any shots.
They could put the oval in from all angles and positions. Grant of the visitors
was high point man with fourteen, Babb and I-londskell made ten points each.
Barsom with four was Fresno's offensive leader.
Seymour Marhiesen, Captain Elmo Cox Don Kerchen
One Hundred Tb ty
HE Bulldog varsity basketball team closed
their preliminary season against the strong
Occidental quintet from the Southern
A greatly improved Fresno State College
basketball team rallied from a dismal start to
defeat the Gccidental quintet twenty-eight to
twenty-six in the opening game of their two
game series. The victory was the FIFSC of the
season for the Bulldogs and it came in a surpris-
ing fashion, for the Bulldogs looked so disorgan-
ized at the start of the game, that it appeared as
if they would take an awful licking. A couple
of changes in the line up, Nate Herman going to
one forward and Wally Cordray to the other,
replacing Ryo Iino, and Chuck Barsom seemed
to be just the thing to get the Bulldogs going.
Secrist, tall Bulldog center, touched off the spark with a spectacular dump shot.
Herman, Cordray, and Franke connected for baskets in quick succession and as the
half gun sounded, the Bulldogs were only one point behind. The score being l3 to
12. Herman who had rung the hoops for several baskets in the first period sank
several more at the outset of the final half and the Bulldogs were in the lead.
Herman was high point man with eleven, followed by Secrist, who scored eight.
Buoyed up by their victory of the night before, the Bulldogs gave Gccidental
a great battle before succumbing to the southerner's attack in the second game.
The ejection of Secrist, star center, spelled doom for the Bulldogs. A great second
half rally netting the basketshooters from Occidental twenty-one points gave the
Southern California boys a thirty-two to twenty-four victory over the Bulldogs
and evened their series.
Coach Leo Harris' Bulldogs were ahead six-
teen to thirteen at the half, but were unable to
match Occidental's offensive and defensive play
during the second period. Beebe was the
defensive star, while Main and Bubis starred
offensively. Bubis accounted for twelve points
for high point honors and Main followed with six.
Secrist and Herman'with eight and six points
respectively lead the Fresno quintet.
Fresno-53-46 Cal C.-35-25
TARTINC1 slowly but improving with
each game the Fresno State Bulldogs,
offered a spectacular brand of basketball
to defeat the highly rated California Christian
College quintet from Los Angeles by the.score of
53 to 35 and 46 to 25. t
H nm! red Thirty-eight
The combination consisting of Herman and l
Rambo at forwards, Secrist at center, Mathiesen
and Franke guards, came through with such a
scintillating game of basketball that the souther-
ners didn't have a chance. Herman was extremely
hot, sinking eight field goals.
Cal Christian unable to stop the fast break-
ing and fast passing offense of the Fresnans re-
talliated with a fast breaking offense too, but it
was not sufficient to cope with the Bulldogs
game. Mayo, lanky Panther forward, tied Her-
man of Fresno for high point honors with seven
field goals and two free throws. All of the
Bulldog regulars figured in the scoring, Captain
lvlathiesen, Rambo and Secrist tallying nine each.
Starting in from where they left off in the
opening encounter, the Bulldogs continued the
downfall of Cal Christian by trouncing the
Panthers forty-six to twenty-five. Rambo and
Secrist were the stars of this encounter, Secrist
with eighteen points was high point man and Rambo made twelve. The Bulldogs
were behind five to four in the first quarter, but Secrist, Rambo and Herman got
hot and the Bulldogs were never headed. At the half the score was, Fresno twenty-
one, Cal Christian ten.
The second half of the game was dominated by Secrist and Rambo. Rambo
began to make good on the chances fed to him by Secrist, Mathiesen and Franke.
Mayo was star for the Panthers with eleven points. The rest of the southerners
were held in check by Captain Mathiesen and Franke, Fresno's crack guards.
i Fresno-21-32 Nevada-23-30
RAVELINC1 to Nevada to meet the
Wolf pack of Nevada in the opening con-
A ference games of the 1933 basketball
season, the Fresno State College Bulldogs scored
a huge upset in splitting the two game series with
their ancient rivals in the Divorce city. The
opening contest was all Bledsoe of Nevada. The
crack Nevada center tallied twelve points to give
Nevada it's margin of victory. ln the second
game a last minute Bulldog flurry, featuring Nate
Herman, who dumped in several sensational shots,
gave the Fresnan's a hard earned victory.
The opening game was slow and hard fought,
Nevada finally winning. Led by lanky Chuck
Secrist, who dumped in three baskets in quick
succession, the Bulldogs passed the Nevadans
and held the lead for a few moments, but then
Bledsoe began his deadly shooting and they
coasted into a two point victory. Secrist, Rambo,
and Herman scintillated for Fresno, Mathiesen
H dndred Forty
played a bang up defensive game for the Bulldogs,
Gould and Bledsoe were Nevada's stars.
The second game was even more exciting than
the first in that the winner was not known until
the final gun. It was a last minute shooting duel
between Herman of Fresno and Cuffery of Nevada
that settled the issue, with Nevada coming out
on the short end of the score. Nevada had main-
tained a small lead throughout the first half.
Guffery of Nevada broke loose with the only
two goals he made during the contest in the final
minutes of play. Fresno was leading by two points
up until this time and these two goals gave the
Wolf Pack the lead. This lead was short lived
however, as Herman making a desperate attempt
to win for Fresno dumped in his only scores of the
evening to give Fresno the game by the narrow
margin of two points. Rambo of Fresno with
A nine points was high man of the evening.
Cal Aggies 33-32
CONFERENCE leader was toppled from her throne for the second week in
succession by the Fresno State College Bulldogs. Led by their lanky center,
Secrist, who tallied fifteen points, the Bulldogs sprang an upset in defeating
the Aggies in their first game. The Aggies jumped into an early lead by virtue
of three baskets scored in the early moments of play. The Mustangs total mounted
swiftly and shortly before the first half was over they were leading fifteen to nine.
Two baskets in rapid succession by Secrist brought the Fresno total to nine as the
half time gun sounded.
A rejuvenated Bulldog five came on to the
Hoor in the second half and in less than two
minutes the score was tied and in another two
minutes the Bulldogs were ahead, mainly through
the accurate shooting of Wally Cordray. The
game see-sawed back and forth until the closing
minutes, when the Aggies lost their star center
on personal fouls. Fresno took advantage of this
and went on to win the game. Cordray with
eight points was second to Secrist in the scoring
column. Carl Stevens, sensational forward for
the Mustangs, led his team in the scoring de-
partment with thirteen tallies. Captain Mathie-
sen played a nice defensive game for the Bulldogs
in addition to sinking four foul shots. Kaufman
played a fine defensive game also.
Starting out as if they would repeat their
victory of the previous evening, Coach- Harris'
Bulldogs were soon headed by the Mustangs and
shoved into defeat. Chuck Secrist started the Gil, mb.,
..... -. . . .,
,... rhtr " . "
scoring with two field goals made in rapid succes-
sion. This lead was overcome in a short time and
the Aggies were in front for the remainder of the
game. The Bulldogs staged a rally late in
the game to come within one point of the Mus-
tangs, but in a wild skirmish at the finish they
were unable to hit the basket. Gib Rambo, with
twelve points, was Fresno's offensive star. l-Ie
was closly followed by Secrist who tallied nine.
Captain Mathiesen and Franke were Fresno's
defensive stars. The result of this series left the
conference race open.
Fresno 44-47 San lose 40,331
N one of the hottest basketball games of
the season Fresno defeated the Spartans
from San jose 44 to 40 in the series
Efvin Frank' opener. Starting with a rush Fresno annexed a
six to one lead at the very outset, but found the Spartans growing stronger every
minute. Fresno led at the half twenty-two to eighteen.
ln the second half Fresno seemed to crack badly and the Spartans caught up
to them and soon passed them. With only five minutes left to play the Spartans
were ahead by seven points. It looked as if the Bulldogs were defeated. Hoping
for a rally, Coach I-larris sent in Wally Cordray at forward. He responded imme-
diately with a field goal. Rambo dumped in another and Cordray soon tied the
score. Amidst a bedlam of noise Chuck Secrist put the game on ice with two
sensational dump shots. Excellent defensive work by lvlathiesen and Franke
stemmed the last desperate rally of the Spartans.
The second game started slowly, but a snappy second half attack netted the
Bulldogs a one-sided victory. The final score
being forty-seven to thirty-one. The Spartans
held a sixteen to fifteen lead at the half due to the
brilliant shooting of Rea and the superb passing
attack which carried lvllvlathiesen, giant center,
and Countryman into the hole for successive shots.
ln the second half the-Secrist-Rambo combina-
tion began to click and the Spartans were soon
far behind. At this point Coach Harris injected
several substitutes who continued to pile up the
score for the Bulldogs. I-larrison and Maloney
sinking many field goals. Secrist with fourteen
points was high point man, followed by Rambo
who scored twelve. lvlathiesen and Kaufman
completely bottled up the San jose men during
the second half of the encounter. Franke played
an impressive game at offense. Besides I-larrison
and Maloney, Coles and lino showed up favorably
for the second team. By sweeping this series,
Fresno remained very much in the conference
race with six victories and two defeats. Earl Maloney
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One H undre
l9 - 24
24 - 33
Marty Kaufman yo ino
ARRYING high hopes of defeating the College of Pacific in both of their
games and thereby acquiring the conference championship, the Bulldogs
title chances were blasted when Pacific won both games.
ln the first game featuring defense, the conferences oldest athletic rivals waged
a neck and neck race until the Tigers broke into the lead in the last three minutes
of play and sewed up the contest. The first half ended nine to nine.
McCain, Tiger forward put in several baskets to put Pacific into the lead. A
nice dump shot by Cordray tied the score, I-loene slipped in two in a row and the
Tigers were ahead by four points. Mathiesen and Secrist scored three more points
and Pacific led by one point. Jacoby, substitute forward, tossed in a long one. Mc
Cain made three
l foul shots out l
l of four and the
game was over.
and last game of
the year for the
Bulldogs was a
affair. It mark-
ed the end of
career. l-le re-
ceived a great
hand when he
left the game in
the last minute
of play. The
Tigers led from
V Y Y Lewis Coles to Lester Steinhauer
' 1 r
Bark Row:-Bruce 1Managerj Horner, Lewis, Rambo, White, Keyes, Marty, Champion, Ayers, Hanncr
Strand Row:-Hoskins 1Assistant Managerj Denham fCaptainJ Thompson, Walsh, Bicknell, Talbot, Bailey, Brantley, Harris
Front Row:-Muldoon, Robinson, Hotchkiss, Wilson, Bridges, Johnson, Petronovich
Review of the Track Season
UTTINC on the field one of the finest track and field teams in local College
history, Coach Hanner had a hard time scheduling meets. As a result
competition was few and far between. In their initial start of the year,
the Bulldogs finished third at the Superior Relays held at Sacramento. A little
bit of hard luck and the inability to use Freshmen prevented the Bulldogs from
winning this meet. The next week found the Bulldogs battling the Spartans from
San jose in a dual meet. The Spartans went home on the short end of a 79 to 52
score. The San ,lose meet wintessed the come back of Lee Ayers as a sprinter.
Forced out of competition last year by strained muscles, Ayers came back in the
San jose meet to win both the century and two-twenty. His time in the hundred
was a tenth of a second faster than the official all conference time.
Darrel White, Fresno's new weight man, was the sensation of the San jose meet,
scoring thirteen points by winning the shot-put, discus, and placing second in the
javelin. His mark in the javelin was 199 feet, which was a good indicator that he
would go well over the two hundred foot mark before
the season ends. Herb Denham, Fresnos captain
and star hurdler, showed better from this season than
in previous years. The Bulldogs four-forty men,
Brantley, Rambo, and Harris were the best in the
. conference in this event. These three were augmented
by Ray Bridges. Champion, in the two mile, was
another outstanding athlete. Robinson in the half
mile and Hotchkiss in the mile also turned in some
fast times, both of these men breaking the existing
record of the Far Western Conference in the meet at
Sacramento. The presence of a wind which was
blowing on this particular day will probably prevent
the recognition of these marks.
Despite the lack of competition the spirit shown
by the Bulldogs was marvelous, every one of them
worked hard all season. In the meets that they did
compete in they perfomerd very capably.
J. Flint Hanner, Couch
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One Hundred Forty-four
McQuiddy, Brantley, Horner, Rambo, Harris
The Bulldogs successfully defended their Far Western Conference champion-
ship at Sacramento. The Bulldogs battled not only conference rivals but also a
cold wind and rain. Lee Ayers, stellar sprinter, pulled a muscle in the century race
and placed second. I-le was forced to withdraw from the two-twenty. This marked
Ayers' finish in track for 1933. Due to the strong wind only one conference record
was allowed, this was in the pole vault, when Les Talbot soared thirteen feet,
The regular season was brought to a close with the West Coast Relays. Once
again the Bulldogs dominated the college class. They won from six rivals quite
handily. The outstanding feat of the meet was when Walter Marty stellar high
jumper leaped six feet, eight and five eights inches. This wonderful jump shattered
a record of nine years standing established by Harold Osborne of Illinois. The
new record was made on Marty's second attempt. I-le attempted six feet nine, but
was unable to reach that height due to fatigue and excitement. ln all probability
Marty will go higher before he retires from active competition. Flint l-lanner
receives a lot of credit for lVlarty's amazing leap into the ozone.
Floyd Wilson, dynamic Bulldog broad jumper, uncorked the best leap of his
short life, during the relays. Wilson jumped twenty-
four feet four and three quarters inches. This in-
cidentally was one of the best jumps made on the
Pacific Coast during the l933 season. The Trojans
from U.S.C. won the university class title for the
fifth time in succession. The outstanding feats in
this competition were, Bill C1raber's vault of fourteen
feet and Gus lVleier's fourteen and five-tenths record
in the high hurdles. The Stanford Indians were
handicapped by the absence of four of their stars,
Ben Eastman, l-lables, Deacon and Miller.
The Bulldogs will close the N933 track season on
May 20th, when thirteen of them will compete in
the PAA. meet at Kezar Stadium in San Francisco.
Walter Marty, king of the high jumpers, will make
several eastern appearances including the N.C.A.
meet which will be held at Chicago, during the
Worlds Fair. this summer.
Herbert Denham, Cuptain
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High hurdle winners in West Coast Relays
HE Fresno State College Bulldogs were only able to place third in the Annual
Superior Relays Carnival held at Sacramento under the sponsorship of the
20-30 Club. The meet was won by the University of San Francisco, with
Sacramento junior College second. San Francisco University scored forty-six
and one-half points, Sacramento thirty-nine and three-quarters points and Fresno
tallied thirty-six points.
Coach Flint I-lanner withdrew Floyd Wilson, broad jump star, when he was
slightly injured in the morning trials. A strong wind blew in the faces of the
athletes and this handicapped them. john Wood of Sacramento junior College
ran the high hurdles in fifteen seconds flat to nose out Denham of Fresno in the
feature race of the day. Henry of San Francisco State beat Ayers of Fresno by
inches in the hundred yard dash.
San Francisco University won all the relay events except the medley relay which
was won by Sacramento junior College. Walter Marty set a new meet record
in the high jump when he leaped six feet and seven inches. White gave Fresno a
pair of third places in the javelin and shot-put. Les Talbot and Maughers of
Sacramento junior College battled it out in the pole-vault with the Capitol City
athlete wining with a leap of thirteen feet three inches.
Rounding the turn in the mile during Interclass meet
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Captain Denham in action
Fresno-79 San Jose-52
N a record shattering track meet, Fresno State College Bulldog track and
field team defeated the San jose Spartans by the score of seventy-nine to fifty
two. The meet although one sided produced a number of interesting duels.
Lee Ayers was the star of the meet, breaking two conference records. I-le won
the hundred in 019.7 and the two twenty in 02213. Darrell White was another
double winner for the Bulldogs, taking a first in the shot put and discus, and second
in the javelin to score thirteen points. Captain Taylor of San jose scored eleven
points. Walter Marty bettered his conference mark in the high jump, when he
leaped six feet, six and one-half inches. Cunningham of the visitors shattered the
javelin record held by Rowland, formerly of Fresno State, when he tossed the
spear two hundred and twelve feet and two inches. The Bulldog relay team
composed of Rambo, Brantley, Bridges and Horner won their event in the fast
time of 31248. Captain Denham won the high hurdles in fifteen seconds flat and
was second in the low hurdles. Wilson of Fresno failed to place in the low hurdles
when he stumbled late in the race. I-le was leading at the time of the mishap.
I-le was second in the broad jump to Taylor of San jose. The outcome of this meet
augers well for a successful season for the Bulldogs, because San jose had defeated
all opponents until meeting Fresno and possessed a very good team.
Wood, Champion, Hamby Bicknell starting the hurdles
W'hite tossing the javelin White puts the shot
Fresno-64 Sacramento junior College-57
l-IE absence of Lee Ayers, stellar Bulldog sprinter, handicapped the Fresno
State track team which barely defeated the Panthers from Sacramento
junior College. The mile relay, the final event on the program, brought
victory for the Bulldogs, when Rambo, I-lorner, Brantley and Harris finished forty-
yards ahead of their opponents. The Hnal score being Fresno 64, Sacramento 57.
Robinson, star Fresno half miler, had his best day in his specialty, winning
in the very good time of l 1584. It was the best performance of the day. Floyd
Wilson won the broad jump with a leap of twenty-three feet, ten and one-half
inches, while Darrell White won the javelin with a toss of one-hundred and eighty
four feet, two inches. I-le also won the shot put. Smith of Sacramento won both
the century and the two-twenty.
Walter Marty won the high jump easily at six feet and then went over to the
broad jumping pit and won second place to help the Bulldogs along when they
were in a tight spot. Twormey, of Sacramento junior College, furnished the fans
with a beautiful exhibition in the mile, when he negotiated the distance in 41245.
Lemon, a team-mate, was second and Hotchkiss of Fresno running his best race of
the season was a close third. The Bulldog runner was timed at 4 128.
Robinson easily wins 880 Keyes lets one fly into space
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Brantley and Rambo finish first and second Talbot breaks conference record
Far Western Conference Meet
ONFERENCE Champion twice in succession is the record of Flint I-lanner's
Bulldog varsity track team. I-lanner's thinly clads had two battles on their
hands at Sacramento, one was with a cold rain and the other was with five
conference rivals. They emerged victorious in both encounters. When the final
score was tabulated and posted, Fresno had amassed a total of sixty-six points to
lead their nearest rivals, the Spartans of San jose, by a comfortable margin. San
jose scored 49M points and was followed by College of Pacific with MM, Chico
l3yZ, Nevada HIM, and California Aggies were last with SM points.
The cold weather prevented the Bulldogs from making at least ten more points
as Lee Ayers, the favorite in the sprints, pulled a muscle in the century and was
scratched from the two-twenty. Although Salvate was awarded the decision in
the hundred, every one of the officials except the head judge believed that Ayers
had broken the tape first. Ayers was leading by a comfortable margin until he
pulled the muscle. Floyd Wilson, star low hurdler, was not allowed to run the
220 yard low hurdles when Coach I-lanner saw he had the meet sewed up without the
points Wilson would have made.
None of the new running records will be recognized because a strong south
wind blew down the track. Even Glenn Hotchkiss who battled the wind half the
--T' s,,,,- 'ff 19 it MF 'NM
Wilson leaps 24 ft., 4 and one-half inches Harris wins 440 at Sacramento
time and enjoyed it the rest of the time is deprived of his mark of four minutes.
and thirty and five-tenths seconds. Lester Talbot set the only record that will be
allowed as the wind handicapped the vaulters rather than helping them. Talbot
won his specialty with a leap of thirteen feet, four and three eights inches.
Fresno's quarter milers almost scored a clean sweep in the four-forty, with
I-larris, Brantley and I-lorner finishing first, second, and fourth. I-Ioobyar, the pre-
meet favorite, led until the final hundred yards when I-larris and Brantley passed
him and I-lorner came within a yard of the Pacific flyer. Although hindered by
the wind, Captain Denham successfully defended his hurdling honors by winning
the high hurdles and placing second in the lows. His time in the high hurdles was
fifteen and one tenth seconds.
Elroy Robinson bettered the half mile record by two tenths of a second, but the
record will not be allowed. I-Ie battled Orem of San jose stride for stride over the
two lap race. Fresno and San jose staged a royal battle in the mile relay, with one
team leading for awhile and then the other, until Harris of the Bulldogs went into
the lead in the stretch of the last lap and held it to the tape.
White of Fresno won the shot-put and took third in the javelin. Keyes of
Fresno took second in the discus, although he broke the conference record by three
feet. Champion, Fresno's two miler took second in his event. Fresno took ten
firsts in its drive for the championship.
Scene during afternoon trials at Relays
JOB Lewis Jack Horner Walter Marty
West Coast Relays
. Y winning the University class title at the West Coast Relays, the Trojans
from U. S. C. won for the fifth successive year. The powerful Trojans won
after a hard battle with a weakened Stanford squad. Due to injuries and
illness four Stanford stars were unable to compete. l-lad they been able to preform
the story might have been different. The Trojans scored 95 points and Stanford
scored 54 points. U. C. L. A. tallied twenty-eight, U. S. C. Frosh seventeen,
U. C. eight, U. C. frosh one-half and the U. C. L. A. frosh one-half.
The University men were only able to lower one relay record, this was in the
high hurdles when Gus Meier of Stanford stepped over the high sticks in 14.5
seconds to shatter the old record of l4.o set by Ross Nichols of Stanford in l929.
Stanford's powerful weight men made a clean sweep in the shot put and captured
the first three places in the discus. Dunn, a Fresno boy, won the shot with a put
of fifty feet, seven and three quarters inches. Laborde won the discus with a
heave of 156 feet, QM inches. Mottram of Stanford won the javelin when he tossed
the spear 205 feet 5 M inches. The Trojans won all of the relay races as Stanford
was minus the services of Ben Eastman and Hables. Graber of U.S.C. attempted
to set a world's record in the pole vault after winning the event at l4 feet, but his best
efforts were not good enough.
View of night crowd at West Coast Relays
Winning 2 mile relay team nt Relays
The Bulldogs from Fresno State closed their track season in a blaze of glory as
they swept to their second consecutive relays title in the College class. Led by their
mighty high jumper Walter lvlarty, who set a new worlds record of 6 feet SM inches
in his specialty, the Bulldogs were never headed. The Bulldogs scored 49M points
to lead eight rivals.
lVIarty's new world record in the high jump was the high light of the whole
relays. Floyd Wilson, Bulldog broad jump star, set a new relays mark in the
broad jump, when he leaped 24 feet 4M inches. The Fresno two mile relay team
composed of Robinson, Hotchkiss, Champion and Bailey set a new record of 7155.1
in that event and the Bulldog one mile relay team of Brantley, l-lorner, Marty and
Harris shoved a quarter of a second off the meet mark with 32212. Forhesay of
Cccidental tossed the discus 147 feet M inches for a new relays record.
Williams of Pomona won the high hurdles from l-lerb Denham with a fast
sprint at the finish and was clocked in 14.7 seconds. Salvate of San jose State won
the century in 99. Lee Ayers, Fresno's sprint star, was unalole to compete.
Commerce high school from San Francisco won the high school division. Bakers-
field high was second.
ln the junior College class Los Angeles J. C. was first with 365 points, Sacra-
mento j. C. second with 29, and Compton j. C. third with 21 points.
Winning 880 yard relay team
1 f f ! ! ,, ,,
IFRUSH ATH LETTICCS
Bark Row:--Harris, Woodman, Gendron, Latimer, Jacobson, Nichols, Lindstum,Breckenridge, Anderson, Jones, Meade, Echert,Welch, Gillingham, Friedman
Middlr Rou.:-Niswander, B. White, H. Coles, W. Byrd, Househoulder, Creighton, W'eirick, Hansen, Dittenbir, 1. White, Tufenkjian, Bream, Drath,
Pryor, Davis. Fran! Row:-Kellogg, Todd, Whaley, Richerz, Yenger, Kellner, Whitney, Murphy, D. Byrd, Charlson, Sargota, Demoto
I-IE Fresno State Freshman Football Team of 1932 had a very successful
season, going through a difficult schedule in impressive form. Coach Leo
Harris and his assistant Roy Niswander, who coached the line, taught the
first year men the intricate and difficult Warner system which they used.
The Bullpups chalked up six victories in eight games. It took such powerful
teams as the Stanford Frosh and University of Santa Clara Frosh to upset the
local first-year men. The Frosh scored a total of 201 points for their opponent's 59.
Most outstanding among their victories was that over U. C. L. A. in their final
game. Playing deliberately and precisely, the Bullpups ended their season in a
glorious fashion, amidst praise and envy of other Pacific Coast elevens who had
fallen prey to the U. C. L. A. Frosh.
Led by a quartet of All-County backs, the Frosh made the going extremely
tough for all their opponents, winners or losers. Walt Byrd, Chetty Charlson,
Ed. Dittenbir and Ernie jones were the all-county men, while Soinila, Bream,
and Bill White played impressively throughout the season.
From end to end the first string line with Welch and Gillingham, ends, Jacobsen
and Latimer, tackles,
Baxter and jim White,
guards, and Kellner,
center, functioned to-
gether as a tower of
strength. Ably enforc-
ing these men, were
and Tufenkjian, ends,
and Woodman, guards.
Following is a com-
posite score for the past
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F. S. C. Frosh: Opponent:
F.S.C.Frosh - H - M
San jose Frosh
Visalia J. C.
U. C. L. A.
In the opening game of the 1932 season the Fresno State College Bullpups
bowed to the young Stanford Indians as they 'lost by a 34 to 7 score. Leo I-Iarris'
charges fought the Freshmen of the Palo Alto Institution to a standstill during the
first period, but weakened considerably in the second as their goal line was crossed
three times by Reisner of Stanford.
The first score resulted when Alustiza intercepted Dittenbirs pass and scampered
thirty yards to pay dirt. The second was brought about by a sustained Card
drive, they were forced to resort to aerial tactics for the next touchdown.
The Bullpups came back from the lecture between the halves snarling and not
only held the Northerners scoreless, but, by virtue of sustained drive featuring
Byrd and Dittenbir, scored. Byrd converted to complete the Fresno scoring
for the afternoon, but the Baby Cards were not so easily thwarted. Two more
sensational scores were made, one of them an eighty yard run by the afore-mentioned
The Bullpups did rather well, despite the one-sided score, considering the fact
that they were playing one of the best Frosh grid machines on the Pacific Coast.
Then, too, it was their opening game and they had had but five days of organized
In their next encounter the local yearlings were again forced to take the short
end of the score, this time at the hands of the Santa Clara Frosh. After outplaying
the Baby Bronchos for the entire first half and holding a 7 to 0 lead the local
yearlings folded up in the second half and finally, lost 12 to 7. The I-Iarrismen
fought hard, but several lucky breaks in favor of the Northerners, coupled with the
accurate interference given to their ball-carriers, enabled them to score the two
necessary touchdowns for a victory.
Walt Byrd Walter Gillingham Charles Jacobson
,,fffiff. -F ff!"
jones and Dittenbir starred in the backfield while jim White and Baxter
showed up well in the line.
In their first local fray, the I-Iarrismen barely eked out a fourth quarter victory
by a 14 to 7 score, in their annual "grudge" game with Fresno High School. After
fighting on even terms in the first quarter, the Frosh opened up in the second.
This offensive thrust was climaxed by a brilliant pass, Soinila to Dittenbir, the
latter making a sensational backward leap to catch it and dive over the goal line.
Dittenbir also converted. Then, not to be outdone, the Warriors, with Hinds and
Kalesian carrying the ball, retaliated, Thutt going over from the three yard line.
At the end of the second quarter Walt Byrd galloped thirty yards for an apparent
touchdown, but the play was called back by an offside penalty.
ln the last quarter the Frosh recovered a poor punt by I-linds. A pass, Soinila
to Welch,put the ball on the thirty-nine, from which point Charlson, Byrd, and
Soinila advanced the ball, the latter scoring. Byrd converted to give the F.S.C.
Frosh a 14 to 7 victory. Gillingham, Charlson and Byrd starred for the Yearlings
while Kalesian and I-Ieflin were the big shots for the Warriors.
The next game again found them away from home, this time at San Luis Obispo,
playing the Varsity of the California lnsitute of Technology. In the absence of
their coach, Leo I-Iarris, who was scouting a game for our Varsity, the Bullpups
ran up a 21 to 0 victory by virtue of a wild scoring spree in the first half.
The game was but three minutes old when Soinila passed to Byrd for the first
score. Chrisman scored soon after from the six yard line. Early in the second
quarter Poly was forced to make a safety out of a bad pass from center as Fresno
had driven them back to their own five yard line. just as the half ended the Soinila
to Byrd pass combination worked again for another six points.
Kellner, Latimer, Baxter and Gillingham spent considerable time in the oppon-
ent's backfield breaking up several plays at opportune times. Drath and Dittenbir
played well in the backfield. A
The following week-end in a charity game at the Blackstone Avenue Stadium
the local Yearlings slammed out another smashing victory, this time over the
Spartan Babes from San jose College to the tune of 20 to o. Coach I-Iarris used
both his first, second and third strings, there being little choice between them for
the reserves played as well as the regulars.
Kellner and Baxter were the outstanding linemen along with jones, Byrd and
Sam Kellner Eddie Dittenbir Ernie Jones
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Charlson, backs. This trio of backs, alternated carrying the ball and twice drove
down the field behind an ever charging line to cross the Spartan goal line. Another
touchdown by each side completed the scoring at Z0 to 6.
The next encounter was with Roosevelts Rough Riders. This game found Leo
Harris' Frosh grid machine rolling up a 51 to 0 score. After scoring a touchdown
in six plays,they chalked up another in the first quarter, four during the second
and two more in the third.
Ernie jones bore the brunt of the attack, but Chetty Charlson, heretofore
second string halfback, stole the shofw by scoring twice and registering good gains
on every attempt he carried the ball. Byrd and Soinila played well in the backfield
as did Gillingham and Bream, linemen.
In their usual rough-shod, track meet manner, averaging better than a point a
minute, the Frosh easily defeated Visalia junior College 74 to 0. To the twenty-
seven points scored in the first quarter, they added twenty in the second. They
had a sixty-seven point margin at the opening of the third. Charlson led the scoring
with three touchdowns to his credit, with jones and Hansen making two apiece,
and Gillingham, D. Byrd, and Sargota each with one. Householder, Davis and
Richert were outstanding in the line. The Frosh made thirty-three first downs as
compared with Visalia's two.
Playing their last game which was undoubtedly their best of the season, the
Bullpups extended their winning streak to six straight by taking a thrilling 7 to 0
victory from the Bruin Babes of the University of California at Los Angeles.
They showed superior strength in practically every department and position.
It was Walt Byrd, dynamic Bullpup halfback, who broke through in the second
quarter for a fifty yard run and the touchdown which spelled victory. Byrd
proved to be a dangerous threat throughout the game.
Kellner was the outstanding lineman on the field, while Baxter, Welch, Latimer
and jim White also gave very good performances for Fresno. Byrd, Charlson,
Weirick, Soinila, Hansen, and jones all helped to produce Fresno's backfield
Those who were awarded numerals were: Hansen, W. Byrd, Argentino,
Welch, Drath, Richert, Gillingham, Soinila, Linstrum, Charlson, Bream, J.
White, Weirick, Hillbloom, Creighton, Boring, Mead, Latimer, Sargota, Baxter,
Tufenkjian, Jacobson, Todd, D. Byrd, Kellner, Dittenbir, Davis, Householder,
jones, Woodman and Managers Don Weeks and Major Sells.
Chester Charlson Robert Baxter Malcolm Welch
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Bark Row:-Borlcska CCoacl1j Norton, XV, Byrd, Latimer, Ward, Whittington, Lislwer, Scl1leibaum,D:vis fManagcrj
l'rnu! Ruff:-Miner, Smizl1,Diticnbir, D. Byrd, Tufcnkjinn, H, Coles, J. White, Mason fMnnngerl
HE Fresno State College Freshmen Basketball team played through a
fourteen game schedule this season without suffering a single defeat. The
Bullpups scored a total of 555 points as compared with their opponents 331.
They averaged thirty-five points to a game, meanwhile keeping their opponents
average down to less than twenty-three points.
In his local debut as a basketball mentor, Coach Stan Borleske, who had
previously limited his coaching efforts to the teaching of gridiron tactics, led his
squad of fourteen stalwart Bullpups through a perfect season. ln only three
games were they held to a margin of victory of less than ten points. Their victims
included three local independent teams, and three Valley junior College varsity
teams. The Frosh were also victorious in eight high school frays. Their independ-
ent opponents were jake's Tigers, the Rossi Florists, and the Reliable Shoe 145's,
this latter team holding the yearlings to their narrowest margin of victory, and
even this game was an easy six point edge.
The five local prep
schools, Fresno High,
Fresno Tech, Edison
Tech, Roosevelt and
St. Columba H. S., all
bowed to the Bullpups.
They also marked up
wins over two out-of-
town prep quintets,
Dinuba and Kerman,
both of which were out-
standing valley teams
this season. Dinuba
High was beaten twice
used his whole squad
, , Marion Mason, Manager
O c Ilzzndwzl Fzffj Eight
throughout the several games, but his best combination was
D. Byrd and Dittenbir, forwards, Ward, center, W. Byrd
and White, guards. Another flashy quintet consisted of
Soinila and Coles, forwards, Whittington, center 5 Miner and
Ed Dittenbir, alternating as a center and forward, led
the Frosh hoopsters in scoring with a total of ninety-five
points for the season. I-le was closely pressed by jack Ward,
who garnered second place honors with eighty-seven points.
Ole Soinila and Walt Byrd, with sixty-nine and fifty-six
respectively, finished as third and fourth high point men.
The rest of the scoring was as follows: D. Byrd, 45 g Miner,
26, jim White, 25 g Nick Whittington, 21 g I-larold Coles, 185
jack Settle, lo, Orville Smith, 15 g jim Norton, 14, Tufenk-
jian, ll g I-loward Lisher, bg and Frank Scleibaum, 2.
Borleske taught his men a fast breaking style of play
that usually baffled their opponents, thus enabling the
freshmen offensive thrusts to penetrate almost any type of
defense. Exceptionally good back-court work by the Bull-
pup guards was instrumental in minimizing the opponent's
scores. This years F rosh squad should provide several
likely contenders for varsity positions during the next three
Stan Borleske's F rosh started the season by encounter-
ing the Reedley junior College hoopsters. Led by jack
Ward, lanky forward,
who tallied twelve points, the year-
lings were invincible, crushing the jaysees 43 to l-7. Settle,
with eight points, and Dick Byrd and Ole Soinila, with
seven apiece, were outstanding in the wild scoring spree
which lasted throughout the whole game. Bob Miner also
chalked up six points. The score at half time was 28 to 4.
The next victim of the Bullpups was the Edison Tech
quintet of Fresno. Ward again led the scoring, this time
with nine points. Eddie Dittenbir besides playing a nice
floor game at forward accounted for seven points. Miller
was outstanding for the Westsiders, chalking up eight points.
Although barely leading at half-time l4 to ll, the first-
yearmen were forced to show a flashy offense to win the
game, the final score being 33 to 22.
The two following games were with experienced, city-
league teams, jake's Tigers and the Rossi Florists. The
Frosh emerged from both encounters however on the long
end of the score. Ward, now playing at center, rang up
fifteen tallies to lead the freshmen on a scoring rampage
which subdued jake's Tigers 42 to 32. Creditable perform-
ances by Walt Byrd and jim White at the guard positions
prevented the older and more experienced city-leaguers
from running up a large score. The Tigers led 14 to l3 at
the half, but a much improved Borleske team took the game
away from the Tigers during the last few minutes .
The second city-league victim was the Rossi Florist
' -..-MJ TT -Lu, .M-----"""' ,wil
Continuing their rampage against local prep quintets,
Team, who were completely outclassed by the collegemen.
lt was this game that marked the rounding into form of
Ole Soinila, who led the scoring that night with eight points.
A. and P. Scheidt rang up most of the Florist's baskets. At
the final gun the score was 33 to 17, favoring the Frosh.
Completely outclassing the Rough Riders of Roosevelt
High School, the Freshmen rode rough-shod over them to
roll up a 52 to 10 victory. Ole Soinila and Dick Byrd with
14 and 10 points respectively led in scoring, although Ward
also accounted for nine. Walt Byrd and Ed Tufenkjian,
guards, were instrumental in preventing the East-side
prepsters from scoring more often. Cordon, Rough Rider
guard, led his teammates, scoring 5 points.
the Borleskemen, this time playing
up a decisive 31 to lb victory. With
the regulars gaining a 21 to 9 margin
in the first half, Borleske sent in his
reserves, who continued to humble
the Wolves. Orville Smith, jim
Norton, and Bob lvliner of the reserves
performed exceptionally well. Walt
Byrd led the freshmen bucket-shoot-
ers, while Reid of Fresno Tech
H' Coles' F'W"'d turned in a good game.
ln their annual game with Fresno
High School, the Baby Bulldogs
turned on the Warriors to hand them
a decisive drubbing this year. It
was steady team-work that enabled
them to upset the prepsters 32 to 22,
as is evidenced by the scoring column,
which indicated that their 32 points
were quite evenly divided among
twelve men. Coles, Dittenbir, and
White displayed some exceptional
defense work. Houseman, Warrior
center, also showed up very well.
The flashy combination of Ward and D. Byrd at for-
wards, Soinila, centerg W. Byrd and White, guards proved
to be the undoing of the Dinuba High School basket-
tossers. These five men accounted for all of the Bullpups
tallies. Masick, Dinuba forward, played very well, but he
and his teammates could not stop the basket-tossing
antics of the Bullpups, who won 30 to 22.
ln their game with Kerman High School, who this year
had one of the fastest high school quintets in the San
oaquin Valley, the F .S.C. Freshmen chalked up one more
milestone in their string of successive victories. ,lack Ward
and Ed Dittenbir led a fast breaking offense, which the
Kerman prepsters tried in vain to stop. The Kerman
offense was led by the two Moradian brothers, who tallied
22 points between them. Miner and D. Byrd of the col-
legians turned in better than average performances. The
final score was 38 to 31.
The next victims of the Bullpups were the Flyers of
St. Columba High School. This local team, coached by
two ESC. students, Sym Mathiesen and Gerald McKersie,
put up a good fight, but the more experienced first-year men
easily chalked up a 36 to 21 victory. Coach Borleske
started his second string, but the regulars later entered the
fray. Whittington, Bullpup center, walked off with high
point honors with a total of nine points. Yribarren led the
losers by scoring ten points.
The next night in the second game of a week-end's
doubleheader, the Bullpups had a much more difficult time
in defeating Bakersfield junior College team. The jaysees
had things quite their own way dur-
ing the portion of the game, with the
score standing 22 to 16 in their favor
at the end of the first half. Led by
the stellar playing of Ed Dittenbir,
the Frosh came back to take the lead
and keep it throughout the rest of
the game to win 39 to 29. 1-Ie scored
19 points, while Soinila scored 9.
Playing their fastest game of the
year, although against considerably
weaker opposition than previously
i encountered, the Bullpups com-
pletely outplayed the Coalinga J. C.
hoopsters, registering a 63 to 27
victory. D. Byrd and Dittenbir
were the most consistent players,
scoring almost at will g however, every-
one who entered the affair made at
least two points. Lisher and Coles
turned in good performances.
The Reliable's l45s, local city
breezing to an easy 38 to 25 win.
team, met the yearlings next, giving them their closest
game of the year. It was a fast, closely fought battle from
A T"f""'if"" G"""' the start and it was only in the closing minutes that Bor
1eske's men eeked out a victory, 46 to 40
ln a return game with Dinuba I-ligh School the Bull
pups gloriously closed their perfect 1932 33 season by
Numerals were awarded to Richard Byrd Walter Byrd
1-larold Coles, Ed Dittenbir, I-Ioward Lisher Robert Miner
james Norton, Frank Schleibaum, Ole Soinila Grville
Smith, Ed Tufenkjian, jack Ward james White Nick
Whittington, and Managers Marion Mason and William
Bark Row:-Hanner CCoachj James, Welch, Householder, Gillingham, Morley, Ward, Linstrum, J. White, Alchian, Markle fAssistant Coachj
Front Row:-D, Byrd, Wfilson, Steyer, Richardson, Hillbloom, Lisher, Webster, Hannah, Newark, Cochrane
OACH Flint Hanner's Freshmen track team went through an undefeated
season this year as they emerged victorious from the five meets they had
ln their opening meet at Reedley they beat out five high schools and junior
College teams by gathering in 7 85 points. The combined opposition made 705,
with Reedley taking second honors by scoring 225 points. The Frosh tracksters
took firsts in every event but three. Linstrum, Cochrane, Steyer, and Newark
ln their second appearance they vanquished a team, made up of stars from
Visalia and Taft junior Colleges 98-5 5. The Bullpups made a complete sweep in
the high jump that day as Morley, Ward, Byrd, and Linstrum annexed the points
in that event. Ward also won the high hurdles in 15.3.
The combined forces of Visalia and Exeter High Schools, and Visalia J. C. gave
the Frosh their closest meet of the year but they finally won 74-7 3. The meet was
decided by the relay, which was taken by the Hannermen in 1:32.8. Hillbloom,
james, Linstrum, and Gillingham by placing in that order gave the Bullpups a
clean sweep in the javelin.
The next encounter saw the first-year men piling up an overwhelming win over
the combined forces of Roosevelt and Lemoore High Schools. The score at the
end of the meet was Frosh 106, Roosevelt 635, and Lemoore 115. D. Byrd
placed in each of the six events he entered. Linstrum, by placing in five events
and running a lap in the relay, made 15 M points to take high point honors.
The Frosh continued their winning streak by next scoring a triumph over the
tracksters of Hanford High School. That day, Ward took firsts in both hurdle
events. Steyer won the mile in 4:37. jim White won the discus and placed
second in the high jump.
Competition was extremely keen on this year's team, as there were several good
men for each event. There is much likely material for future varsity teams in this
squad. The following were awarded numerals: Armen Alchian, Dick and Walter
Byrd, Max Cochrane, Walt Gillingham, Orville Hannah, Clarence Hillbloom,
George Huffman, William james, Clarence Linstrum, Howard Lisher, Ray Morey,
Russ Morley, George Newark, james Randall, Hal Richardson, john Steyer,
jack Ward, Malcolm Welch, Don Weirick, Earl Wilson, and james White.
.. isa 5 1 - 5
.'.. 5 ' 5 N
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AND WOMENS SPORTS
Intramural Basketball Champions, Terrible Tigers
Review of Intramural
HE lntra-mural Sports program for the year 1932-33 opened in October
under the supervision of Stanley E. Borleske. The annual tennis tourna-
ment, in which more than thirty men racket-wielders competed, was the
first event of the year.
Good matches featured the play of the entire tournament, but it was in the
semi-finals and finals that these Fresno netmen put on some extremely interesting
and close matches. Warren Arbuckle won the men's singles title by blasting his
way through a scorching three set triumph over George Huffman.
The semi-finals found one unseeded player, Kip Mustain, left in the contest
along with three seeded men, Arbuckle, Huffman and Elmo Cox. Huffman passed
into the finals by edging out Mustain, 6-4, 6-2. Arbuckle beat Cox only after a
hard battle, as indicated by the score, 6-2, 8-6.
During December an intramural basketball tour-
ney was run off in which more than one hundred men
students played. The play lasted over a period of
three weeks with each team playing at least five
Two separate teams were formed, one comprising
fraternity teams, the other made up of independent
entries. The Terrible Tigers and The Mu Alpha
Deltas, winners of their respective leagues met in a
three game championship playoff, with the title
finally being annexed by the Tigers.
The Mu Alpha Deltas were the class of the frat
league, bowling their way thru their schedule with
five victories and no defeats. They scored a total
of one-hundred forty-five points as compared with
their opponents seventy-five. The Alphas finished
second with four wins and one loss. The Zeta Mus,
Ai-buckle, Tennis Winner
Sigma Taus, Sigma Alpha Chis, and Sigma Delta
Upsilons finished in that order. jack Ward, Mu
Alpha forward, led the organization league in scoring
with a total of forty-five points.
The Terrible Tigers also finished their league play i
by chalking up five victories for a perfect record.
The Bachelors' Club finished a close second with
four wins and one loss. The Tigers chalked up one
hundred sixty-four points to their opponents sixty.
The other entries finished in the following order:
Cyclones, Math Club, Chem Club, and Y.M.C.A.
Smith of the Tigers led his league in scoring with
In the championship series the Mu Alpha Delta
team took the first game 29-25, but required an
extra period to do so. The Tigers then annexed two
straight, 38-25 and 26-24 to win the all school title.
Members of the championship team were Smith, Cox,
Soinila, Aynesworth, Lacerda, and l. and W. Kawai.
An annual school golf tournament was again featured by the Physical Education
Department this year. Fifty students and instructors entered. The last round saw
Earl Wight, head of the P. E. Department meeting Frank McAuliffeg Margaret
Cosgrave meeting Ray White, and Emory Ratcliffe drawing a bye.
After beating Miss Cosgrave, White was forced to bow to Ratcliffe. The score
was 4 and 3. McAuliffe was beaten by Wight 3 and 2. The finals saw Earl Wight
and Emory Ratcliffe playing. Wight annexed the title and the large cup by win-
ning 4 and 3. Ratcliffe was given a small cup.
The annual handball Tournament, under the direction of Roscoe Bessey was
run off at the stadium courts with about sixty-five men students competing.
Those who survived the first round of play had little trouble in doing so. The
two seeded players, Machado and Mesple, along with two unseeded contestants, Cox
and Boehm, went into the semi-finals. The single finals were won by Eli Mesple,
but only after a scorching match with the runner-up, Elmo Cox. The scores were
20-l l, and 21-19. The doubles finals were fought out between Machadoiand Boehm,
and Eli and Ivan Mesple, the latter pair emerged victorious to take the doubles title.
Earl H. Wight, Golf Champion
-T Y U Eli Mesple and Ivan Mesple, Handball Winners
.. ,,,,,,,-L k . I ,V . r
. - ... . . . ' -
Crow pitching Les Steinhauer at bat
In the fraternity league the Mu Alpha Deltas won with five victories in as many
games. They were closely followed by the Alphas who had lost 2 of their five con-
tests. They were upset by the Sigma Taus when they dropped their first game in
three years of competition. In this game the Alphas were leading 4-0 in the seventh,
but the Sigma Taus rallied to make it 4-4. After an airtight eighth inning, the Sigma
Taus managed to push over the winning tally to triumph 5-4.
The final game between the Mu Alphas and the Clinton Ave. tong resulted in
the Mu Alpha's winning 4-2. Crow pitched a steady game and received very good
support. The Alpha team hit better but failed to support either Dick Byrd or
Sim Ivlathiesen who pitched for them.
ln the non-org league the Tigers, as were expected, marched through to victory,
thus earning the right to play the Mu Alpha Deltas for the school title. This
championship series should be very interesting.
This year the A.lVI.S. again sponsored the school swimming meet which was
put on in conjunction with the A.W.S. Water Carnival. Teams are expected to be
entered by various campus organizations. Among the favorites are the Ag Club,
Alphas, Mu Alphas and Sigma Taus, with the Omegas and Alpha Thetas expected
to compete in the women's events. The program includes many swimming and
This years intramural program has once more
T developed into an intensive activity, with more
students participating than ever before. ln the
basketball, tennis, baseball and handball tourna-
ments every player or every team played until the
tournament was over. The interest was kept up until
the very close of school. A conservative estimate has
roughly been made that over 300 men students took
part in this year's activity and as a result, the com-
petition has developed a high grade of sportsmanship
and intense friendly rivalry. Coach Stanley Borleske
guided this years program and certainly turned in
a fine job. l-le is deserving of much praise and thanks
, for building up intramural to it's present status and
l the prospects for next year are even greater.
Intramural Swimming Meet
Marie Manchee Marjorie Ludy
VERY organization must have leaders and all leaders must have helpers
and followers to enable an organization to function and promote a worth-
while program. These able leaders of the Womens Athletic Association
have been Miss Marjorie Ludy, presidentg Miss Marie Manchee, advisorg the
cabinet, the officers and sport managers. With splendid cooperation many things
have been accomplished. The success is shown by the increase in membership
which is now approximately 280 and the wide variety of activities offered.
Womens athletics at Fresno State are under the supervision of the Athletic
Ass'n which is a member of the Athletic Conference of American College Women.
A sectional conference of this organization was held last year at the University of
Southern California to which Fresno sent six delegates. The main issue at this
meeting was the abolishment of the old point system for determining membership
and awards in favor of the participation basis for same. The new plan was adopted
and put into effect here at the beginning of this year and as a result womens sports
and membership in the association have received a definite impetus this season.
Athletic programs sponsored by the association are controlled by a cabinet
composed of the officers, sport managers and advisors of W. A. A.
The following are the awards given for participation: Membership for partici-
pation in one sportg Numeral for three sportsg Bulldog for six sportsg Block "F"
Ping Pong finalists in action
Volley Ball Champions, Jean Savory's Team
for eight sports, and Gold "F" pin awarded to holder of all the above awards and
for service, character, leadership, scholarship and health.
The system for organization of teams has worked splendidly this year as it
gives every girl a team to play on or an individual tournament to enter.
Ping Pong took the Campus by storm. Dignified faculty as well as students
forgot their dignity and clammored for paddles to practice with, in preparation for
their games. As days went by, the play reached the contest stage with several of
the faculty members very much in the running with the strong mixed doubles
After weeks of playing Bob Parr and jane Hagerty defeated Lehla Slocum and
Larry King in a hotly contested game to claim the winners crown. The winners
of the losers were Virginia Person and Thomas McKeighan, when they defeated Miss
Mary Belle Smith and Mr. Wahlberg. In the singles tournament, in which eighty
girls participated, Miss Doris Bandy was claimed victor.
The season was brought to aclose with the basketball-ping pong spread and Irish
stew held in the gym. The mixed doubles tournament was conducted by Dorothy
Gladys May serving Lchla Slocum returning
A Group of Polo Enthusiasts
Coleman and jean Savory, A.W.S. athletic managers while Frances Harlan,
manager of W.A.A., handled the singles tournament.
Volleyball was the first sport offered on the calendar this year and witnessed a
very successful season. To Allee Smith and the team captains credit is due for the
splendid organization and cooperation with which the tournament was carried on.
The games started early in the school year and interest ran high until the last
game in the middle of November. This last game was a battle between two non-org
teams captained by jean Savory and Marie Keats. The game was a nip and tuck
affair until the last few minutes when the Savory team leaped way into the lead, the
final score being 24-36. Members of the winning team included jean Savory,
captain, Vera I-leisinger, lvlillicent Saylor, Frances Habib, Ella Wasemiller, Marjorie
Gallaher, Roberta Heisey and Evelyn Thompson.
Tennis season opened along with volleyball. Some of the girls entered both
tournaments, and so games were arranged so as not to conHict with each other. Such
T Closeup of Basketball Champions Y
-H undred -Six!
Looks like a hit Out at first
stars as Hazel Americanian, Lehla Slocum and Althea johnson were entered. Lehla
came to the front and claimed the winner's crown from Hazel who had been holder
of that title for the past two successive years. Miss Gladys May, a new comer in
our tennis world, drove her way to the winner of the losers side.
Basketball enthusiasm ran high again this year. lt seems to be by far the most
popular sport among the co-eds and competition was keen between the twenty-three
teams that entered the round robin tournament that was managed by jane Hagerty.
Opening the season with great strength were two teams each determined to
claim the crown of glory. Une of these was jane Hagerty's team, winner of last
years tournament, and Doris Bandy's shooting stars, a new group of girls full of
pep and fight. Hagerty's team was somewhat different from the previous year,
and less stronger and were eliminated from the try for the pennant when Doris'
team defeated them in their own division. Unexpected strength in the Delta
Sigma team was shown when they threatened the Shooting Stars with defeat, but
the latter managed to edge out in front in the last minute of play to defeat the
Delta Sigma's by a small margin.
The Shooting Stars swamped the Whoozits in the finals and claimed the title.
Start of the bicycle race An attempt to score
Ruth Nurmi in a back dive It won't be long now
Baseball, called the Great American Game, as such, is a popular pastime
among the Go-eds. lt bespeaks of accuracy, courage, skill, dash and individual
performance and many women have experienced the thrill of a home run, a fly
caught, and a three base hit.
Baseball season was managed by Glga Telonicher, and thru her efforts, was well
underway with eight enthusiastic teams battling their way to Victory.
As this goes to press, the first round of the tournament has been played off.
Barkdulls team defeated the Whoozits, and the Sigma Phi Gamma and faculty
teams tied after playing an extra inning.
A problem always arises with swimming as to just what W. A. A. shall do to
climax the season, and what will be of interest to the girls participating and other
members. Shall it be a demonstration, a pageant or a swimming meet. This year
the season is organized on a rather different basis. Twenty interested and enthu-
iastic swimmers were present at the first meeting and it can be safely felt that
something extremely worth while will be the outgrowth of this. Dorothy Gould is
managing the swimming season.
L 7 ,
lump right in, :hc wa:er's ine
One Hundred Seventy O1 e
AH your strength is in your
All your danger is in discord
Slanding:--Kalajian, McKay, Aldrich, Rowe, Hackett, Mayes, Backer, Erickson
Sealed:-Taylor, Sriner, Miller, Rutledge, Kazato
Loramae Hockett . President Margaret Miller
Miss Mary Baker
,. . f ,,,,fvo'1'-i-N rf,"
5-'M to??E'-W.. .,,., ,
A kqxu A
Sfamliugz-W'nl1lbcrg, Vierhus, C. Quick, McKeighan, Appling, Dr. Thomas
Seated:-Fuches, Melom, H
, Hartman, Cozron, Wes:
O M ll C R O N P l
Alfred Appling . President
Dr. F. W. Thomas
F red Fuches
john Said Jack Horner
Bark Run: Dr, Draper, Brown, Murray, Barsmd, Watkins, Cronbach
Se-rnml Razr:-Ruusman, Wear, Melom, Sawyers, Gaumnitl, usug, cqen
I' R l l1 l R l l L tl l'
'ronl mr:--eitc me
. arson, ut eige, an rum, -mier, Webster, janet, Davies
Phi Befa Kappa
T H E K iE Y
Dr. Hal D. Draper
Miss Margaret Wear .
Dr. W. M. Tucker . .
Mr. Addington Dr. Thomas Mr.
Miss Eveline Kloster
Mrs. Sidney McGaw
Mrs. Lynn E. Stockwell
Mrs. Louise Otto
Mrs. Martha johnson
Eugene G. Rice
Mrs. Blanche Snyder
Mrs. Nina jones
Ben H. Watkins
. Keeper of Records
Bean Dr. Colburn
Sadie May Tobin
Eva Marie Larson
Mrs Dora Asbury
May Brockway Ralph Stewart
H rl rl-Srrenly-Eight
N a tional
Slundiilgz-Mattei, I. Miller, Sheehan, A. Quick, Repsher, Kyle, Maxwell
Sealed:--Quigley, B r ' k C Q ' k
OS WIC , . uic
ALPHA PHI GAMMA
Alan Bostwick .
Paul V. Sheehan
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wif- ..-. ,Q -
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XL: -K ""4E. "' we . I -f" 1 ,f
rg AUAY Y
Gina- Qfftii 2-Va: g:a1.:'1' f
Slandi11g:-Wahlberg, Burleigh, Hutton, Forsblad, Matliey, Cotton, Berdahl
Seafedz-Blaylock, Roberts, Anderson, Kazato, Kalajian, Rowe, Mccabe, Boyd, Geer, McKay
Catherine McKay . . President
Arthur Wahlberg Miriam Fox Withrow Arthur Forsblad
Marjorie Clark Arthur Berdahl Helen Roberts
Lorraine Anderson Louis Mathey Mildred Blaylock
Gladys Morris Tom Cotton Ruth Rowe
Ruth Ceer Marcella Stiner Marian Kalajian
Elmer Burleigh Catherine McKay
Helen Kazato Truman Hutton Margaret McCabe
I ll f rl-Elgfrfy
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
1 ,V W
Iris I-lollernan .
Miss Allingham Miss Burdick
Viola Elliott Margaret Greenough
Louise Vucovich Martha Harms
Iris I-lolleman Effie Gill
Mae Johnson Mary Vierra
Ida Woodbury Grace johns
Bark Row:-G. Johnson, Holleman, Sehers, Bolton, Plaughcr, Ishii, Allingham, Harms, House, Burdick, Webster, George
Front Row:--Hartwell, Wildernxxirh, Vucovich, Steilz, Elliott, Vierra
AQWIS. LUNCHEON CLUB
Marjorie Millett .
Rosalind Quigley .
Ruth Stalley .
Dorothy Coleman .
Ruth Elaine Farley
jane Hagerty .
Katherine Arnott .
Sylvan Mayes .
Mildred Kerr .
Helen Schorling .
jane O'Hare .
Margaret Miller .
Virginia Avenall .
Phyllis Luckin .
Maida Diel .
. Vice-President .
. Secretary .
. Treasurer .
. Publicity Mgr. .
. Athletic Mgr. .
A.W.S. Room Chairman
. Alpha Theta .
. Delta Kappa .
. Delta Mu Phi .
Delta Sigma Epsilon
. Collegian .
t Pianoforte Club
. Psi Chi Iota .
. Sigma Phi Gamma .
. Tohalon ,
. WAA. .
. Y.W.C.A. .
. Evelyn Erickson
. jane Hagerty
. Helen Ludy
. Hortense White
. jean Savory
. . Ada Ryan
. Nona Kenneaster
. Margaret Branch
. Katherine Kyle
. Helen Martin
. Vivienne Gaines
. jean Savory
. Omega Xi Omicron
Lois Smith . . . Orchesis
Evelyn Erickson . Athenaeum
Mignon Eca de Silva . . Drill Team
jane Cole ........... Social Chairman
Burk R H gerty, Diel, Stalley, Smith, Erickson, Baker, McEnroe, Noble, Savory, Holtzclaw
Second Row:-Rogers, . artin, Rowe, Ryan, Robertson, White, Luckin, I-arley, Branch, Mccabe, Kyle
Frou! Rouzzfkutledge, Bidegaray, A. Martin, Ludy, Coleman, Cole, Gaines, Axcnall, Schorling, Millett
A T I-I IE N A E U M
ii. il, '
gil ' .
Evelyn Erickson . . President . . Irene Backer
john Ed. Herbert Dr. Charles Nowell Paul Sheehan
Dr. Frank W. Thomas Mrs.
Ina Gregg Thomas
Maxwell, Appling, Erlckson, Sheets, E. Shaw, J. Shaw, Aldrich, Horning, Backer, Hocketr, Mayes, Saou, Mgggei
P ll lE P S ll lL O N
Margaret Musselman President
Miss Margaret Swift Miss Mary Belle Smith
Miss Marie Manchee Miss Marian Bigelow
Mrs. Katherine Hill
Dolores Camy Virginia Ferson Lois Smith
Ruth Simmons Mickey Biclegaray Helen Welch I H I
Roberta Faller S
Stnurfing:-Harper, Swift, Bigelow, Hill, Musselman, Simmons, Manchec, Faller
ScuIi'i1:AAmcricanian, Savory, Arkley, Avenall, Camy, Smith, Gould, M. Ludy, Person, Moyers, Peterson, White
VARSTTY "F" SOCIETY
Howard Lisher .
Yell Leader .
Dr. Earl Coleman
. john Cooper
Slandiixg:-Niswander, Feitclnmeir, Cordray, Rambo, Malo:-ey, Friedman, Brantley, Sykes, H. Bicknell, Spivey, jackson,
Mathiesen, Ayers, Keyes, Bessey, Wight, Glenn
Scaled:-Schlcibauni, Iino, K f D Pharis, Wilson, R. Bicknell, Huffurd, I: l. C ' Shimmins
Marjorie Ludy . . President
Mickey Biclegaray Vice-President
Phyllis Luckin . . Secretary
Helen Ludy ...... . . Treasurer
Virginia Avenell and Vivienne Gaines . Luncheon Club Rep.
Miss Marie Manchee Miss Margaret Swift Mrs. Katherine Hill
Miss Mary Belle Smith Miss Marian Bigelow
HEADS OF SPORTS
Allee Smith ........ Volleyball
Katherine Arnott and Marie Stupka Tennis
Olga Telonicher .... Baseball
jane Hagerty . . Basketball
Frances Harlan . Ping-Pong
Ruth Arkley . . . Hiking
Dorothy Gould . . . Swimming
Dorothy McDonald . . Horseback Riding
Wilma Hall . . . . . Dancing
jean Savory . . .... . Attendance
Annetta Herbert . . Point System
Rosemary Brosnahan . . . Social
Burk Row:-Swift, Bigelow, Smith, M. Ludy, Tclonichcr, Avenall, Luckin, Arkley, Gould, Savory, Hagerty, Hill, Manchce
I-'rnul Row:-V, Gaines, Herbert, H, Ludy, McDonald, Stupkn
john Machado . President . . Lauro Rojas
Dr. Cuy B. Colburn Mr. Carlos Aragon Rojas
Margaret Dillon Lauro A. Rojas Miles McColm
Audrey Cummings Dorothy Cummings Bea Simons
Ruth E. Martin Oma Ritchey Nick Reckas
john Machado Frank Eliceche Elizabeth Wiley'
Eileen Bereton Irene Miller Muriel Clarke
Edna Rollis Olive Smith Threna Myers
Reva Miller l-loward Whittemore
Alfred Stricklin Olga 'lelonicher Katherine Kyle
Margaret Dewhirst Lorenzo Felix Margaret Down
Anne Cwenini Arpie Garoian
Mavis Londquist Joe Eliceche Ruth Canan
Velma Kyle Verna Eade Olga Marciochi
C. Rojas, Bereton, Telonicher, Kyle, Myers, Eliceche, Ritchey, Ende, Hammal, Marciochi, Rollis, Cole, Bitter, A. Cummings,
Martin, Mncl1.ulo, Canan, fl. Cummingx, Sinmux, Mcffolm. I.. Ro,:is
OFFICERS FOR 1932-1933 SEASON
Kenneth R. Brown . . . .... President
Philip Wilson . . . . First Vice-President
Frank Isola .... Second Vice-President
Nell White .... . . Treasurer
Phoebe Smith-Cadwallader ..... Historian
Marie Shanon-Ostrom ..... Executive Secretary
A. G. Wahlberg, Chairman
Marie Bolton Elizabeth Landrum Marjorie Brewster
Arthur C. Forsblad Agnes Tobin Kathryn Daly
THE YEAR'S PROGRAM
October l8 1-An Evening of Music and Drama.
Half of Music furnished by A. G. Wahlberg.
Emerson Button ...... . Soloist
Frances McLaughlin .... ...... T rio
"Counsellor-at-Law" ........ Elmer Rice
Reviewed by Ceo. H. Huntting
November 23 1-Annual Home Coming Banquet and Dance at Hotel Fresno.
january 14:-Lecture on General Impressions and Experiences in Europe by
Dr. Hubert Phillips. Music by Margory R. Clark, soloist.
March 28 :-Lecture on Recent Contributions to Science by Dr. H. C. Burbridge.
Music by Agnes Tomlinson Jarvis, soloist and Paul Sheldon, accompanist.,
April 28:-Alumni Night College Auditorium. Fresno State College Band
Concertg Arthur C. Forsblad, Directorg Kenneth R. Brown, Master of
Ceremonies, assisted by Mens Cvlee Club and A Cappella Choir. A. G.
May Zl :fAnnual Alumni Senior Picnic featuring competitive games and swim-
The Alumni Bench has been completed and installed in its place of honor on
the elevated platform in the West Court. This bench represents the Senior Classes
from l9l2 to 1927.
Former president C. L. McLane and Dr. Frank W. Thomas were elected to
Honorary Life Membership in the association.
Brown, Cadwnllader, Osrrom, 'X'nhlbcrg, Wilson
Fern Brophy President
Ruth McEnroe . President
PSI CHI IOTA
DELTA MU PHI
Virginia Eerson Elizabeth Horan
Helen Balfrey Margaret Branch
DELTA SIGMA FPSILON
Sylvan Mayes Marian Guffey
Eclna Briclge jean Shaw
Ruth Rowe jane Cole
Dorothy Coleman Lorraine Moyers
OMEGA XI OMICR ON
Evelyn Erickson Marjorie Millett
SIGMA PHI GAMMA
Fern Brophy Virginia Snow
Borml of '
NI t Bran l
y I Shaw
Edna Bridge .
Mary jane Billings
Margaret De Vaux
Dorothy Gerard jane Hagerty
Lois Viau Elva Caine
Madeline jones Alice Krolrn
Evelyn Erickson President
Miss Eloy Lewis
Mrs. Jeanette Wheaton
Marie Rushen Evelyn Ericksen
Eleanor Edgerly Jean Moulton
Maxine Devereaux Marjorie Millett
Mickey Bidegaray Marie Barthuli
Helen Cunningham Hazel Kay
Leoma Phelan Elma Beattie
Marjorie Esterbrook Dixie Davis
Verna Eade Virginia Kay
Vivienne Gaines Lois Caines
Margaret Macklin Lois Long
Margaret McEnroe Phyllis Meza
Juanita Coates julia Knowles
Ida Woodbury Dorothy Enos
O M lE G A
O M ll C R U N
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Ruth Rowe . . President
Miss Elizabeth Price Miss Margaret Swift
Miss Mary Belle Smith
Virginia Winblad Ruth Tate
Mary Bailey I-Ielen Cross
Ruth Culbertson Theresa Lonborg
Lorrain Moyers jane Nance
Dorothy Peterson Margaret Walling
Barbara Albright jane Cole
Mary Elizabeth Collins Cleo Cross
Ceraldyne Ferguson Nona Kenneaster
Virginia Landrum Alberta Slocum
Mary Elizabeth johnson
Catherine Coleman Virginia Fluhr
Ruth Elaine Farley Marjorie Howard
Faye Long Florence Pettis
Moyers Farley' A L P H A
Duvall D. Coleman -.', X34 x 23:
C. Coleman Kenneaster 'ASAE'
blad Lonburg Williston T Ti E T A
Tate ' Nance
One-Hundred -N inety-Five
Rosemary Brosnahan . . President
Carol Cobb .
Mrs. Emory Ratcliffe
Rosemary Brosnahan Elizabeth Wilson
Hallie Lou Lovegreen
Mary Lou Snow
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II ll mired-Ninefjf-Six
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Blake H B ly
Frances Robertson . President
Ruth Ann McEnroe . . President
Mrs. Mitchell P. Briggs Ella Moen
Lois Martin Helen Copeland
Frances Robertson Beverly Smith
Ruth Stalley Elva Allen
Alice Burns Frances Hansen
Ruth Ann McEnroe
Marjorie McAlpine Marian Moore
Margaret Jacobsen Lois MacPhail
Jeannette Griswold Drennan Smith
Phyllis Luckin Evelyn Stewart
Helen V. Martin Juliette Hoffman
Mary Ellen Rogers Jessamine Smith
Helen Cady Doris Shields
peima Allen C H I
oen Luckin e 1-,W 3
Mcfklpine L. Martin
2,2222 ll O T A
Helen Balfrey . . President
Elizabeth Horan . , President
Miss Helen Roberts
Miss Alexandra Bradshaw
Helen Balfrey Elizabeth Horan
Kitty Mae Doss
Barbara Catlin Virginia Person
Margaret Branch Esther Moody
Marian Willson Nadine Roberts
Nena Noble Lylith Paulson
Mildred Sharrah Etta Nelson
Sybil Busick V Alene Cole
Pocohantas Ball Cathleen Cave
P H i
D E L T A
Sh l1 Balfrey Horan
G l d Hlzclaw
g I' h
dq B k
Sylvan Mayes .
Miss Edith Rosendahl
Mrs. Katharine Hill
Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Fox-Quibell
Mary Frances Garland
joe Ellen Purtle
s ir G M A
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' E P S ll lL O N Q
cimimz Al Hayden . . President . Edward Bush
Lee Ayers Thomas McKeighan
SIGMA ALPHA cm
Bill Young Hal Bicknell
Jack Murray Claire Sheets
MU ALPHA DELTA
Stanley Livingstone Rudy Hansen
Garth Scruggs Al Hayden
SIGMA DELTA UPSILON
Edward Bush Ferdinand Diel
Brick Row:-Murray, H. Bicknell, G. White, S. White, Hansen, Wahlberg, Hayden, Ayers, Bush
Frou! Row:-Young, Paschall, Lyon, Scruggs, Ward, Clark, R. Bicknell, Livingstone
A lL P H A
Dr. Mitchell P. Briggs
Dr. W. F. Tidyman
Phillip R. Tombs
Charles jacobson Don Whaley
Bark Row:-Caldwell, King, Sykes, Savage, Verble, Latimer, Jackson, Mathiesen, Larson, Hopper, Jacobson, Ayers, Schleibaum, Tom
Middle Row:-Mason, Murray, Hayes, Shields, Aten, Roth, Norton, Cramncr, Walton, Merritt, Huffman, Wickstrom
, Frou! Row:-Pollard, Lyon, Minor, Joseph, Rue, W. Byrd, Whaley, Cordray, Spivey, Beattie, D. Byrd
S ll G M A T A
Claire Sheets . . President . . jack Murray
Dr. Hal Draper Dr. Hubert Phillips Dr. Francis Smith
Flint Hanner Carlos Rojas
Al Appling Andrew Mattei Ill Dick Wilkins
Ray Fortune Blaire White Lauro Rojas
Kip Mustain jack Murray Bill Nixon
Bing Ness Hodgen Sims Mac La Vallee
Gene White Charles White Claire Sheets
Durbin Breckinridge john Mortland Bud Allen
Bud Edgerly Gareth Gillis Al Stricklin
Stuart White Howard Pharis John Dermer
jim Trewhitt Stuart McKelvy Ed Griswold
Earl Gerard Dick Swartz Allen Nelson
Bud Spellman Ross Munday Sy Tachino
james Hawkins Charles Spears Wayne Baird
Bud Cox Howard Craighead
james White jack Todd Bill White
Marvin Murphy Charles Hightower Mac Fraser
Rinard Pitman jim Quinn Bill Gustine
Back Row:-Mattei, McKeIvey, Griswold, Baird, Pitman, Lavallc, Murray, Gillis, Sims, Cox, Strickland, Wilkins
Strand Row:-Murphy, Todd', Nelson, Trewitt, J. White, Dermer, Quinn, C. White, Appling, Tachino, Hightower
Frou! Row:-Nixon, Allen, C. Rojas, W. White, S. W'hilc, G. White, Gerard, L.
Rolas, Olson, Gustine
SllGMA ALPHA Cll-llll
Mr. Kenneth Potter
Thomas F. Townsend
Charles W. Martinusen
Ronald R. Stickles
Mr. Paul Sheehan
Ed. C. Lisenby
john F. Woodman
Mr. Earl H. Wight
Earl J. Carter
Bark Raw:-Appleton, Wright, Bruce, Martinusen, Dubsick, McKersie, Stickles, Markle, Bennett, Woodrnan, Lovegreen, Beadles,
Strand Row?-Potter, Young, Hartman, Viau, Steinhauer, Smurr, H. Bicknell, Boehm, Bcssey, Bootsma, Donaghy, Gillingham, Welch
li nl R w:-Paschall, Wilson, P lg Tl pson, Martin, Sharp, Kline, Walsh, Belew, Hotchkiss, R. Bicknell, Esrey
MU ALPHA DELTA
'215' Dr. E. V. Tenney
Rudolph Hansen . . President . Stanley Livingstone
H. j. King Charles Quibell
Dr. Earl H. Coleman Dr. Charles Nowell
Wayne Rose Norman jackson
joe Lewis Leroy Nance
Lee Roy Shultz
Burk Raw:-Solnar, Weeks, Hatch, Rose, Dunham, Lewis, Gribbin, D. White, Jordan, Hansen
Third Row:-Linstrum, Nowell, Lishcr, Kennedy, Harrison, Anderson, James, Smith, Ward, Horner, R. White, Maxwell
Second Row:-King Doyle Hessman, Hudson, Cherry Thompson, C. Quick, Franke, Hurt, Settle, Schultz, A. Quick
I t R .-V' h H Livingstone, West, Bar d C ghton, Muldoon, Bandy, Luckin, Coleman, McQuiddy
Z lE T A
Garth Scruggs .
john Ed. Herbert
. President .
A. G. Wahlberg
Victor E. Storli
Walter Sutherland Richard Walmsley
Bill Krohn Hugh Brereton
Bob Hoskins Frank DeChaine
Bob Miner Max Cochrane
Clayton McMurtry Duane Gerry
Bark Row:-Herbert, Cochrane, Davis, Hammel, Krohn, George, McMurtry, Brantley, Hayden, Patterson, Walmsley', Heath, Costello, Tr
T T l B b lc L
.Frou oufz- arris, Hamby, Shuc , ei ee, ewark, W itrin ton, Wa lberg, Segesser, otzon, eur e,
rau er, oton, ru :4 er, in
S d R H k I. b N h g h C G g g
Front Row:-Wahlberg, Thompson, Gerry, Woods, McAuliffe, Brereton, Buel, Doyle, Scruggs, Miner, Hoskins, Parlier, Swords, Berdahl
SllGMA DELTA UlPSllLON
Ferdinand Diel . . President . Edward E. Bush
A. C. Forsblad J. W. Canfield j. Nowell
lrving Ross Harry Heagy Louis lvlathey
Lowell Abbott Stewart Fowler Russell I-lays
Ferdinand Diel Ralph Stewart
Cwlenn Ward Edward E. Bush A. L. Clark
Warren Arbuckle Edward Rush Orville Clark
Lawrence Sanderson Richard Colliver Bruce King
Duane Carter Don Reyburn
Raymond Blakely Chalmers Boling Ernest Tuttle
Dale lvloore Dan Tarbell james Kinnee
DeForest l-lamilton Walter Ficklin
Edward Shoemake Cilenn Sorensen Charles P. Ceer
J. Alfred Burman Ros lvlorley Edward Boring
W. Tarbell Norman McKenzie Norman Howe
rk ow:-McKenzie, Hawthorne, W, ar ell, Hayes, Furslalad, Nowell, Mathey, Bush, Ross, Howe
Stroud Row:-Collivcr, R. Morley, Blakely, Shoemake, Hamilton, Geer, Burman, Turtle, Carter
Fron! Row:-Rayburn, Ai-buckle, Boling, D. Tarbell, Rush, King, Sorenson, Heagy, Ward, Clark
Zeta Mu Mu Alpha Delta
Laugh at your friends,
And if your friends are soreg
So much the better,
You may laugh the more.
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A CUNTENTEIJ MAGAZINE FUR CUNTENTEIJ CULLEGIATES
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Exclusive photograph of Mabel Moo, Editor of Bally
Collegiates that read and support Ballyrnoo are contented. They
have to be, they can't do anything else. They agree with the policy
of Ballymoo, because they know of the power and authority that
Mabel Moo, Editor of Ballymoo, has.
Who founded our institution?
Who governs the policy of the Collegian?
Who knows where the budget money goes?
Who has a finger in every pie?
Who elected George Sykes?
Therefore, all ye faithful, bow your humble heads in gratitude
for the things that the Mighty l-louse of Moo has done for you.
'?P.?.?si5F 2?3 .35-.2-"EA,-12-'fi'-'-.2'.E5'a?:5
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Tu IIIIIA 1-rf Ur
Win A Prize!
Ballymoo presents the first aptitude contest ever offered by a leading magazine. Large
scale production made it possible for us to hold this contest. Enter this contest. lt is so
simple, so effortless, just find three errors in the above photograph of a ten piece symphonic
brass band. Keep cool, relax, and with a little concentration you too might win one of the
great prizes that might be offered.. Act quickly, a straight jacket in a padded cell, or a
membership to Omicron Pi for promptness. Address all solutions in care of this magazine.
Behold the look of exultation on the countenance of Hefty Hall.
I-le looks like he has just received his diploma but we know better
than to think that. The roll he holds so securely is really an old issue
of the Collegian. The secret of the fact is that when this picture
was taken he had just learned that he was to be the editor of Bally-
moo during the absence of Mabel Moo. Miss Moo is going on an
extended vacation to Europe.
What to do?
On the right we show you a picture of what might
take place if something else takes place. Great sentence,
hey. Registration Day, September, l933, is what this
picture is supposed to represent. Note the crowds of
eager students waiting to pay their registration fee.
We had better drop this subject.
Woe is me!
We show here the logical thing to do after you Hunk your finals.
This method never fails. lt is the only dependable way to take that
long journey. You can obtain particulars and materials by writing
to Sing, Sing, in care of this magizine. Our rope blisters, our guns
burn, and our knives are dull. What more could you want? We
cater to college students exclusively.
Page Professor Einstein
We present here a great contributor to science. It was while he
was playing with matches in his mothers kitchen, that Edward
Maxwell discovered the toasting process of cigarettes. In this picture
he is shown sacrificing the delicate membranes of his lungs to deter-
mine whether or not certain "harsh irritants" are present. Shall
this marfs sacrifice be in vain, if not, subscribe to this magazine which
makes it possible for him to carry on his great experiments.
A Good Time Was Had by All.
A picture of the interior of the Mu Alpha Delta fraternity house after the Alphas had an
exchange with the Zeta Mus. The Sigma Taus furnished the music and-music, while
the Sigma Alpha Chis served tea to those not indulging. Ch yes, the Sigma Delta Upsilons
wie not present because they had the foresight to see that the party might terminate in
a raw .
A Midsummer Niightis Dream
just when we thought we had the reputation of being
the laziest thing on the campus, we run across this picture
of Andrew "Pugnatious" Mattei. Only a Mattei could use
the main foyer for a lounging room, but as we gaze upon
this picture we have to forgive him. Note the grace, rhythm,
and suppleness of his trim figure. lt isn't conceit that
prompts Andrew to pose on tables, it is just plain press agent
publicity. l-lis ambition is to play the role of Tarzan in a
jungle play, and this seems to be the only way that he can
catch the eye of J. W. Wright, casting director.
We have received orders to mention the sororities,
so we might as well mention them and get it over with.
The following sororities are on the campus: Delta
Kappa, Omega Xi Dmicron, Alpha Theta, Sigma Phi
Gamma, Delta Mu Phi, Delta Sigma Epsilon, and last
but not least, thanks to the Smiths and the lVlcEnroes,
the Psi Chi Iota Sorority.
Now that we have mentioned them, we feel like
dedicating something to them. The most useless thing
we can think of is the mound of "terra" that is in front
of the library building. lt is with great pleasure, that
we, the publishers of Ballymoo, present to you the sor-
orities of Fresno State College, this symbolic landmark.
lt is about you, it is for you, and we hope it meets your
Caught in the Act
The scoop of the year, the picture that was Hashed all over the
world. lt was due to the alertness of one of our photographers that
the police were able to apprehend the elusive Al Appling. This
culprit had been harassing the dairies of this fair state and even the
nation. There was an over supply of milk, and to Appling the cause
was laid. His method of obtaining milk was the mystery, and in this
picture we expose his crafty, but illegal and finally unsuccessful racket.
ll'm Young and Healthy
Tip To Prexy
George "Many Adjectives" Sykes, this year's student body
president, is not graduating, because this is not the year he is supposed
to graduate. When he does, if ever, we wonder what line of work he
will fall into. CD0 not confuse with the bread line.j If he graduates
and does not find work even with the aid of his sheepskin, he does not
have to join the breadline. One can
always take said sheepksin, put it into
boiling water, add a little seasoning and i
have a delicious broth.
I-lere is what the well pinned college man is wearing in the
way of sorority pins. We would like to know where and how
this fellow collected so many. Still a lot of people say that girls
are the ones that do the "two timing".
Reach for a Smoky
Hey Rube l
l-Iey rube, get me out of here. Standing on the inside looking at
the outside, or is it standing on the outside looking at the inside.
It really does not matter which way you look at it, because that is
not the point. The idea we are trying to put over is that instead of
this fellow being behind bars we wish that it was certain individuals
When you are tempted to ask a friend for a cigarette, reach for a
Smoky instead. They are harsh, raw, and never require intensive
processing under low temperatures. Try Smokies-they are fresh,
air cooled, and loosely packed. No tricks-just reach instead of
asking a friend. This add was paid for by friends who are in the
habit of buying their own cigarettes.
11141141 ml S t
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N making any of our publications a success, 41
it is necessary that We seek the support of
the business men of our community. These
firms and organizations have given so that We 1
. . A . 11
might publish for you an annual of which you may 14
Well be proud. 1
The Staff appreciates very much the coop- .1
eration they have received from these advertisers. 1
show your appreciation by purchasing the com- 1
We ask of you Whenever possible that you also
modities and services from the firms which are
listed in the following pages.
s. MATHIESEN, 14
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A S T
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Grade A Da1ry Products
S old y G rocers
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111' IN I
jbr Economical Transportation
ml -- L.,
Now offers the
New Standard Six
Much lower in price and
offering the maximum in
just the car for students
1400 Van Ness Avc. Phone 3-7101
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BUT NOT H TESTED sv
44 GBA' o
The House of Athletes. They are no
relation to "athletes footf' Every Alpha
is an Adonis, and if you don't think so,
just ask any Delta Kappa. The Alphas
go out for athletics in a big night.
Most of them plan to become wrestlers
when they leave college. Wrestling these
days is won by making ugly faces and
scaring the opponent into submission. The
Alpha wrestlers will have one advantage
over the wrestlers, because they are just
a little bit uglier to begin with.
If there was a home for insane fratern-
ity members, ninety percent of the in-
mates would be Alphas.
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SECURITY-FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Of Los Angeles
Southeast Corner of Mariposa and Fulton Streets
EVERY BANKING SERVICE
ORVAL OVERALL, Vice-President and Mgr. HENRY AVILA, Vice-President
WALTER SHOEMAKER, Vice-President CHESTER H. WARLOW, Trust Officer
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BUT NOT TESTED sv
44 lin' o
The Zeta Mu house is a haven for all
"broken-down would be" musicians. At
the beginning of the school year they had
but ten members, and now boast of a
three hundred percent gain in member-
ship. It must be remembered that the 30-
piece band from Corn Center was strand-
ed here during rushing season.
The boys from Zeta Mu do not play
for dances anymore, and no one has heard
strains of music coming from their house,
as in the past. The windows in the pawn
shops are filled with musical instuments,
and the Zeta Mu's are eating again.
COOPER'S - like the
Fresno State College-is
a home institution . . .
a fact We are justly
proud of--as it enables
us to give our personal
attention to the Women
of Fresno and the San
Joaquin Valley ----
FRESNO'S FINER STORE
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AUTO BODY AND FENDER WORKS
16 E. Schultz, Mgr.
QI C O Q O O
11 Duco Fmlshm Au+o Trlmmm 1
if 1232 BROADWAY, ERESNO 1
11 TELEPHONE 3-3712 If
. 1 .1
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sur NOT TESTEDBV
Sigma Alpha Chi
Sigma Alpha Chi's idea of college life
Up at eleven amid luxurious surround-
ings of Chi House. Ring for valet, take a
bath, shave, and spend twenty minutes de-
ciding which suit to wear. Drives to
school in Packard roadster, noticing all
the other fraternities having "For Rent"
signs on their houses. Calls on Dr. Briggs
to tell which instructors are unsatisfac-
tory. Goes to one o'clock class and then
to Omega House for tea. Goes out to
stadium and tells Coach Harris how to
win the next football game. Calls up one
of many girls who are dying to go to the
dance with him. Goes home to frat house
to sleep and rest for another glorius day.
Slater Furniture Co.
Complete Outfitters of the Home
Cor. Tulare and M Streets
Mona Lisa Shoppe
'favs-.ma r aw Cllwdezy-"
To those who appreciate individuality
in style, individuality in beauty and qual-
ity of garments that assist in bringing out
0ne's inner personality! those who appre-
ciate sincere and refined courtesy, and
value art and education in businessg we
extend to them our cordial invitation and
respectfully solicit their patronage.
Forrnals, Dinner Dresses, Street Prints,
Linens, Piques, Coats, Suits, Skirts,
Sweaters, and Suede jackets
915 Van Ness Ave. Fresno, Calif.
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A SMART SHOP
FOR STYLISH CO-EDS
At Reasonable Prices
2015 Fresno Street
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Headquartersfor "Young fH0a'ern.s" Fa.rlu'0n.r!
Our College Shop has the last fashion word whether it be sports or
formal . . . Come in and outfit yourself at GOTTSCI-lAl..K'S if you
would have people say "Who is she?" Doesn't she dress well?"
Al QA il-ASL?
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T:un-H1zr1z1r'r'd-Tw2115 T e
gl BNHS Your Next Walter HazeH'on's
gl KODAK FINISHING BEAUTY SALON
ll to SPECIALIZINC. IN ALL LINES
35 H STAPLES OF BEAUTY WORK
gg C. 0 2020 Merced Street
il We operate our own plant Fresno, California
il ,,,.Y.Y,vIYLL.,,,,,,,.,.,L,,,,,I,.,,,.,.,.,,,...,.,,,. , ,.,.,.,,,.,.,...,...,...,.,,.,.,,.........,.,.e..,. - Q
BUT NOT TESTED BY
Amo .gn.gn,LI.g igI
Coupe and Roacls'I'er
is the outstanding Favorite with
Authorized Ford Dealer
F R E SN O
Wellman Peck and Co.
PACKERS OF PRESERVES
Coffees, Syrups, Peanut Butter and
Californiafs Best Since the
"Days of '49"
Ventura and "P" St. Fresno, Calif.
Sigma DeH'a Upsilon
Sigma Delta Upsilons' idea of college life.
Up at seven o'clock and puts on cords
which are standing in the corner. Goes to
class from eight to twelve and takes care-
ful notes. Goes to lunch at twelve and
studies notes while eating. Goes back to
class from one until five. Decides to go
to dance and calls up twenty girls, all
refuse. Decides he would rather study
anyway. Can't go to frat house because
the Upsilons haven't one. Goes to library,
studies. Goes home, studies. Goes nuts.
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THE CONFIDENCE that the people of Fresno
have always placed in us was not granted slightly.
Only years of unswerving adherence to a policy
of fair and reasonable prices, through dependability,
service of the highest order and merchandise that
has been or irreproachable quality, have earned
this good will and faith. The public has favored
this shop with its patronage because it has AL-
WAYS found it dependable . . . and this alone
accounts for our growth.
Hotel Californian Building
Two Hu 7747011-T1U911fy-F0117
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Ross: Floral Company E. Duck Crawford
If Favors, Gifts, Flowers 0 P T O M E T R IS T
I F T D . . . If
3 Flowers by wire Eye Glasses, Fusion Training
1: Phone 3-221 I I I47 Fulton St. I I I9 Fulton Street Phone 2-0813
I I I
I I II
I I QI
I li k
I MODERN THRILLS I III
I i I.
I I II
I WouIdn't it give you a real thrill to ride down
If town Without Worrying about reckless clriv- I
I I I
:I ers, careless pedestrians or parking space? I
I I II
I Ride the Street Cars and experience this I
It modern thrill. :-: lt's economical, too! I
'I I I
I I I
I: tl li
I FRESNO TRACTION COMPANY I It
I I II
I I II
ILM A AAAAAAAA UUA MUAMUUA L
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I Young Menfs Clothes IE If ESE B AZ AAR I it
C O I
I F urnlshlngs I I "Gifts for the Discriminatingv I
I and Hats I SPECIALIZING IN I
I, Ii I, Ii il.
I I I CHINESE ARTS I
I RIESE BROS. I I I I
Il 1 I9 I 5 Tulare Street 853 Fulton St. Opposite GottschaIk's
e,s, I I
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ll I' -
T5 55 SPORTING -2. OUTING
lg ATHLETIC GOODS
35 ,T V
1 Il l249 Full'On S'I'ree+
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ll 44444 A 444444444 4 44 4444 4 A
if "A Save Place For Your Savings"
gi FRESN0 Dr. Chas. C. Phillips
25 GMA? BUIQQIQQQGQM :E DENTM
EE EDWIN M. EINSTEIN, President
all H. L. ANDREWS, Secretary lr 507-5 08 Rowell Building
li 1041 Fulton Street Phone 3-3281 Phone 2-64l l Fresno, California
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gp Q: VALLEY LUNIBER CO.
Q l C I I
gl ll Bullclmg Maferlal Merchanls
if :T I-I asf Mono sts. Phone 2-7141 P. O. Box I34l
I l FRESNO, CALIFORNIA
il l YARDS AT F. DEAN PRESCOTT
gp 4: IQRI-251120 General Manager
li ll KiIliOsBURG W. K. KENDRICK
U? HANFORD Sales Manager
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GET IT BY THE CASE
FROM YOUR GROCER
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BUT NOT TESTED av
'14 no 'l' o
A B E L M0
What Delta Kappa's think about after
1. How the soroity can be run with-
2. How the school can get along
3. If the creditors will get them.
4. How ,much the profs miss their
S. How their families won't miss
them writing home for money.
6. How the campus bootlegger will
make a living.
7. How they managed to get out of
school with a diploma.
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Blended, Roasted and Packed Right
Here in Your Own Valley by
DALE BROS., INC., Fresno, Calif.
Fraternity and Sorority Pins
See Us First For Estimates
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Floyd .C Lynn
l045 Van Ness Blvd
Phone 3-l234 Fresno, California
Hughson 8: Swe'H
PHONE 3 -72 85
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Colle e Union
A STUDENT ENTERPRISE
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E INVESTIGATE THE GENERAL ELECTRIC
5 FOUR-YEAR SERVICE PLAN 1:
E Let's get clown to facts on moclern refrigeration. It is misleading to focus all ll
attention on incidental features . . . or on price tags only. The mechanism is i
l - 1
Z your most important consideration in selection of a refrigerator. When it '
p- fails, service and repair bills commence. Continuous service on a "cheap" re- i
gif frigerator can eat up the very savings modern refrigeration makes. l
if l GENERAL ELECTRIC FOUR-YEAR SERVICE PLAN
protects every new buyer against any failure of the famous
Q! moniter top mechanism for FOUR FULL YEARS.
if There is also a new line of G. E. Flat Top Refrigerators.
ll SIO oo DOWN is
5 Balance all VALLEY
g suplrnvco. L
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ii M4 B E 1. 00 i
EE 3. BeH'er Performance gi
in S 11
E Mu Alpha Delta gi U S E QE
gi l l
l' Mu Al ha Delta's idea of colleoe life ll ll
tl P K U i 1' 1'
in ' '
if Wakes up at eleven with a headache T E X A C O ll
53 and a brown taste. Reaches under the
if bed and takes an eye-opener. Sto s at
Q, bootleggers on way to school. Sleeps
ali throughout all classes in the afternoon. I l
Qu Takes another eye-opener. Goes to dinner Excluslvely In your car
QE and drinks six bottles of beer with meal.
QQ Takes a drink-goes to a crap game. Takes
gli a drink-goes after date. Takes a drink-
Qj goes to a dance. Takes a drink-goes to
QE cabaret. Takes a drink-goes to hell. The Texas Co'
EE Qg,A,V.A.A,AYvw.-YAAA.-YAA,-.A.A.V,v-.A,A.v52 Q2-Y-Y-vsA.A.A,A.A,A,A.-V-.AY4.4.4.-,A,c,,A.A.-V-Y-,AVQ
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ll T il 7 ll
gl gl Fashlon Cleaners, Ltd. if Valley Barber Shop if
Qt lf 3-PRICE Pl-AN ft GLENN 5. RICHART ll ll
ll 1l Brings you dry cleaning service at Personality Cuts
EE prices to fit any demand 1: Finger Waving 1:
rg lf PLANT 465 N, FULTQN :E Between Fresno High and State 1l
25 ll PHONE 2-2815 lg College lg
f l E W H R
ll 1 Dm, , RIGHT ENN OSS Il 610 Weldon Ave. Fresno, Calif. Il ll
pf 1, F. S.. Q. 26 11 11 Q
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if It lVl9f"'f College Men Meet Success to All Departments JL
1 '1 1 1 S
QE Educational, Social and Athletic
11 1 1 1 it
gl Q: POOL AND BILLIARDS . fi iq
1l 1 1 Manzanrta Camp 1 ll
ll ll Bert Maul Prop ll ll
1 - l
ll lt Ig NO. 160 1 gl
'1 l l
ll Il I I50 Fulton Phone 3-2892 ll WOODMEN OF THE WORLD if il
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SE ll RANCH - VINEYARD - POULTRY - DAIRY ll
at ll SUPPLIES FOR EVERY NEED
r ' 1 L
ll l This old homestead store has been supplying the people of Fresno County
1' or near y sixty years-t e same i ea s t at actuate t e oun ers is now eing 1
l i f l h d l h d h f d b I Q
lil 11 carriecl out by the present owners.
l '1 l l
QE ll PENNY-NEWMAN Warrbozzscf and Wholesale: G and Kern Streets
ard 1: GRAIN CO. Office amz' Salesroom: 1128 H Street, Fresno ll
yj l Formerly Kutners Phone 3-6251 Free Delivery ll Y
1' l l
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ln 1l 1 1l l
1E MAXWELL STUDIO ll THE lv1ERlT Il ll
l ' l ' 'l
lg Official Campus Plootograplocrs l242 Fulton Street
ll Featuring Clever New Dresses and
:E PHQTQGRAP1-15 QF Coats for College Wear 1: fl
Sli QUALITY 1: Also Popular Sweaters, Coats 1:
:1 and Hats
f 1: 1 1 r
ill l l49 Fulton St. F resno, Calif. "Always Something New"
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1 1' 1' 1' 1' JR
11 1 PS.Ch.11 1 1 SATISFACTICN 1 gl
1 ' ' 0 a 1 11 IIIIIIIIIIIIZIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIZIIIIIIIIZIIIIIIUZIIZIIZIIII 1
M :1 This sorority was founded on a June :1
1 1' evening, nineteen hundred and twenty- 1' ' 1' ,1
:E three. That same evening all the electric
if 1: light fuses in all of Fresno homes blew 1: 1: 1:
11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11
Q! 1: The only thing the sorority ever did 1: 1:
M that was worth while was to give a good :1 Trade
M 1 rush dance at Sunnyside. The reason this 1: 1: fy
-1 1 dance was a success was that the orchestra 1 1 L
Q! 1 . . . . . 1 1 fb
15 1: became intoxicated and during mtermis- 1 1: X
if 1: sion called all of their girls on the tele- 1: 1:
1:6 phone and invited them to the dance.
1, 1 Like the Indians, the Psi chi Iotas are 1 1 11
11 1' vanishing. They can't get pledges to 1' 'fl
1V 1 . . . 1 1 1
Q! :1 join. We hope the Smith and the McEnroe :1 '1 DISTRIAUTION WITHOUT wAsTE
M 1: family doesn't die out, because they are 1:
1, :1 the only two reasons why the sorority has :1 :1
1g 1: existed for the last few years. 1 1: 3
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11? NATIONAL TRUST AND SAVINGS ASSOCIATION 1: :-
:E A National Bank 1: 11:
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:E : CREATED-OWNED-OPERATED BY CALIFORNIANS
1, :1 1:
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11 1 1 11
Q: :1 FRESNO BRANCHES: 1:
11 FRESNO MAIN OFFICE
11 Cor. Fulton and Tulare Streets 1
f ' 3
11 1: WEST FRESNO BRANCH: 11
11 :1 Cor. Tulare and "F" Streets 1
1 1 'y
if 1 BELMONT-BLACKSTONE BRANCH 1 1
11 1 11
1: 1 Cor. Belmont and Blackstone Avenues 1
1 1 1
11 1: 1 11
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VAN NESS AT KERN
The largest strictly modern hotel in the San Joaquin
Valley-258 rooms, all with bath.
The Californian is officially designated and locally recog-
nized as a member of the group of Intercollegiate Hotels.
The exceptional facilities of the hotel for conferences and
assembly purposes we shall continue to place at the dis-
posal of the student body as in the past-a gratuitous
service that will be characterized by the courtesy and
hospitality which has become traditional.
I-I. WINGATE LAKE
President and Manager
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A B E I. M0
Delta Mu Phi
Delta Mu Phi was founded by a group
of irate sob sisters whose motto was
"Down with the Alphasf, It was their
intention to keep their society a secret
organization, but the news leaked out and
was noticed by a passing sufferer who
made an investigation and muscled in.
The girls drew up chairs, sat on the Con-
stitution and passed by the laws.
It was the aim of the sorority to foster
friendship, good fellowship, sisterly love
and Congeniality among its members. It
Waterman Bros. Co.
d o rf A
1347 L Street Phone 3-7301
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fl Dresses : Coats 1 Suits z Ensembles : Remodeling 1 Fitting
ll 405 Nl Street Fresno, California Phone 3-3451
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if l Washington National Insurance Co.
ll' 11 T-T1 ue li 1,
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EE S H1HRfH1OHlOUS E See
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T-Ti?f1:,hant ,JOHN W. GRIFFITHS 5
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gp li A-AW' Nertsl l Phone 3-2446 lnolgiesnifngfglifornia
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H O T E L F R E S N O
A HAMILTON CHAIN HGTEL
It has been our pleasure to serve you during the past year. We
are confident that this will again be our pleasure when school
CLAYTON V. SMITH.
"WHERE THE COLLEGE STUDENTS CONGREGATEU
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' Now you can patronize these Home Owned Independent
It Stores without sacrificing either price or quality. 2
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L Q comnuunv sunnmsl ,40m,cnAsr T0 com Q L
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25 fl fl Sigma Tau 3'
L Lf 'C
gi W' T' Plummer The Sigma Tau's claim to be the best li
il! :L :L dressers on the campus. All members say li
QT 1' th 'I d I h I , tl
wi 'L ey wear tai ore c ot es on y. We can t tl
, Q Q: ' see that, because most of them look foot 1:
if Q weary from walking upstairs to save ten '
gi E + 1, :L dollars. 3
Our ' . '
gli a Y E The Tau's said that it was considered
T' 0 1 1 d t ' h 1
M Sunday Dinners L 'L gloiflit als: to wcarha sweater wit jouthua
Q, . cy were t c originators o t is 1,
'li at L fad you know. The truth is they had L'
ik L' Li b h.. . h f . L'
1: 3 ut one s ut in t c raternity and drew ,I
Q, The PIeaSan+Qn Lb :L lots for it every morning, but Monday. T
QE CMonday is the house matron's day off
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3? Goargpgig, Grelsigg, ivashing Y O u r S a + I S .F a C +I O n
if gt and Polishing OUR SUCCESS L
L , R
3? 1' ALBERT'S 'L fl
LL TEXACO PRODUCTS C 0 N F E C T10 N A R Y Ig LL
if Three Store Security 1:
QV! llll Weldon - Weldon and Echo
Lg VAN NESS AND OLIVE and T900 Echo lg gig
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QE Besi' Washes To The is
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if 5: CAMPUS AND FRESNO gl LL
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QE Grocers for :L
Q ' L'
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25 E FRESNO THEATRE QUALITY K
Eg Best Stage and Screen TEN STORES IN FRESNO 1:
gp L Entertainment TO SERVE You ,h ja
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San Joaquin Abs'l'rac+
W. O. MILES, President
JARVIS STREETER, Secrcffary
1146 Fulton Street Phone 3 -7194
FE Q x Q 5 u'Vv3'sTVoTwsTi'PiTi'TiTi'T'iT'a-T'3'sxTiPsT'eTv.
1 THEATRE PARKING
NEW WILSON GARAGE
l lf SERVICE
I S GENERAL REPAIRS
ll Under New Management
S :Q Chas. N. Copsey
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WALTER BYDE CO., LTD.
SPORTING GOODS FOR THE
1428-32 Fulton Street Phone 3-3247
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Sigma Phi Gamma
Sigma Phi Gamma-S. P. G.-Society
Page Grabbers. All of the Sigma Phis
have strong arms, developed by grabbing
the society page, what do you spy, a girl
for thc society page, what do you spy, a
girl's pictureg who is Sigma Phi? They
have their picture in the paper every
Sunday. We wonder lhow much they
have to pay the society editor for this.
This group has the lowest scholarship
standing in the school. They are too
busy to study, for they spend all of their
time thinking up excuses to give recep-
tions, teas, house-warmings, etc. The
society page eats this stuff up. What
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QE AMBROSE BROS.
if CIGARS, POOL TABLES
1019-21 Broadway Phone 2-9412
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i ' 11' fi ii'-'Fil' fi' Q:-'TeiT'a'T'a'4f3JTA2'1a'i?1'i?1'51"v'2.'T"34'3'T"a'3-'TvQi' fi' i'i'ifs'1'w'?1'43'1'i?1"'v'i':i?'-.'4i6."i?i.' i?i.iv'?1e'f.' fi'fr'?.' fig?
M BL,,,,c,. .ES,m, Chrysler Molor Cars
'1 4,7 'gl' 4,
ll! 4551. M00 . . lk
ZIV! Style that Compels Aclmmzfzorz
F4 ' ' -45
lg Della Slgma Epsllon KING MOTOR SALES CO., LTD.
ll After a week of deep research the D. Van Ness at Tuollimne
tl S. E. have uncovered nine Ways to en- Fresno, Cahforma
M joy football games. Qg
If 1. Listen to radio.
Q 1' 2. Go with a date, if possible.
l 3. DOn't go with a Zeta Mu.
E 4. Make Wise-cracks.
S I s. No fifth reason. The RQ'I'ary Club gl
1' 6. See Co ch H rr' t h lf-t' e and ll.
l Offer suggesgions. a is a a lm of Fresno
Q 7. Try to figure out the score in ad-
Q ,I Vance. Joins in wishing the Campus
11 In 8. Try to figure out the score after continued success this year
the game. and each succeeding year
Q! 9. Don't go.
41 A lv
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15 FOX WILSON F. G. Palumbo
li THEATRE Jk
Q! "The Home of Big
M Established 1901
COOL AND COMFORTABLE
26 . fl
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Q! Prenhce Marlcel' Walches lg
1 - '
sg R. PRENTICE Sllverware
lg MEATS THAT PLEASE
QE FREE DELIVERY Ll
ll Phone 2-9821 835 Ferger Ave. l 107 FULTON STREET
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11 5' 1
5 1 1
5 QE NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE :E
Wg i '1 g
11 1: FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 1
11 if 1
15 11 1:11:1I:11:11:1I:11:I1:11:11:lI:1E11:I1:I1:lr111I13uEI1:11:I1:I1:11i11:11:11:11:I1:11:I111:1I11:11:11:11:l111:11:11:11:11:11:1 if
11 31 1
11 1 1
ii 3 September 30 'lCalifornia Institute of Technology at Fresno :E
gi l October 7 - - - - 'lLa Verne College at Fresno
15 11 October 14 - - :lUniversity of California Ramblers at Fresno 3
U ' 1
tp October 21 - - - 'lPamona College at Fresno If
Ql It If
:E EQ October 28 - - California Aggies at Davis :E
me :I 1
EE li November 4 - - Arizona State College at Tempe
11 l '
if 51 November 1 1 ---- Washburn College QTopekaj at Fresno fi
11 gi 2
l Ii November 18 - - San Jose State College at San Jose 1
I 1' November 30 - - College of Pacific at Fresno b
1 1 1
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lf. 'P Night Games. IE
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11 1 1
11 1 1
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111 BLACKSTQNE STADIUM lg
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il 1 if 51
155: ACKNOWLJEDGMJENT 131
Q li l 'Q
Q1 IE if in
if N making this Annual a success, many factors are involved in its
if 11 makeup. No one person could possibly do this work without the 1:
if assistance, advice, and time of other people. This year's "Cam-
if 1: pus" has probably necessitated more work and closer cooperation of all 11
lf l departments than in previous years. ' l
Q! 11 1
l . . l
Q '1 Perhaps, if I were to pick one person, who has been of the greatest 1' jp
if hel and has willingly lent much of his valuable time in desi ning, layout, li
1 P . g 1 R
If 1' cover selections, etc., of the book, that person would be Levon Kemal an '1 5
r 4 , , Y 1 I
il 1, of the Fresno Photo Engraving Co. Many times, plans were scrapped 2
if 1 after completion and we were forced to begin anew. Mr. Kamalyan was 1,
if l always glad to change plates, make new drawings or assist at all times, l
1 1 . . . . ,
if 1, and his workmanship was of the highest quality. ,1
' . . . I
EE To Mr. Lloyd Jackson of the Crown Printing 86 Engraving Co., I
Q? 1: wish to extend my sincere thanks for his genuine personal interest in the
QI! 11 book and his determined effort to help whenever possible regardless of 1: 9
QF time or cost. ji
if 1: Mr. Al Rogers contributed his share in making the Annual success- S
if 11 ful. Mr. Rogers is responsible, along with Gus Clarno and Dave Rogers, 11
gy for the mechanical perfection, of the "Campus" Without their untiring
ly 1: and ceaseless work under all kinds of disturbances, the other work would
ip have been in vain. I sincerely wish to express my deep appreciation for 11
Q their work. S
Q 3 Y
ll il To Arsen Thomas and Y. M. Thomas much credit is due for their l
if 1: beautiful engravings and personal interest. 5
QE Maxwell Studio deserve full credit for their promptness and high 5
Q '1 quality of excellent photographs. Ed. Maxwell and Andrew Mattei ' Q
if were responsible for the many beautiful scenes in and about the campus. l
fl This work was absolutely necessary.
I 1 . . . 5
Q5 l Thomas F. McKe1ghan, Jr., proved to be of invaluable service,
Q! serving as business manager and general handy man. 1:
if Mickey Bidegaray is to be complimented for her splendid work in l
llri 1: securing advertisements in this time of economic stress. She aided greatly 11
sig in the matter of financial support of the book. li
1 ,1 1
if li To all of the members of the staff, I wish to thank you for your
ff important share in the development of this work. Every member worked
gl long and hard and contributed no little share to the final success.
15 :E SEYMOUR MATHIESEN, Edifor
il 3: 11
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