Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA)

 - Class of 1937

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Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1937 volume:

c p mmm I 9 7 THE CAMPUS Fresno State College, Fresno, California COPYRIGHT, 1937 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS FRESNO STATE COLLEGE Hrach Tatarlan Editor Julius Richert . . . Business Manager cpmpus ANNUAL PUBLICATION ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY FRESNO STATE COLLEGE FRESNO.CAUFORNIA VOLUME XXXII The following concerns have produced this 1937 edition of the Campus for the Fresno State College: Engravings by Commercial Art and Engraving Co. 1220 Maple Avenue Los Angeles. California Printed and Bound by Murray and Gee 320 Crocker Street Los Angeles, California Covers by Babcock Cover Company 411 East Ninety-first Street Los Angeles, California Photographs Maxwell Studios 1149 Fulton Street Fresno, California r e w a r There exists at an institution of learning a certain feeling or spirit among its associates which, for want of a better name, is often termed school-spirit. In every college or university there is present that combination of feelings towards one ' s fellow students, his instructors, and even to the familiar buildings of the institution itself, which everyone finds sometime during his undergraduate career. Although present during college days, this feeling is more manifest as the years go bv. and grows more cherished as one ' s collegiate days are pushed farther and farther into the past. It has thus been the objective of the 1937 Campus staff to capture the high moments of the 1937 collegiate year, to put into a more lasting form the memories of events and activities which have made the past year different from all others. By showing mere glimpses of those three elements which compose this collegiate spirit — students, instructors, and campus struc- tures — the staff has attempted to build a publication which will re-create for the reader the same spirit of friendliness and good fellowship which per ades the Fresno State College Campus. — The Editor. - 7 - Dedication... Beuuahl GiVENS Potter To three men of the Fresno State College faculty who have distinguished them- selves in various ways during the past year; to three men. well known bv the student body and by it respected, one an organizer, one having brought to an end this year his leadership in a project organized years ago, and the third winning distinction in the academic field: to these men is this 1937 edition of the Campus dedicated. To Dr. Arthur C. Berdahl, assistant professor of music, for his energetic leader- ship in creating for the citizenry of the San Joaquin Valley the finest cultural organization there organized during the past two decades — the Central California Symphony Association. To W. B. GiVENS, assistant professor of industrial education, who this year ended a brilliant period as dean of Fresno States summer school at Huntington Lake since its origin. To Dr. Kenneth Potter, associate professor of social science, popular with and respected by the student body, for a broad and liberal interpretation of the history of the ancient past, and for his distinction in being given a scholarship bys ' the Learned Societies. The President ' s Message The business world often quotes the saying, " The customer is always right " . Most business men believe it is at least partially true. In the long run, the judgment of those served provides the best test as to the soundness of business policies. In a similar way. the best evidence regarding the merits of a college will be found in the re- sponses of the students it serves. This evidence will be revealed not merely in formal records but rather in the total way in which " college life " is influencing the lives of those it touches. What forms have their interests and loyalties taken? What values are sincerely felt? Through what chan- nels are their enthusiasms expressed? What have they been inspired to believe that a college should be. and what are thev doing to help realize the spirit of that purpose? This voluiiK ' gives us an attractive picture of those features of the campus and its life which the students themselves regard as most worthy to be cherished as memories of the year ' s achievements and events. In doing this, it indirectly reveals those deeper traditions of our college, those half- recognized and rarely expressed ideals which give Fresno State its individuality; that genuine de- mocracy, that generous friendliness, that mutual good-will among students and faculty, and that general sinderity of purpose; things in which we all feel an honest pride. It is truly a beautiful and worthy volume, presenting the college at its best, as viewed by its best judges. FRANK W. THOMAS. -9- Contents... ADMINISTRATION Faculty 22 Student 28 ACADEMICS Seniors S(1 Classes 66-68 Summer School 76 Publications 83 Arts - Sciences 100 ATHLETICS Varsity 132 Minor Sports 157 ORGANIZATIONS Honor-Clubs 173 Social 199 Index 221 ' 1 ' ' S - i. ' i : 4 J h Av. Jfv ' lifeAA a. 1 »: ' ■ -! A J V, v ' ' 1 i 4 - ' . i S .. mi3k w " T b " 9 iiidiBS r.HT ilritKld S ' L Cj ,.: ■• " dminiit ' facuU ' J Faculty ALLINGHAM , . . one cup sugar, etc. TENNEY POTTER . . . He and Socrates, pals . . - Sumer and Akkad ADDINGTON . . . geologist COOPER . . . how many are prepared COLEMAN . . . the doc GALE . . . isn ' t this fun ST. JOHN HERBERT ... he and Shakespeare . . . symmetry, rhythm, etc. A lb u m . . . BRIGGS . . . boss of the men BAKER . . . that dale is taken 23 - NOWELL . . . grand old man RATCLIFFE . . . supreme court is o.k. HUNTTING BRADSHAW . . . during the coronation . . . art dep ' t bos TIDYMAN . . . teacher-trainer WHEATON . . . engineer MIKESELL . . . Robin Hood BURKHOLDER . . . gives inside dope COLBURN , . . linguist BURBRIDGE . . . turns on the heat Association Office... The liaiidliiig of all fiiiames of the Fresno State College Association is trusted to Arthur Safstrom. general manager of the Association; he is the authorized agent of the Board of Directors, the governing board of the Association, and is responsible for all business transactions. Assisting the general manager are: the financial secretary. Evelyn Robertson, who keeps books and accounts of the Association; the director of public relations. Alan Bostwick; a ticket manager and a laundry manager. The office staff is maintained by funds budgeted from Association dues. Therefore, members of the Association are asked to feel free to call upon the staff to aid them in problems of finance or publicity. Evelyn Robertson Public Relations Alan Bostwick With the sole purpose of accurately reflecting the activi- ties of Fresno State College, Alan Bostwick, director of the publicity office, and his staff have completed a successful year ' s work, a success that is reflected in the increased en- rollment at the college. Although publicity has been circulated over a wide area, the director and staff in the Public Relations office have concentrated their work largely within the San Joaquin Valley and, by so doing, have made the valley " Fresno State conscious. " The medium of the Publicity Office has revolved around the press and the publication of athletic programs, posters, banners, theater slides, and window- displays. The staff for the year has been: Betty Wilson, secretary to the director; and Paul Mazuski. Milton Lawrence, Her- bert Milford, Allman Smith and Phyllis Fox. 25- Siadcni Jim Mayer Associated Students .,. As the present school year draws to a close it is evident that Fresno State College has once again made rapid strides in its march of progress. In athletics, Fresno has more than held its own. The work of the music department during the past year has been outstanding. In addition to making the annual band tour throughout the Valley, various music groups have represented the college at innumerable public affairs, civic and state celebra- tions, athletic contests, and on local and national broadcasts. In the speech division truly outstanding work has been accomplished. The debate and public speaking teams have represented Fresno and the college before service clubs, high schools and universities all over the Pacific Coast. The drama department, in the new University Street Playhouse, has pre- sented four outstanding stage plays and has installed a complete radio studio, with latest facilities and equipment for radio broadcasting. The large number of organizations which have been represented at Student Council meetings has made possible the completion of a great deal of pro- gressive and fine work on the part of this body. The individual work of the various clubs and organizations upon the campus has expressed an attitude of determination, loyalty, and support for the college. Our college publications have this year been better than ever before. -28- Associated Students .. The Freshman Reception, phmned by Marie Stupka will loni; be remem- bered because of her success in limiting the number of upper classmen pres- ent, as will Gilbert Byars and his ' " Bargain Day " noon dances. The est Coast Relays were once again a huge success. Fresno State College for the first time acted as host to the Student Body Presidents ' con- yention which was attended by student presidents from the nine western states. The service club week and high school senior week were put on in such a manner as to bring fayorable comment to the college. Fresno State College gained national recognition in securing an executiye position on the Board of Directors of the National Student Federation of America. And now as the school term draws to a close. I feel sure we are completing one of the most progressive years in the history of Fresno State College. It has been a pleasure for me to serve as your president, and the support and cooperation you have given me throughout the year lias been deeply appre- ciated. Next year, with Ralph Taylor as your president, and with the fine support on your part, I know that Fresno State College will continue to advance its standing among the leading educational institutions of the country. JIM MAYER. James Mayer Marie Stcpka Catherine White Betty Maxwell LoREN Nickels Di BBY Staley OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary- Historian Commissioner of Finance Yell Leader James Mayer . Gilbert Byars Virginia Govette Betty Lou Knapp LoBEN Nickels D. BBY Staley Knapp Jamison Nickels Govette White for the first time this year in _,. j fc» library, registration for the spring semester saw the largest crowd as- sembled there since the building was constructed. Puzzled faces. wTinkled brows, heart-to-heart talks with in- structors about class performances, past and future, scenes such as shown on these two pages, typified the regis- tration davs in the librarv. -30- Cinch courses are these , ' ' " , ' „ Gcvette, Mayer. ,, V. . Johnson, 3 -. St arp, ■jont Council- Council, - " ;; ,, „.et to d.cus, an campus acuv t - .„„,,„t. ,,,e or.gma f in sludem c " ,, { change , (-oliege " ' " r has been one iu l ot enabled he . . This year has „ {ees institution, ma - S-- " ' ' ' ' : " t e reovganization o oftcev l , ,, . " ■ " C -- -i ' ' ' ' ,rt the - " ' ' " " " student Council has ness men -.finally by tne uange, the btuot j , chavaclevue. Vr „t. Jame. May The student bod pv ,, ,,1. ' a=, chaivman oi ..esslul yeai a ' " B J of Directors- oar a " I ...e ; " -; - • ' f the Freeu " Stat. „i the Board o( U ' - liie paving pari ' " auro " " -- " 1 Fresno State CoUe.e . . , state autho the ,e rn A come .tvhrn the „ gje i ,,a ,„thorities; that state Association o. w bringing up d« increase oiaU ' " ' ' ; ' ,, „e The Board aid making po- ' b; , be able to P « ( „u e . y e w c - " " Ht " - " " :: int is " - - ;5 u:e .as conv reorganued e of the financing oi l e V- {our , . A this year. oi ioU ' " nresident ot ' , oi Director, is r f " „„ W- TV - : . t body oficer. zation oi the May ' ',,Sa s -;e, -- fhoivias, son- Bac - ; es; ee - . Tay.or, Jo.nson - ' stuP a Il Top Row: Andrews. Beaver. Bernhauer. Broughton. DeVore. Byrd. Second Row: Byers. Govette. Hostetter, Hawkins. Heeren. H iggenbotham. Jamison. Johnson. Third Row Keefer. Maxwell. Mayer, Miner. Ratcliff. Reid H Richert. Ruschhaupt. Fourth Row: Smittcamp, Strickler. Stupka. Truax. Voenes. White, Wilkins. Woof. Court of T raditions... Coming out of the mists of obscurity for the first time in many years, the Court of Traditions, spurred on by Jim Mayer, president of the As- sociated Students, and by Oakley Hunter, chairman of the court, the members turned in a brilliant record with the trial and conviction of six incendiarists of the freshman bonfire. This was the first time since its origin that the court has taken any definite action on the violation of the traditions of Fresno State College and it is believed that with the re-organization of the court the record of activity will continue. During the fall semester the court acted as supervisor of the annual Frosh-Soph brawl and controlled to a certain extent the exuberance of the parties concerned. In keeping with tradition, the court conducted the customary Frosh assemblv in which the various activities of the college were explained bv outstanding members of the student body. The duty of the Court of Traditions is the enforcement of the traditions of Fresno State College and the punishment of offenders. It is composed of some of the most outstanding and influential members of the student bodv. Ratty C o mmittee... Another outstanding year of endeavor in extra-curricular activities was established this year by the Rally Committee. Under the leadership of Fred Strickler, both during the fall and spring semesters, the committee, made up of students representing the freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior classes, and from many campus activities, organized card stunts at the football games, which were considered the most successful to date. The largest special train in the history of the college, involving more than six hundred students, was chartered in event of the Fresno State-College of Pacific football game at Stockton. During the spring semester a Sticker Week Campaign was held, an endeavor which saw the members attempt to have every student ' s car decorated with a college sticker. Besides sponsoring noon dances every Friday, the committee staged the all-college social event of the year in the third annual Masque Ball on April 16. In this colorful gala affair, the Rally Committee again made social his- tory, sponsoring a dance which was described only with the timeworn super- lative, " biggest and best, " Nearly a thousand students attended the affair. Top Row:Banister, Broughton, Byde, Bernhauer. Dale, Desmond. DeVore. Second Row: Futrell. Govette. Jami- son. Justice. Keefer. Long. IVlayer. Morris. Third Row; E. Murphy. P. Murphy. Ratcliffe. H. Richert. T. Richert, Scott. Smittcamp, Spencer. Fourth Row: Staley. Stupka. Taylor, Traux. Voenes. Vl hit. Wilkins. Wood. ■! ' ' Associates . Women Students Thvra Bernhai ' er . Josephine Colliver Patricia Murphy . Barbara Wood . . Virginia DeVore Virginia Govette . Maxine Reid . . officers . . President . . I ' icc-President . . Secretary . . . . Treasurer . . . Historian . . . . Publicity . . Athletic Manager spring . TIml PrnNHAiER Sarah Ma( I uacken Virginia DeVore . . . Pal LA Park . Cathleen Hansen . Elizabeth Murphy . . . Inez Nagai V An altogether alive organization, the Associated Women Students have had as active a year as usual. All women who are students of Fresno State College are automatically members. With the Queen ' s Ball on December 4 their major social production, the committee who contributed to its success was Chairman Sarah MacCracken. Thyra Bernhauer. Virginia Govette. Phyllis Ann Wood and Josephine Colliver. A Pumpkin Party on October .30 was attended by approximately eighty women. The A. W. S. Luncheon Club, in which the imme- diate business of the group is transacted, has met this year each Wednesday noon, in the College Union. Model Apartment, or a local lunch room. Elected to sponsorship were Misses Mary Bell Smith and Myrtle Crenels. Dean of Women Mary Baker is also an adviser. All officers but the president are elected for a sem- ester. Attending the annual junior college women ' s conclave at San Mateo Junior College on April 16 and 17 were Elizabeth Murphy and Virginia DeVore. selected by ballot from lower division women. They were accompanied by President Thyra Bernhauer and Dean Baker. To the annual meeting at the University of California were delegated Thyra Bernhauer and Sarah MacCracken. As usual tea was served by the A. W. S. during finals week, and Thanksgiving baskets were filled at that season. 36- Broughton DeVore Govette Hansen S. MacCracken V. MacCracken E. Murphy Designed as a place in which women may lounge between classes, study notes before an exam, munch on sandwiches during noon, or stop for an occa- sional cigarette, the A.W.S. room is considered " the " meeting place by State ' s women students. Neatly decorated and kept up by funds from the organization treasury, the room offers the women a further service in the free telephone in another corner where the coeds may call whom or what they please at any hour during the day. Only second to the college union as a place for gossip is the A.W.S. room, where subjects sworn to secrecy are traded in wholesale lots, and where scandal filters among willing ears with a surpris- ing alacrity. First Row: S. MacCracken, Govette. P, Murphy, V. MacCracken, Rohrer, Peterson. Bitter. Castle, Nagai. Second Row: McCallister, Miller, Murphy, Johnson, Telcamp, DeVore, Fitzpatrick, Watson, Bernhauer, Third Row: Vance, Hansen, E. Murphy, White. Thompson, Baker, Reid, Park, Palmer. — 37 — The bonfire built by the class of 1940-41 will be remembered in the future not because of its enor- inous size, but because six students were arraigned and convicted by the court of traditions in an at- tempt to light the pile just twenty-four hours too soon. Perhaps because of fatigue or perhaps the frosh guards believed that no danger was present, they became lax just long enough to allow six older stu- dents to make an unsuccessful attempt to kindle the pile. Hundreds of students turned out to see the offi- cial fire on the evening of the Nevada game. FROSH BO N F I R E... Although no one is especially interested in re- nienibeiing the outcome of the Fresno State-College of Pacific football game, experiences of and ex- ploits by the rooters aboard the special train to Stockton will not soon be forgotten. Arranged by the rally committee, the special train was one of the largest such events ever staged by State rooters. It was estimated — and conservatively, at that — that no less than 600 students made the round trip to the northern city to watch the Bulldogs take a sound thumping from the Pacific Bengals. SPECIAL T RA IN... S ' J- V l r g i nla Johnson... . . . third in. line of Fresno State ' s royal family, who reigned with Stu- dent Body President Jim Mayer at the third annual Queen ' s Ball at the Rainbow ballroom. Miss Johnson, a senior, has long been active in college affairs. She is affiliated with the Omega Xi Omi- cron sorority. Finalists... pretty hard job for the judges was the one of selecting the queen for Fresno State ' s third annual Queen ' s Ball, sponsored by the Associat- ed Women Students. . . Besides the winner. Vir- ginia Johnson, who appears on the opposite page, five other young women were chosen final- ists in the contest . . . reading clockwise we have Helen Grimsley. sophomore class representa- tive . . . then Roscile Phillips, candidate of the low freshman class . . . next to her Ruthelaine Farley, aspirant of the Alpha Theta sorority . . . walking down the steps is JoYCE Heeren, senior class candidate . . . and seated is the ban- ner bearer of the junior class. Wanda Truax. -43- QUEEN CANDIDATES Catherine White. Barbara Wilson, May Eleanor Ash- burn, Joyce Sperow, Lin- amae Bobbitt, Margaret Boyer, Cathleen Cave, Muriel Schmeiser. :_., s:i JM l«1»l lgMr» MTl Masque Ball... . . ■ l ong hair, false teeth, elaborate costumes ranging from the frigid Eskimo ' s to the torrid African ' s, from the free flowing serape of the Mexican peon to the zebraic stripes of the con- vict featured the attire at the rally committee ' s annual Masque Ball. ficacLandct Scnlo ' class of 193 FALL Bob Miner . . . Ortheda Fbaisher Acnes Bidecary Emanuel Quindt OFFICERS SPRING . . President Oakley Hunter . Vice-President .... Ortheda Fraisher . . Secretary . . . Mary Eleanor Ashburn . . Treasurer Emanuel Quinot Hunter Over 700 years in college! That is the total record of the seniors of 1937! As freshmen they built and burned a .$350 bonfire for a football rally. In spite of this huge class debt to be paid, the class maintained its status throughout their sophomore year. As juniors, becoming conservative, they assisted in the for- mation of the Court of Traditions. Came their senior vear and the group organized for the common purpose under the leadership of Oakley Hunter and made plans for a grand finale to their college careers. As personalities they have contributed much to the glory and tradition of their Alma Mater. Among their social events of the year, the most outstand- ing affairs was a formal dance on May 28. arranged b a committee headed by Thvra Bernhauer; this same committee arranged the annual senior breakfast preceding the Bacca- laureate services. As a final compliment, the class was given a tea by Dr. and Mrs. Frank W. Thomas. Graduation services ended the class activities with Walter F. Dexter, new State Superintendent of Education as CommencemenI speaker. Other details of graduation were handled bv committees under Ortheda Fraisher as chairman of the Commencement committee; Ben Americanian, chairman of announcements: James Rockafellow, chairman of Baccalaureate; James Shipe in charge of the class gift and Thyra Bernhauer. chairman of the social committee. 50- Ashburn Bidegary Buel Joyce Heerf.n Oakley Hunter _p e a c e r s. 51- Janet Allyn A. B. with Gen. El m ' try The Key KoppQ Delta Pi Pi Gamma Mu Ben Americonion A .B. with Gen, Elem ' try Collegian Campus Internat. Rel. Club Robert Anderson A. B. in See. Sci. Alpha Pi Gamma Mu Intramural Sports Wilma Anderson A, B, with Spec. Sec. in Music Women ' s Glee Club Pianoforte Club Messiah Joy Arkelion A. B. in Biology Trans., Wayne Uni Mich. Mary Eleanor Ashburn A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Psi Chi lota Koppa Delta Pi Phrateres Emerson Bain A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Modesto J, C. Kappa Delta Pi Varsity Debate W. Wayne Boird A. B. in Soc. Sci. Pi Gamma Mu Eta Sigma Chi Doris Verle Bandy A. 8. with Spec. Sec. in P. E. Gen. Elem ' try Psi Chi Iota W. A. A. A. W. S. Vernon Bandy A. B. with Spec, in P. E. Frosh Basketball Boseboll A. B. in Biology Trans., Porterville J. C. A. B. in English Trans., Santa Barbara State Evelyn Beckman A. B. in Soc. Sci. Trans., L. A. J. C Delta Kappa Phrateres French Club Gail Benson A.B. with Spec. Sec. in Art Thyro Bernhouer A. B. in English A. W. S. Omega Xi Omicron Tokalon Kenneth Berryhill A- B. in Social Science Alpha CO CD Margaret Betzold A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Luncheon Club W. A, A. Pi Epsilon Willabell Bigelow A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Roger Wliliams Club Intro Mural volleybolll University Bible Club Clara Bitter A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Y. W. C. A. French Club Orchesis Frank Bittle A. B. in Commerce Commerciol Club Alpha Delto Gomma Avis Blades A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Santo Ana J. C. Y. W. C. A. Louise Ely A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Visolio J. C. Orchesis Kappa Delta Pi W. A. A. Edro Bondesen A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Delta Kappa Ki-Pri Club Martha Bonsignore A. B. in Spanish Sigma Delto Pi Tokalon French Club Mary Lou Bowers A. B. in Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Wilburton J. C, Okl. Morva Brautigom A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Tokolon Delta Sigma Epsilon The Key John A. Brewer A. B. in Sponish Trans., L. A. J. C. Forensics Basketball Boxing Juliet Broughton A. B. with Gen. Elem:try Sigma Phi Gommo Tokalon A. W. S. Katherine Buel A. B. in Gen. Elem ' try Omega Xi Omicron Tokalon A. W. S. Wesley Burnett A. B. in History Trans., Visalia J. C. Pi Gamma Mu Kappa Delta Pi Internat. Rel. Club Eloise Byers A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Modesto J. C. Tokalon Delta Koppa iCourt of Traditions Ruth Bystrom A B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Reedley J. C. Rocco Capozzi A. B. in Biology Bond Orchestra Bios Society Dorsey Dwelle A. B. in Soc. Sci, P] Gamma Mu Ruby Carlson A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try ' • Germon Club Commercial Club Pianoforte Club Vance Edmonson A. B, in Geology Varsity F. Varsity Basketball Sigma Delta Upsilon Lo Verne Carter A. B. in Gen. Sci. Novel Reserve Radio Club Varsity Debate Mory Alice Elter A. B. With Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Reedley J. C. KopoQ Delta Pi Madeline Evangelho A. B. With Gen. Elem ' try Omicron Sigma Phi Newman Club P Charles Wesley Chesterman a A. B. in Geology Trans., Bokersfield J. C. wm Kathryn Eymonn Myron Donovan Crocker A. B. in Soc. Sci. Mu Alpha Delta Inter. Frat. Council Baseball A.B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans. Reedley J. C. Alpho Theta A W S. Rutheloine Farley Julio Claire Curran A.B. with Spec. Sec. in Pub Sch. Music and Piono Alpho Theta Tokolon Pianoforte A. B. m English Newman Club Germon Club Sigma Tau Delta Grace Feover A, B. with Gen. Elem ' try Kappa Delta Pi Student Council Symphony Orchestra Lois Diehl A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Reedley J. C. Phroteres Everett Fine A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Mu Alpha Delta Morgherita Durando A. B. in French Le Cercle Francois Phorteres Spanish Club Alvin Fors A. B. in Biology Sigma Delta Upsilon Ag. Club Student Council Ortheda Fraisher A, B. with Gen. Elenn ' try The Key Kappa Delta Pi College Theater Horper Gabrielson A. B. in Commerce c CD A. B. in Education Pan Hellenic Psi Chi Iota W. A. A. Betty Jane Gibson A. B. with Jr. High German Club Y. W. C. A, John Goodell A.B. with Spec. Sec. in P. E Trans. Univ. of San Fran. Football Boxing Sigma Alpha Chi Virgina Govette A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Jr. High Trans. Reedley J. C. Alpha Theta Sec. of Student Body A. W. S. Nonce Groves A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Bakersfield J. C. Sigma Tau Delta Helen Virginio Haden A. B. in Soc. Sci. Trans., Univ. of Redlands Harold Hammcrsten A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Reedley J. C. Varsity Basketball Varsity F Robert Noel Hansen A. B. in Social Science Ethel Houry A. B. with Ki-Pri Gen, Elem :try Trans., Visalia J. C. A Capella Pianoforte Club Symphony John Hawkins A. B. in Commerce Trans., Bakersfield J. C. The Blue Key Football Basketball Phyllis Heath A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try W. A. A. Phrateres Joyce Heeren A. B. in English Alpha Theta Sec. of Student Body Tokalon r Wallace Henderson A B. in Phil. -Psych. Charles Henry A. B. in Biology Zeto Mu Bios Society German Club Sherman A. B. with Spec. Sec. Music Trans., Modesto J. C. Zeta Mu Orchestra Band Phoebe Moy Hiett A. B. with Ki.-Pri. Trans., Bakersfield J. C. Ki-Pri Club H. P. Higginbothom, Jr. A. B. in Political Science Alpha Campus Court of Traditions Gerald Hill A. 8. in Biology Band Football Orchestra Walter HInkle A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., East Tenn. State Zeta Mu Iris K. Hollemon A. B. in Home Making Madge Hopper A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Compton J. C. Delta Sigma Epsilon Phroteres Edythe Hosklns n Social Science orbora Hostetter , B, with Gen. Elem ' try gma Phi Gamma Court of Traditions A, B. with Gen. Elem. and Jr. Hi. rans., Compton J. C. Phroteres Y. W, C. A. !l May Gwendolyn Jing A. B. in Art Art Center Phroteres Alva M. Johanson A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Co Raymond Johnson A. B. in Geology Trans. San Diego State Ul Renold Johnston A. B. in Economics (U A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Modesto J. C. Kappa Delto Pi The Key A. W. S. Luncheon Club Harriet Jorgcnscn A. B, with Gen. Elem ' try Virgil Joseph A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Music Rally Committee Floyd Julko A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Bus. Ed. Pi Gamma Mu Alpha Delta Gamma Kappa Delta Pi Lois Konowyer A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans. Reedley J. C. Kappa Delta Pi Phrateres May Kaufman A. B. in Music Messiah Pianoforte Club Women ' s Chorus Nubar Kazarion A. B. in Commerce Commerce Club Symphony Orchestra String Quartet Al. Keefer A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Music Rally Committee Zeta Mu Court of Traditions Etha Rowc Kcpner A. B. in Music Trans. Compton J. C. String Trio Symphony Pianoforte Club Barbara Kerner A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Reedley J. C. Henry King A. B. in Soc. Sci. A. B. in Speach Drama Radio Marilou King A. B. in Art Art Center Claude Kirkpatrick A B. with Gen. Elem ' try College Radio Club Dorthe Verna Kloninger A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Art The Key Delta Sigma Epsilon Omicron Sigma Pi B. Franklin Kna»p A. B. in Social Science Trans., Chaffee J. C. Mu Alpha Delta Yell Leader Swimming Anna Kraus A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Bokersfield J. C. W. A. A. Velma Kyle A. B. in Commerce Spanish Club Commercial Club Lawrence C. Locerdo A. B. in Commerce Marshall Latimer A. B. m P. E. Football Alpha Varsity F. Rudolph Leander A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Reedley J. C. Track German Club Carl Levin A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Commerce Alpha Delta Gamma Commercial Club Greta Linstrum A. B. with Ki-Pn. Alpha Theta A. W. S. Lois Long A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Music H. Storene McCanless A. B. in Art Trans. Modesto J. C. Art Club Naturol Hist. Soc. CO Reino D. Maki A. B. in Commerce Trons., Compton J. C. Track Commercial Club to Dorothy Messenger A.B. with Gen. Elem ' try W. A. A. Eta Sigma Chi Band William Meyer A. B. in Geology Opal Lucile Moore A. B. with Gen Elem ' try Pouline Massey A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Froncetfe Mauze A. B. in Math, and French Math. Club French Club W. A. A. Margaret Murphy A. B. wih Gen. Elem ' try Y. W. C. A. Math Club Delta Sigma Epsilon A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Art Campus Editor Omicron Pi Mu Alpha Delta Doris Murray A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Robert Miner A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Pres. of Student Body Dolores Mitchell A. B. in Education Trans., Visalio J. C. Newman Club Inez Nagoi A. B. with Spec. Sec. in P. E. Pi Epsilon W. A. A. Phroteres Kiyoko Nogoi A. B. in Commerce Alma May Nelson A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Warren Newkirk A. B. with General Jr. Hi Trans., Taft J. C. Sigma Alpha Chi A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Reedley J. C. A Cappella Phrateres Elixobeth Olson A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try German Club Y. W. C. A. lone E. Olson A. B. with Jr. Hi. Trans., Reedley J. G A. W. S. Dorothy Eloise Plotts A. B. in Art Trons., Visalia J Art Center Symphony Kothryn Putnam A. B. in French Alpha Theta Key French Club Emanuel Quindt A. B. with Spec. Sec Bus. Ed. Alpha Delta Gamma Kappa Delta Pi Handbook Gilbert Rombo A. B. with Spec. Sec. in P. E Trock Sigma Alpha Chi Court of Traditions James Ralph A. B. in Chemistry Track Varsity F. Harriet Rotliff A. B. with Spec. Sec Pub. Sch. Music Pianoforte Club Koppo Delta Pi Flora Mae Redwine A. B. wih Gen. Elem ' try Y. W. C, A. Hubert Richert A. B. in History Collegian Editor Zeto Mu Chi Pi Sigma Kothryn Ring A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try CD ;3 James G. Rockafellow A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., St. Joseph ' s College Newman Club Student Council CO Mabel Rocker A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try W. A. A. Pi Epsilon Harold Milton Rogollo A. B. in Biology Frieda Lenore Sehers A. B. in Education Delta Sigma Epsilon Commercial Club Ki-Pri Club Esther Seib A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Ida Shapazian A. B. inMusic A Cappella Pianoforte Club Phroteres Mildr«d Sharrah A. B. in Music Delta Mu Phi Pianoforte Club Symphony Marie Stupka A.B. with Gen. Elem Sigma Phi Gamma Vice Pres. of Studei W. A. A. Edd Ellsworth Rountree A. B. in English Trons., Visalio J. C. Sigma Tau Collegian Editor of Sierran Lawrence Sanderson A. B. in History Sigma Delta Upsilon Elizabeth Sandoge A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Univ. of Calif. W. A. A. Maryi Sherzer A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try James Shipe A. B. in History The Key Pi Gamma Mu Beta Kappa Caroline Siem A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Commerce Phroteres Commercial Club Student Council Arza Maude Smith A. 8. in Music Band Symphony A Cappella Choir Caroline Snook A. B. with Spec. Sec. Pub. Sch. Music Pianoforte Club Women ' s Chorus Character ' s Club Joyce Sperow A. B. in Home Econ Trans., Visalio J. C Omicron Sigma Pi Phroteres A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try The Key Kappa Delta Pi The Newman Club John W. Staton A. B. in Music Symphony Bond Sigma Delta Upsilon Fred Strickler A. B. in Commerce Rally Committee Pres of Stud. Body at Sierra Summer Sch. Sigma Tau !Ji George Takooka A. B. in Commerce Alpha Delta Gamma Japanese Student Club Handball Nelle Theile A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Ki-Pri. Delta Sigma Epsilon Ki-Pri Club Band Caroline Fern Tisdel A. B. in Home Econ. Omicron Sigma Pi Trans., Reedley J. C. Jennie Cornelia Verboon A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Pianoforte Louis Viefty A. B. in Commerce Alpha Delta Gamma Commercial Club Raymond L. Washburn A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Music Symphony Orchestra Bond String Ensemble Dorothy Eileen Weir A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Long Beach J C. Kappa Delta Pi Ki-Pri Club Phrateres Dick Wilkins A. B. in Economics Trans., Marin J. C. Rally Committee Inter. Frat. Council Court of Traditions Opal Wilson A. B. in Mothematics Moth Club Herbert Willioms A.B. in Social Science Collegian Rally Committee Ag Club Lucille Williams A. B. in Mathmetics German Club Moth Club Eta Sigma Chi Dorothy Wilson A. B, in English Esther Wilson A. B, with Gen, Elem ' try A. B. in Geography Sigma Toy Radio Club German Club Beatrice Woof A. B. with Gen Tokalon KoppQ Delta P Collegian Joyce Yeram A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try A Cappella Choir Freshman Luncheon Club Pianoforte Club Zita Zirkelbach A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Coolingo J. C. Phroteres Y. W, C. A. German Club Grace Zollinger A. B. with Gen, Elem ' try A, W, S. Luncheon Club W. A. A. Phrateres LO P to Seniors Without Pictures George Aye A. B. in Soc. Sci. Frances Hedgpeth A. B. m English Irene S. Orr A. B. with Gen. Jr. Hi Alice L. Brown A, B. in Education Cecelio Burigsay A. B. in Political Science Varsity Debate Tokalon Kappa Delta Pi Frances Ann Clawson A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Kaegle Davis A. B. in English Fresh Vice Pres. Soph. Pres. William Dunwoody A. B. in Soc. Sci. Trans., L. A. J. C. Track Varsity F Renegades Louise Farmer A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Trans., Porterville J. C. Clifford Ford A. B. in Psych-Phil. Trans., Reedley J. C. Richard Gibbs A. B. in Zoology Hattie M. Gibson A. B. in Education Florence Gonser A. B. in Music Pianoforte Club Band Piano Concerts Morion Grosse A. B. with Jr. Hi Florence Hendricksen A, B. with Jr. Hi. Barbara Huson A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Morfredo Johnson A. B. with Jr. Hi. Benjamin Kam A. B. in Bioloo " Sam Kellner A. B. in Industrial Arts Football Varsity F Sigma Alpha Chi Alice Krohn A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Delta Kappa A. W. S. Court of Traditions Florence Lifts A. B. in Speech Arts Playhouse Student Council Characters Club Hisomofo Mokafo A. B. in Phil-Psych. Norman McKenzie A. B. in Commerce Mildred McLaughlin A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Bethel Mellor A. B. with Gen. Jr. Hi. Phyllis Nelson A. B. in Education Trans., U. C. L. A. Cloudine Ostronder A. B. with Spec. Sec. Speech Drama Edith LaVerne Simerly A. B. in English Collegian Press Club Alpha Phi Gamma Sigma Tau Delta Lois Smith A. B. in Biology Pi Epsilon Girls Drill Team Helen Sorensen A. B. in Education Olive Steede A. B. in Political Science Arax Vaughn A.B. in Biology Evelyn Vierro A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Delta Mu Phi Lillian Vogel A, B. with Gen. Elem ' try Ki-Pn Club German Club Y. W. C. A. Mrs. H. D. Wacaser A. B. in Education Neol E. Wade A. B. with Spec. Sec. in P. E. Jane Weber A. B. with Gen. Elem ' try Marian Woodhouse A. B. with Gen. Jr. Hi. -63 a66e6 C I ass f 19 3 8. si FALL Oliver Jamison Lawrence Brown Evelyn Possons Beslev Lewis . Evelyn McCallister OFFICERS President Vice-PresiilenI Secretary Treasurer Social Commissioner SPRING Oliver Jamison BillHlsted Evelyn Possons . . . Besley Lewis E elyn McCallister Organizing more completely in the spring semester, the junior class, under the leadership of Oliver Jamison, presi- dent for both semesters, produced their one organized effort, the annual class dance held this year at the Marigold Ball- room, April 2. Using the theme. " Greater Bunk Night " as a burlesque of the bank night money-making scheme launched by theatres to bolster their gate receipts, the class entertained their guests with original games, calling them Screecho and Penny-Win. Committee members assisting Jamison for the affair were: Julius Richert, Catherine White, Margaret Ratcliffe, John Voenes, Ted Ruschhaupt, Bill Husted, Evelyn Possons and June Johansen. Tlie class took active part in scholastic as well as extra- curricular activities, with juniors affiliated with The Kev. upper division honor society. Tokalon, upper division wom- en ' s honor group and other campus honor fraternities. In Playhouse productions, on the debate teams, in the music and art departments and in intramural and varsity athletics, juniors took an active part, as well as being important members of the staff of the major publications, the Campus. Collegian and the Caravan, and well repre- sented in student body offices, the Court of Traditions and the Rally Committee. ■66 Brown Husted McCallister Possons m- ' Frost MacCracken Phillips Smittcamp After having achieved the bliss and superior attitude traditional to all sophomores, the class of ' 39 plunged into college activities with the primary objective of tam- ing the rather unruly freshman class. When they found that the fresh failed to wear the traditional green dink, the sophs not only availed themselves the use of the fish pond for ducking purposes but also did something un- precedented when they uncoiled hundreds of feet of fire hose to use on the first year students. The culmination of the conflict was the victory of the supposedly intellect- ually inferior, though numerically superior, frosh forces at the annual freshman-sophomore brawl. Members of the class of ' 39 were outstanding in many college activities, among the most prominent of them being Walt Staley, student body yell leader, and Jim and Alan Dale, who were chosen the winning college team to appear over the California Hour radio program. Their first class social affair of the year was a dance held at the Rainbow Ballroom, October 23. Staley, Earl Smittcamp, Marjorie Bartram, John Ruby, and Alan Dale were in charge of all arrangements at the dance. As their social function of the second semester, the sec- ond year students held a May Day party dance, with Staley again in charge of the affair. : la s s of 19 3 9... FALL Herbert Futrell . Alan Dale _. M.ijtroRiE Bartram, Earl Smittcamp Feed Phillips Kenneth Frost OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Cnmm of Social Affairs . Comm. of Athletics Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING Walter Staley Edward Clark Marian Fleming Virginia MacCracken Carl Nichols Mack Ball Staley class of 194 0... FALL Carroll Justice Elizabeth Murphy Irma Mae Hinsbercer Marta Jones . Bob Sears Kent Millar . Bill Mitchell . Eager to commence its college career, the class of ' 40 began early in taking active part in student body and class activities. The first frosh class dance, a " Juvenile Jig. ' " was held at the Marigold Ballroom on January 8. The stu- dent body was invited to this unique affair arranged by Myrta Jones. Sarah Spencer, and George Litts. The abilitv of the class members to stand together was the secret of their triumph over the sophomores in the annual brawl. The freshmen were declared vic- tors of the traditional tug-of-war. which culminated one of the most hectic hazing periods this college has ever witnessed. Roscile Phillips, freshman queen candidate, ad- vanced to the finals in the school queenship contest. Under the leadership of Elizabeth Murphy, a fresh- man A. W. S. Luncheon Club was formed which met semi-monthlv. Members of this group joined with the A. W. S. members in honoring the queen candidates. Allean Noble, freshman public speaker and debater, accompanied a group of public speakers on a speak- ing tour through Northern California and Oregon. The highlight of the second semester ' s activities of the frosh was a sport dance given in honor of the low- freshmen on April 30. Those in charge of the arrange- ments were Dick Jansen. Myrta Jones, Ray Crimmel. Roscile Phillips and Bill Banister. -60- OFFICERS President y ice-President Secretary Contm. of Social Affairs Yell Leader Comm. of Athletics Sergeant-al-Arms s p R I N I. Bell Bamster Jim Desjiond ' Elizabeth Murphy : ' . Phyllis Ann Wood I Bob Sears . Kent Millar . Bill Mitchell ( A E THE BR A W L.. The freshmen and sophomores, taking up their traditional rivalry more intensely than ever before, put on a series of vigorous exhibitions in the west court which made it necessary that some official event be held to settle their numerous differ- ences. So the Court of Traditions arranged a good, old-fashioned brawl to be held in the college stadium, and over half the student body turned out to see the lower division students fight it out. Shattering all precedent, the frosh administered to the sophomores one of the soundest thrashings ever suffered by a Fresno State class. — 69 — Junior Class Dance I iau, champ hug caller, he . I Election Day Cynical as they listen Coercer. he. " . . . if elected " Summed Sckool Sierra Sumnner School... GUENS The coming of summer suggests plans for recreation. To the student and teacher it also offers a chance for self-improvement and educational advancement. It is often hard to decide between the two. The Sierra Summer School at Huntington Lake was organized to remove the difficulty of such a choice, since it offers both recreation and study, and too. it enables the student to benefit fully from the natural advantages and attractiveness of the unique location. Concerning the more personal side: Sundays found evervone enjoving Vesper Services; Monday evenings found Fred Strickler. student body president, presiding over business affairs, and then all ending the evening with a short dance; Thursday night brought Forums; and on Wednesdav. Friday, and Saturday nights came the dances to which everyone looked forward to from week to week. One of the most inviting affairs of the session was the A. W. S. annual weiner roast with tickets for the affair available to the whole student bodv. Following the meal, the women entertained with a five-skit program. Also during the course of the six weeks, the A. W. S. gave a dinner part) and an assemblv program, both of which were quite successful. For those who enjoyed hiking. Saturday trips were taken to such interesting places as Mt. Givens, Red Moun- tain, Rancheria Falls, and Twin Lakes. Sports were also an entertaining feature of last sum- mer ' s session. Three teams of baseball were organized and contests were held everv Mondav. Wednesdav and -76- Sthickler Thursday afternoons. Horseshoes and mixed basehall were other important attractions. For the women, fun was found in playing croquet, badminton, ping-pong and volley-ball. The drama department lent another phase of enter- tainment when they climaxed their summer ' s activities by presenting " The Late Christopher Bean " under the direction of William Ashworth. The music department. under the direction of Arthur G. Wahlberg. added their share of entertainment throughout the summer. They ended their activities by presenting the eleventh annual community night at the Lakeshore Lodge. The meetings of Forum proved both educational and entertaining. Several outstanding men gave talks at various meetings. Vespers, a semi- religious program, held every Sunday afternoon was most inspirational throughout the summer. Dr. J. Earl Vandegriff. Dr. Thomas. Dr. Henderson, and Dr. E. E. Oberholtzer were guest speakers at Vesper services whose talks were particularly enjoyed. The summer was brought to a close with the twenty-first annual com- mencement exercises at which Dr. A. R. Lang presented fifteen Bachelor of Arts degrees and six credentials. Following the exercises a dinner and dance were given in honor of the graduates. Under the guidance of Dr. Lang and Deans W. B. Givens and Mary Bell Smith, a most successful session was completed. The officers of the student body were Fred Strickler, president; Dorothy Faulkner, vice-president; and Marie Stupka, secretary. The women ' s and men ' s organizations and the spec- ial committees all functioned in a most cooperative way for the good of every- one concerned. ■pJiLlcotl Eunice Krauchi - . . Photograph Editor Darwin Musselman . . . Art Editor Ted Ruschhaupt . . . Assistant Editor Julius Richert , Business Manager Nineteen Hundred Thirty Seven cflmpus Dorn Harkness Maxwell Staley Wehb Foreman Janjigian L. Park Vance Williams Foster Jansen P. Park Viau Woof Grosse Lawrence Shamgochian Voenes Wooley Assistant Art Editors Paula Park Keith Webb Administration Slosson Viau Dick Jansen Classes Beatrice Woof Anne Janjigian Organizations Cecile Wooley Erma Grosse Seniots Gladys Foster Music Nevart Shamgochian Drama Norman Dorn Debate Elton Foreman Copy Editor Milton Lawrence Summer School Caroline Vance Campus Life John Voenes Varsity Athletics JiM Harkness Frosh Athletics Bob Williams Intramural Athletics Walt Staley Women ' s Athletics Lyndon Park Photography ■ Ed Maxwell California ' s Leading College Newspaper I FRES , VOL. xvm DIRECTORS TO REVIEW SPRING SPORTS BUDGET Conscience Hurts Her Sends Govertiment $ lUT WASHINGTON, Feb. 15— (U.R)- anonymou.s Canton. Ohio, woman a guilty conscience sent the wa partment $10 today. She said that during the war ' I she was poor and had a son to sui BASEBALL she met a soldier who was on kit , duty in a training camp. He itepi I II The CollesiaM Fresno State ' s Senii-weeklv newspaper, was ' edited both during the fall aTMj MjgpEfeiiiesters by Hubert Richert. Al- though adopting an editorial policy which was fairly liberal and one which attacked fearlessly any campus situation which it did not find to the best interest of the entire student body, the Collegian — in its technical make up — remained a fairly conseryatiye newspaper. For the second consecutive year, the Col- legian was served by the wires of the L nited Harkness Press Associations, a source which gave stu- dents news from the world over. Business affairs of the semi-weekly were handled by Julius Richert. whose careful supervision of the financial end of the publication resulted in a surplus fund at the end of the semester. Special six-page editions of the Collegian were printed at various times during the year, two notable among them being one before the College of Pacific football game, and another special fashion edition before the Easter Holidays. In the traditional pre-election survey which the paper holds before national presidential elections, the Collegian forecast the overwhelming re-election 1 of Franklin D. Roosexelt T.iTARUN 5SiS E». Union, B;uiketball Rev- -11 Also Hear Report on ' ' " P ' ' " ' ' " canned goods and edibles -at government expense. Wanting to square herself she ed in the $10. The woman signed self! ' one who is trying to live sqt g athletic program, imper- ils, will be lOOn when Supreme Court Relic, Solon Say InF.D.R.Defen WASHINGTON. F b. 15 — (U.F Sherman Minton, democrat ■A. tonight carried forward tht -straUon defense of Presi jevelt ' s court reorganized la, charging the supreme cou ked now by appointees of ad tions gone and repudiated. " inion ' s speech closed a day lej th- following developments in w ! i i e court controversy : :iurt in an e : Hd to enjoin U ' Cting " wjn( .1-1 til March 1 ,.|;nE. I ' ' :(rran, D.. " -e and then ii. ' liciary s b i II of repor mtary reiiren rommittees next ? tVilliam B. Bank! leadership was not for speedy pa-ssag ? program. Chair iners, D.. Texas, of y committee prep; Ing tomorrow. Attorney General H. RlCHEUT Lawrence Member United Press Associations V. S. Weatho Fresno ami vicinii : i lociay and tomorrow; - lo s : nti]Mhw» ' St wind. LIFOKNIA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1937 IFTH ANNUAL OLLEGE HACK ACE PLANNED N ' CIENT CLASSIC ASSl ' REDi ubcrt Richer! Leads Commit- tee in Planning: Old Auto Race in April The fxecutivo committPO oi the 5th nual Collegian Hack Racp in session t niRht at the Hotel Fresno made liminaiy plans for the race which slated 10 be run the latter part of Iiil. A definite date was not set due ifveral conflicting events schedulf.l the month of April, fter considerable discussion the imittee voted to l ave the fifth run- |g of the traditional event over the course as in tirevious races was considerable fear that t ' ; ent homebuilding boom would the course, but Williams and IS. local surveyors, reported tli course had not as yet been mat ' r affected. Their report stated th a small area at the extreme noi i am! siiuthern ends of the coui been erected on as yet. Broadcast Slated notable feature race in that ei !D|adcasting Compg Radio System w of {he annual r ■ace. In the ever ! led the privUeg Ik It, it will go oti » facilities of NE ' n ids have alread 1 Metro-GoldwynH and Universal llfes for the exclusive race. Metro Goidwj islred to film the entir itfe it a.- a two reel Smith of oddities. p mentating. Metro al. tnittof. a considerab! that the committee isf e. for the exclusive it in Death Near, Sentenced Girl Asks Deportation LOS ANGELES. Feb. 15— (U.P.) — With the doors of death and the gates of prison botli swinging slnwly open lor her, a frail Eurasia:; years today was given unil nesday to sliow cause wli be sent homt ' to China to • of to a penitentiary cell. The young woman what is described as an ini ease, was given until We present new evidence in } for modification of her Found guilly of suiuggling I ' cceived ;i C( Staley «fc - Spencer Richert m Hubert Richert EDITOR ' ' " " ' 3 ' ' Hrach Taiarian Managing Editor RoENA Miller Associate Editor John Voenes Associate Editor Eunice Krauchi . ' Society Editor Cathleen Hansen Assistant Editor Bob Williams Spurh Ediiur Norman K. Dorn Feature Editor Healey Tondel News Editor Marcus Favors News Editor Ji Lius Richert Business Manager Earl Sohm Advertising Salesman Lionel Steinbero Advertising Salesman Ted Richert Circulation Manager Wilson Matlock Assistant Circulation Manager Eugene Carpenter Assistant Circulation Manager REPORTORIAL STAFF: Dick Jansen, Gladys Basye, Milton Lawrence, Mildred Pinnicer, Sarah Spencer, Bob Smith, Elton Foreman, Lyndon Park, Dubby Staley, Herbert Mil- ford, Leonard Clarenbach, Erron Glanzer, Nancy Jane AvENELL, Jim Harkness. Miller J. Richert Foster T ke Handbook... QUINDT The Staff Gladys Foster Keith Webb Dorothea McKee, Emmanuel Quindt Editor Associate Editor Assistant Editors Truly representative of the college and its institu- tions the Handbook, a treasury of information for the students was issued early in the school year. Designed primarily to provide information for the tender Fresh- man, the Handbook ran true to form in presenting inspiration messages, data, and vital statistics truly necessary in the complicated life of the undergraduate. Innovated this year by the Editor, Gladys Foster, and her staff were many important changes, the chief one being the printing of the names in the directory in bold type. This year the " Freshman Bible ' demonstrated its importance in the minds of the student body in a vivid manner. On the day of its issuance every avail- able copy of the Handbook was claimed by students with the upperclassmen predominating. The Hand- book staff is to be congratulated for providing such a fund of information to a grateful student-body. --r ? ' ' ! .. The Caravan... ■JJflfinitely restored as a major (.ollege activity after some agitation for its abolition in the spring semester of 1936, The Caravan, college literary magazine, was published sem- esterly under the editorship of Armen Hampar. For the first time in the history of the publication, four hundred, instead of the usual three hundred, copies of the book were pub- lished. Despite the increase in the number printed, every available issue of The Caravan was bought during the first few hours it was put on sale. Still another innovation was made by The Caravan dur- ing the past two semesters. Instead of confining its columns only to serious and sober subjects, the magazine incorpo- rated a new section entitled " The Union, " a portion which carried lighter, more humorous material than did the rest of the publication. This section was so named because it attempted to show a cross section of the type of conversa- tion found in the College Union when students gather there for refreshments between classes or after examinations. Limited by its size. The Caravan was unable to publish all the manuscripts submitted; but the large number that did fail to reach print did at least signify that the magazine was fulfilling its purpose — that of stimulating creative efforts among the students. The Staff Armen Hampar . Martha Sanborn Doris Day Ingham Helen Arancibia Slosson Viau , . Frances Wilson Mavis Marble . . Editor . . . Poetry Editor . . . Prose Editor . . . . Art Editor . . Business Manager . . . Faculty Advisor Secretary to the Editor Hampar Arancibia Ingham i Walters. Colburn, Foster, Wheaton, Mayer, Richert, Hampar, Tatarian, Potter. Publications Committee... Given an appioprialion bv the association of six hundred dollars less than last year, the Publications Committee was this year forced to find some way of curtailing one of the four major publications which it con- trols — the Campus, the Collegian, the Caravan, and the Handbook — so that no debts would be incurred by any of the publications. Because of a general feeling among the student body that the Campus was taking more than its due share of revenue, the committee, after many sessions, decided that the appropriation to the Campus would have to be cut by that amount. For this reason, in order to prevent cutting the size of the book, the committee shattered an old precedent by giving the pub- lishing work to out-of-town firms in order to save money. Besides this, in order that the Campus might be less of a burden on individual students as regards photography cost, the committee voted to reduce the price of pages in the book from twentv-five to fifteen dollars. The committee, headed by Dr. Hubert Phillips, includes the editors of the student publications, three faculty members appointed by the college president, and the general manager of the association. Phillips -90- Make-up on the stone W ho told von so? Set it right, Gus. . . Another assignment done. Despair in the Campus office. . Collegian staff feigns industry. Going to Press... -91 1 % -1! COLLEGIAN ' S FIFTH mom.- V ■■• -l . ' sBi» ».. " " ' fwjf " ,,. J ANNUAL HACK RACE Broadcast from coast to coast over the Blue network of the National Broadcasting Company, and photographed by four major newsreel firms, the Collegian ' s Fifth Annual Hack Race proved to be the largest extra-college activity of the entire school year. Attracting spectators numbering around 10,000, the race was held on a new course the fea- ture of which was a thirty-foot irrigation ditch which the hacks had to cross. Less than a dozen of the original thirty- six hacks which started were able to finish the race, won by Doug Chapman and his mechanic. Jerry Haggerty. Negoti- ations for the race were made by College Staff Men John Voenes and Hubert Richert. The Hacks Zeta Mil ' s, they Wilkins is down . . . I, I en the Sigma Taus Devine. ruggea one. Note: Paid advertisement. Omegas get a man. ' Pies. -elect Taylor rides in state .on P a r a d .t. iv««(»,, ti-ScUnc University Stkeet Playhouse DRAM A... Wright In a period of time so fraught with theatrical innovations and worthy dramatic productions as the current year, the Fresno State College Theatre has not only kept pace, but has augmented the scope for collegiate dramatic art with extensive projects entailing all modern phases of entertainment. Housed in what, according to collegiate standards, is one of the best equipped Little Theatres in the nation, the College Theater has maintained a continued pro- gram during the past season that has consisted of radio broadcasting. pla pro- ductions and the social theatre. Complete in all details of modern broadcasting, the Playhouse Radio Division inaugurated a series of twenty weekly programs that served to the San Joaquin Valley citizenry a comprehensive view of the various college departments in a manner that gave both a factual and creative view to the scholastic purposes. The Playhouse Radio Division is unique in that it is a student-created project. and has been financed and conducted by the members of the college interested in the radio field. Consistent with their policy of a four-star dramatic season, the College Theater players and technicians directed by J. W. Wright depicted a varied and comprehensive program consisting of four plays chosen for audience enjovment. Drawing from the vehicles that have been proven both by enact- ment on the legitimate stage and in Hollywood production, the drama depart- ment mingled sophisticated farce with quiet fantasy, and whimsical comedy with calm horror. Supplementing the major three-act plays with a series of one-act playlets, the play production classes in the last spring, under the direction of Joe King, presented a trio of minute dramas for audience presentation. " The Babouska. " a Russian Christmas play, was portrayed by the College Theater Group directed bv Dr. Charles Cooper when it was offered to a selected group from the Leisure Hour Study Club. 100- Drama Council King Duff Taylor re gaged after each dramatic production in honoring the ticket holders with receptions in the playhouse, the social theater department has been manifest in this parli. ular custom. Through this group a banquet was given feting th inauguration of the radio studios, at which many of the college officials were present. The terminating social affair conducted by the social theater department is the June banquet, held to award cups to college actors who have achieved the most consistent interpretations in roles of past season and have been particularly out- standing in some phase of dramatic endeavor. Organized to formulate the policies and handle the finances of the dramatics department, the drama council, consisting of five student leaders cooperating with Director J. W. Wright, have supervised the maintenance of the University Street Playhouse and its equipment in conjunction with their executive duties. The members of the council were Joe King, chairman and radio head ; Charles Taylor, chief technician; Marie Duff, equipment technician: Marguerite Riggs, advertising manager; and Bernice Paiva, social and business chairman. Inspired as an organized group five years ago to make the selections for the permanent drama trophies, the Characters Club has extended its achievements into all lines of furthering dramatic interests in Fresno State College. This group consisted of Jim Mayer, honorary member; Isabelle Booth, hon- orary member; Vera Huffman, Joe King, Charles Taylor, Marguerite Riggs, Ortheda Fraisher, June Johansen, Bernice Paiva, Mary Eleanor Ashburn, Morva Brautigam, Marion Jarman. Caroline Snook and Leo Nieto. Characters Club Petticoat Fever . . . T larcial in motif and light and sophis- j ticated in treatment. " Petticoat Fever. " a comedy of warm romance in chilly Labrador, by Mark Reed, introduced the second season j of Fresno State College players at iheir I ' ni- versity Street Playhouse on December 4. 1Q36. With the leading roles portrayed by OaklexTHunter as a distraught and love-starved wireless operator in the Arctic, and Claudine Ostrander, as a modern maid as hose air)) lane crasti causes her to meet the lonely operator, the sequence of events proved both mirthful and exhilarating to the patrons. Others in the cast included Joe King. Leo Nfeto, Alyc e Markese. Marie Duff. Dick Wilkens, John Vaznaian. Slosson Viau and June Johansen. Technical problcni were handled by Charles Taylor. Morva Brautigam, Winifred Hayes and Hazel Mills. Directed by J. W. Wright. " Petticoat Fe cr " marked the new policy of the College Theatre to present the lighter type of drama that still held dramatic values intact.fc Outward Bound . . . Somberh cpiiet and mystically conceiv(ffil by Pla wright Sutton Vane, the crytic " Outward Bound " secured the un- realitv of atmosphere necessary for the tkle of venture into the nether-world when it was offered to drama-lovers by the College Plavers at the Universitv Strtjfe Playhouse for a week ' s run starting March 6. Apprehensive terror and vague uncertfinty were portrayed by the characters who were journeying across the River Stvx ... all dead! Nine actors including I.e.. i,lii. June Johansen, Oliver Jamison. Joe King. Gladys Hall, Bill Mc- Kelvev. Frances Weinberg, George Wolf and Frank Smith combined to provide the audi- ence with all tlie poignant dramatic effect in- stilled in the play. Especiallv called upon to create the neces- sary gloom and shadow for the play the tech- nical division including Charles Taylor and Morva Brautigam kept consistent pace with the rest of the production. Properties and wardrobes were attended by Winifred Hayes and Thelma Phillips. Dover Road ... The whimsiLal absurdity and tender light- 11,- ()[ the British playwrighKA. A. Mi i- never more manifest than in lln ' rnmcdy chicle " The Dover Road " that the Fresno Slale College players presented with such sprightly sui ' eness on April 19, through the 23lh. at the University Street Playhouse. As eloping lovers paused at an inn just off the Dover Road they met an eccentric gentleman whose story and actions brought about novel and humorous shifts in their plans. Utilizing the ser ices of veteran ta lent supplimented with new actors including John Hawkins. Oakley Hunter, Frank Smith. Isabelle linoth. June Johansen. Gordon Hagerman, Juanita Massey. Yvonne West, and Al Pollack. " The Dover Road ' ' proved to the spring audience that combined plaudits of New York and cinema audiences for the play were well considered. The policy of free admittance for student-body card holders as consislcnlh maintained through the season. With " The Dover Road " there was a complete sell-out of tickets. Kind Lady... A repressed horror — an intangible mystery — a kind lady. hose hap)iiness and sanity are endangered by a single act of mercy — By this pattern of drama " The Kind Uady, " an adaptation { a Hugh W alpole short story by Edward Choclorov. meted out a stirring and dramatic climax to the second season in the UniMisity Street Playhouse for the Fresno State players. Late in Ma with Isabelle Booth playing the lead, the Walpoh ' adaptation was not only a thrilling addition to the season, but terminated the dramatic activities with such vigor ;md strenglh of histrionic interpretation that the past year ' s work of the College Players was hailed by critics as especially noteworthy and expressive of the best in scholastic drama. Director J. W. Wright in his handling of " The Kind Lady " kept constant his policy of restrained action coupled with dynamic strength the more emotional and powerful passages from the nrystery-drama. Beautifully designed interiorly as well as being a fine- looking edifice from the exterior, the University Street Play- house has well been failed the finest Little Theater on the coast. Its auditorium has a seating capacity of 204, being almost perfect acoustically. Reception parlors are to be had in the green room and the red room, where college organizations are also privileged to hold social functions and meetings. Several teas have been given there during the year. A kitchenette, almost fully fitted with service for such affairs, is found off the red room. Generous costume racks in a room for that purpose provide space for the increasing number of costumes being added to the Playhouse reper- toire. Decoration of the basement will soon be completed, and it will furnish a social hall for other college affairs. .. P lay house Interior 104- Radio Studio... w Completed during the latter part of 1936 at a cost of $2,000. the radio studio, located in the University Street Playhouse, is used as the originating point of programs which are designed to familiarize residents of the San Joaquin valley with the work carried on at Fresno State College. Programs are broadcast weekly, with representatives of the various depart- ments featured on each broadcast. Technical equipment used at the studio is of the latest design, and is connected by telephone with the Fresno Bee Station, KMJ. from where the programs are transmitted. Work of announcing the programs was done by Joe King and George Woodgates. 105- a00B ForensLcs... Knapp. Jpnjigian. Second Row; Bonniksen, Pretzer, Taylor, Byars, Lincoln, McGrew, Tatarian. •A ' . ■X, ' ' r v ' ' " .••? ' 0 , V-C Jf ■■- i r ' « " . -?- ' ---fiT ' 1 . e u ' , 1 ■ ► i» A new policy for forensic activities was inaugurated this year b) Debate Coach J. Fred McGrew. Ahnost completely abandoning the traditional system of competitive intercollegiate debate and tournaments, McGrew and his speech men tills year devoted practically all of their time to a year ' s program of speeches, intersquad debates, and discussions delivered before churches, service clubs and other groups the length and breadth of the Valley, and in various sundry places further afield. The new system, which was approved and encouraged by Dr. Thomas and other administration heads, has, as stated by McGrew. a threefold purpose. In the first place, it has a greater educational value to the student speakers. Speaking before an audience of from 40 to 1.50 persons, the speakers gain far more practical experi- ence along this line than in facing an intercollegiate debate audience of two or three judges. In the second place, the speakers and debaters furnish a program of club entertainment immensely superior to the ordinary run of club entertainers. And in the third place, the speaking engagements help immeasurablv in creating favorable publicity for Fresno State College. That the new system was a success cannot be doubted. Climaxing the year with a two weeks ' tour of the North- we.-l. McGrew and his debaters reached unprecedented audiences, using more student speakers than have previ- ously been given opportunity to display their talent, and winning favor wherever ihey went. McGrew t Mc ' 106- Public Address Squad... Janjiciam During the eaf. the Staters addressed more than () service clubs and organizations throughout Central California, exclusive of those made on the tour. In addi- tion. 14 high schools in the Valley were privileged to hear the college forensic programs. In this number of contacts, more than twenty-two topics were discussed and debated, ranging from Anthropology to Open vs. Closed Shop. The general trend of the topics was towards social science subjects, with President Roosevelt and the Su- preme Court, Congress and the Supreme Court, and prior to November, the Chain Store Tax and Landon vs. Roose- velt, among the most popular. Other topics included Narcotics, The League of Nations, Chemical Warfare, The Bay Bridge, High School Literature, The Romans vs. The Modern Man, and The American System. In all, sixteen students participated in these speech activities during the year. In individual appearances, two-man debates, and panel discussions, at different times, Fresno State was represented by James Janjigian, Stanley Pretzer, Howard Bonniksen. Armen Hampar. Allean Noble. Betty Lou Knapp, Denver Peckinpah. Gilbert Byars, Emerson Bain. James Shipe, Ashbrook Lincoln, Ralph Taylor. Hrach Tatarian, Theodore Gabrielson. William Hall, John Brewer, and Vivian Mclrwin. With their great variety of topics and types of talks, these speakers met with success wherever they visited. Service clubs and organizations declared the programs more entertaining than anything of the type presented before and almost invariably requested return engagements. High School principals and other educational leaders expressed enthusiasm for the educational aspects of the idea, and a favorable im- pression was reflected on Fresno State. BoNNIKSEN Hampar Pretzer 107 Peckinpah Knapp Extempore Oratory... With no important varsity dual debates on the schedule, and all of the important varsity tournaments cancelled, the only competitive debating done this year was in the Junior College Division. In this division, the Freshmen and Sophomores engaged in a few decision and non-decision debates with Vallev junior colleges, including Coalinga, Porterville. Sacramento and Modesto. The outstanding achievement in the Junior College ranks was the victory of Betty Lou Knapp in the women ' s division of the Central California Junior College Oratori- cal Contest, at Taft. on January third. With her " Eulogy On the Bay Bridge, " Miss Knapp won highest honors in her division and brought home one more trophy for the Debate division. William Hall, in the same tournament, won third place in the men ' s division with his address, " The New America. " A tournament not directly connected with the college, but held here with the debate squad helping to manage it, was the annual Lions Club sponsored High School debate tournament. Over fifty individual teams, from fifteen California high schools, were entered in this .»■ « B tournament, which was won bv Roosevelt High School, of Fresno, with Modesto High second. The extemporane- ous speaking was won by Roosevelt, and oratory by Lowell High of San Francisco. Byars 108- Nortkwest Tour... The high spot of the season was the Northwest tour of Coach McGrew and five speakers, from Fresno to Van- couver. British Columbia. Starting February 24, McGrew and his five students, James Janjigian, Stanley Pretzer, Howard Bonniksen, Arnien Hampar, and Allean Noble. spent two weeks in the Northwest, addressing clubs, schools and churches. Although only twenty-eight appearances were original- ly scheduled, the number was swelled to forty-one, as the popularity of the speakers grew, during the progress of the tour. Twenty-one service clubs, ten high schools, and ten churches were included in this number, with seventy- seven individual speeches delivered. One inter-collegiate debate, a non-decision affair with Willamette University before the Salem, Oregon. Rotary Club, was engaged in on the tour. The debaters covered more than 2.000 miles of territory on the trip, which took them through Northern California, Washington, Oregon, and part of British Columbia. In fourteen speaking days, they averaged three appearances a day. Enthusiasm met the Staters at everv appearance, and as a whole the tour was even more successful than the annual trip to the Linfield. Oregon, debate tournament, which the tour replaced. Returning to the home fold on March 12, and going back to their local appearances for the rest of the semester, the debaters finished in a quiet fashion a most successful and significant forensic season. Howard Bonniksen. James Janjigian, Stanley Pretzer, Coach J. F. IVIcGrew, Armen Hampar, Allean Noble. Representative Art Work.. Interior Decoration, Done in Water Color . Darwin Musselman Lije Drawing Done iiilh Charcoal Ted Dix These five pieces of art work have been adjudged by Miss Alexandra Bradshaw. head of the college art department, as the best representatives anions the large group of outstanding art work produced by students in that department during the year just completed. Scratch Board Drawing Gail Benson Land.icape in Oil Arancibia Head in Clax Mary Vartikian ...o 9 3 6-3 7 Fashion Modeling Life Drawing Class Clay Modeling Artists at Work HI Applying Ohm ' s Law Quantitative Analysis Naval Radio Station NDO Seeing SorND Bacteriolocv Lab Natural Science... Poultry Raising Cattle Judging Ag Lab Root Sorting Instructor Brai n ' I ' i i i ' Km How -114 Meandering Fossil Searchers Geology Lab Dr. Tucker Leads 115- v a6ic A CAPPELLA CHOIR First Row, left to right: Brunton. Abbot, Miles, H. Albanian. Critchfield. Johnson, Nord. Second Row: Murphy, Kapriehan, Shoemaker. Larson, Vincenz, Kicka shear. Smades. Clayton, Malott, Shamgochian, Pettitt. Third Row: Berdahl. Yeram, Hunter. Ingham. Smades, Shapazian, McGill, Ware, Stewart, Grimes, Missakian. Wahlberg. Fourth Row: Gallup, Cargile, Staton. Allen, Sfckler, Van Dagriff, Vaznaian, Glanzer, E. Albarian. At U S L C a y ear • • • A project of several decades wa enlivened this year with the creation of the Central (alifornia Symphony Association, whose three concert scries in the Fresno Memorial Auditorium marked the realization of a long dream. Fresno State College musicians leceived the signal honor to appear in Fresno ' s first metropolitan philhar- monic orchestra directcfl hy Dr. Arthur C. Berdahl. Exhibiting an active interest in the development of the project, Alfred Hertz of Sian Francfeco, a noted Wag- nerian conductor, appeared as guest conductor in the last of this year ' s series. ' Serving as a nucleus for student, fai ulty and yalley talent. Fresno State College may be proud of its sym- phony orchestra which has i;rown to be one of the most distinctive organizations of this commuiiilv. Wahlberc. Receiving his Ph. D. degree from the University of Iowa last year. Dr. Arthur C. Berdahl returned to Fresno State College after one year ' s leave. The music depart- ment is fortunate in again having him as director of this fine symphonic organization. With more than one hundred forty musicians partici- pating. Dr. Berdahl conducted the fourth annual presen- tation of Handel ' s immortal oratorio. " The Messiah " on Sunday. December 13 at the Fresno High School. Organized and directed by John Staton, the Male Quartet was an outstanding success on the band tour and radio, having been one of the representative groups of Fresno State College to perform over the " California Hour " broadcast. February 14. The quartet consists of Ray Miles and John Staton, tenors; Thomas Brunton and Erron Glanzer. basses, and Harry Noren. accomp- anist. With the guidance of Miss Miriam Fox Withrow. as- sisted by Mrs. Margery Clark, the Pianoforte Club with a membership of one hundred has been a leading con- tributing source to the music department. An alumni group headed by Catherine McKay was organized at the annual Thanksgiving banquet held in the Hotel Fresno. A Christmas tea and carol services followed a month later. The organization entertained at a reception in honor of Poldi Mildner, noted Austrian pianist. The officers were Ruthelaine Farley, president: re- signed, and succeeded by Eleanor Kaprielian; Eleanor Kaprielian, vice-president, succeeded by Eleanor Gallup; Nevart Shamgochian. secretary; Harry Noren, treasurer; Tom Allen, historian; Alice Swenson, librarian: and Bea Palmer, publicity chairman. -120- OTHER EVENTS... I ' nder the competent directidn of Arthur G. Wahlberg, the A Cappella Choir terminated another suecessful year in the rendition of fine vocal music. Some of the appearances of the choir have been at Hanford Union High School. Elk ' s Memorial Service, University Sequoia Luncheon Club, Tenth Annual College Carol service, band tour, Easter service for the Scottish Rites and for National Music Week. Harriet Ratliff and Nevart Shanigochian were the two- piano team which was one of the three acts chosen to represent Fresno State College on " California ' s Hour " from Hollywood. February 14. They appeared on the annual Masque Ball program over KMJ also. Two and four-piano ensemble work was successfully directed by Miss Miriam Fox Withrow in the annual spring concert held May 3. Ruthelaine Farley and Harriet Ratliff were featured in the Mozart Double Piano Con- certo, accompanied by the college symphony with Dr. Berdahl directing. The string trio consisting of Etha Rowe Kepner. vio- linist; Mae Reyburn. ' cellist; and Nevart Shanigochian. pianist, fulfilled another year of many engagements. proving very much in demand by service clubs and campus organizations. Under the artistic leadership of Samuel Hungerford, the two string quartets, assisted by members of the piano department, appeared in a fall recital of chamber music. This was the first recital of its kind in recent years. As a small specialized group, the saxophone ensemble was primarily organized by Arthur C. Forsblad for the purpose of presenting entertainment for luncheon clubs and downtown organizations. A booster train carried the Fresno State College Band to San Francisco on November 13, to participate in the dedication ceremonies of the San Fram isco-Oakland Bay Bridge, later leaving for Stockton to play for the C. 0. P.- F. S. C. football game. This year they played for the dedicatory rites for Fresno ' s new Memorial Auditorium, assemblies, rallies and on the annual three-day Spring Tour of coast and valley cities. , Arthur C. Forsblad, the bandmaster, may well be ' leve Stewart and Sue Belle Brown were soloists wiu commended on the fine cooperative spirit which he main- tains among the band members. The high quality of work done- by the Women ' s Chorus under the able direction of Mrs. Margery Clark was re- flected in the final program of the year, May 7. Gene- the chorus, accompanied by Alii e Swenson. Appearances before the student hody and in the " Mes- siah " have marked the activities pf the Men ' s Chorus, :lirected by Ralph Dawdy. College Symphony Orchestra CENTRAL CALIFORNIA SYMPHONY WOMEN ' S CHORUS MEN ' S CHORUS MESSIAH CHORUS TEACHER TRAINING GROUP PIANOFORTE CLUB STRING ENSEMBLE Reyburn Bryan Kazarian Roth Seligman Dillon Sims Rot h Stanley FRESNO STATE COLLEGE BAND PIANO ENSEMBLE Ratliff Schamgoch ian Christensen Kaprelian Gonser Swenson Withrow Noren Palmer Schorling Farley Saxophone Ensemble Bagdasarian, Crump, Bettsworth. Mulke. Chatom. Cerrim. McComb, Millar jQtkUtici Ul.t6tt« Jimmy Bradshaw . . . Football , J. Flint Hanner . . . Track Coaching S t a f 4 . Earl Wight . . . Athletic Director 132- ROOTERS PERFORM THE MASCOT YELL LEADERS Jerry Warren Dub Staley . EVEN THE BAND IS THERE First Row, left to right; McClurg, Reid, Beaver, Kendrick, Gillinghom, Cordwell, Hill, Byrd, Scott Holbrook, Henderson, Schleiboum, Thomas, Goodell, Dittenbir, Heeb, Vaznaian. Third Row, left to Johnson, Torbeli, Berukoff, Moradian, Ball, Schell, Smith, Benck Football Review... Five victories, one tie, and three losses marked the Bulldog ' s first season under the direction of Head Coach James Bradshaw, who replaced Leo Harris in 1936. As a getting-together affair, and also to get some pre-season conditioning, nearly fifty footballers held a one-week training camp at Huntington Lake. Following their return to the San Joaquin Valley, the gridders were put through a tough two-week training period before they tackled the University of San Francisco. The experienced Dons had a distinct advantage over the Bulldogs, who were having a taste of their first competition of the year. After a scoreless first half, the Dons turned on the heat and the Staters melted, 14 to 0. After a two-week lay-off. the Fresnans chalked up their first victory of the season by defeating the Whittier College Poets, champions of the Southern California conference, by an 18 to score. Holbrook, Gleason and Dittenbir each made a touchdown for the Bulldogs. Playing in the rain much of the time, the Staters finished on top in their encounter the following week by out-pointing the Arizona State College Lumberjacks of Flagstaff, Arizona, 31 to 6. Gleason, Toby Heeb, Olavi Soinila. and Harry Summers scored the Fresno points. The Bradshaw boys " un-jinxed " themselves and ran up their third consecutive victory seven days later when they trounced the University of California Ramblers. 32 to 6. The three previous times the two teams had met. the Ramblers had won. Led by the diminutive Heeb and Fullback Dittenbir, the Bulldogs reached touchdown territory three times in the first quarter, then once in both the second and third periods. Sfurgill, Andrews. Second Row, left to right: Domoto, Walden, Morris, Jones, Gleason, Jorgensen, right: Bradshow, Sinnott, Vanderbundt, Rosellini, Runk, Latimer, Soinila, Courtney, Rett, Summers, Jessup, Borleske. ...of 1936-37 The Staters then successfully hurled their first obstacle in the race for the retention of their 1935 Far Western Conference crown by defeating Chico State 38 to 0. Following came a close game with the Willamette University eleven from Salem, Oregon. The game ended with the teams deadlocked at 14 all. The game was the second of the season with out- of-state opponents, the Arizona Staters being the first. Later in the season the Bulldogs met the Nevada Wolves from Reno. Nevada, and the Har din-Simmons University Cowboys from Abilene, Texas. Accompanied by nearly a thousand rabid rooters, the Bulldogs headed north the following week aboard a special train for Stockton to engage the College of the Pacific Tigers in the annual " Big Game " of the year for both teams. The Fresnans entered the game favored heavily, but the C. 0. P. team came out on the long end of a 17 to score. The Staters downed the University of Nevada outfit 13 to 6 before an almost packed stadium on Thanksgiving Day. Other than providing the members of the team a long ride and showing them many interesting scenic sights, the trip to Wichita Falls, Texas, didn ' t do much towards helping the Bulldog ' s season record. During the course of the game the Hardin Simmons Cowboys tallied twenty-six points to six for the Fresnans. GilUngHam Fresao State •. nf San Francisco 14 -•s « Bulldogs mad a g , ,,, !,.e Coach cope .UMHe Dons SUP- ,U ed one gan. ■ had gained by already _ appearance _ Oittenb " ' .de a gaUant ftg t- " ' , ,Ue edge T The Bulldogs ,nad J _ .,,. .„d .he , e with the uo. . . . ,, .e. o.. . . - f " -. ' - " " err:e-- " " ' ' ' " I Id Coach Spud Lew.s ele , , ,, nt h -Uened In the UU. . ,, ,he ft ' ' c Franciscans push ove ,,vfieW ace ,et the San F an V5 „„a ' ' ' " ro he Don hacUheld and -U p,,rson.entnto center oi - featuring haU- ,.,ehdo.n on - „,,,,d pa e ,, " ' ' " r d uUhack DiUenbir tooW ,,iod back Byrd and iul , , ,, the and again GiUmghanr n ihe hne- , ,„ s did i " " ' , u„lhrook 1„ Ihe line, uu. " . narev,=, . v,, a t:-::S.B.---:ahack. « °P ..!,. latter St held. pett ' °P ' ' " " " . Ihe latter Stages oi the ' ' - V uffeied a broken nose m th . ,,ed Holbrooksuffei .,ed to vear a P . , and was requ , gason. encounter " v,e balance of the ,teel nose-guard ior I _, 1 Fresao State 38 Chico State jorgensen .V,e BuUdogB got " ' WhUtierCoUeg l- , . ,,,1 oi V,W trounced tW 5. and tne thoroughly Flagstaff, • i Arizona Sta« " 32 to 6. g„,e oi Caliiornia Ramble tbe tbeFar esternCo:,...onbe. ae. season-an erg - _ . ,, tV,e end-zone. ,, " ° econd period That .as oB y; -;:? ;e.t berserV in ,,, .ore V, Lever, as tbe B o. ,tage ° ' . r yard iiSfeBteud 7 ' " ' ' ' , „ Ke received latei .irninutive.; ; -t:o..a " jtu: thirty-two tespf in tbe second h-t Byrd Beaver Gleaa° " Fresao State U ■ tv of Willamette Umversttyof ,».no Stales; the Bene ' ' Sturgi " Fresno Slates; the . The fii-l halt " rten o..- : ;:;i;tateo.o.e.ts ..e.l.eBuUao..ell ,.. ° " ' " ftrst tWrty minutes o . „ e Dunng the n p.esnans UWea _ Uuned aown s«on - nt ha.nd son« o J -in minutes tne = , at 1= ' second 30 - . „,«e U ed tha. „, e became cool ,„,, for in e n t.a f -y - - " ' t - " - - - ' rs downs and no " ' ' " r Viey -- -° " " ' u4iUan.etle-s, as they V " " " a ha« oi the game was aU ,, „,,, The second halt g , ,, ot hey allowed , fi,.t six po ts w . « " ' f Ubal Dittenhir, he spun - ,„, the second score. |r i 138- m li Fresno State College of Pacific 17 U like to iorgel is „ It was noticing mo {avorite; t- " " " game. U «« the w jjptions mate entered the prediction Fresno btate e l on tVie special tram- happened • • • ,,e v as evei For the first quarter the g ,een made three v Halfback Byrd. ;;° ,,, HI into the Hands oi a Paci . , a, Baer, 1 C.O.P. vlsH to the - ' .„a .e o the ted the lateral on the thirty . interceptea th _ ,,d. It v, Bulldogs ' two. being , ,,,e from le matter to take the „,,, Mar i A reorae had taKen j touchdown Aiter Halfback Georg second touch on a pass. Kendrick Beid Mccwa Fresno St e 13. University ot " Heeb t the bands oi . A drubbing av yc took up tbe cbore- . ° ' " ' . Uke tbe pair oi --?;;f:,Uoped t-nty HaUback Heeb. bU t v,en be . ,,, f tallied tbe cond _ ,,,ed a „„ ' : on a -turn oi a P- " , - birtvyard ;tQu--tur " 0lea.on,andto« nass irom sub-i-uu ougb a , gon ior dli - e - " V:: ' rF-uo; -- inverted nicely Ldbeer ;P-t ' j.TacUe Van der Bund the touchdown, bub .■jpJM Fresao State 6 Hardm-Si-nmons 26 Beruko , irom Havdin-Simmo.s X bunch oi VO ' ' , ut lasooed the t AbUene, Texas, all bv . e home University oi , iov the lo g . took them back to the ,,„ ,nva , fifth when the He.n o„. " r:;r... e. " « " - ' " °:r;j.oo.w... „ uv) the tliree " • faWlorn-i-ay- ,he Staters Weary irom the ti rwn minutes of pla , Blue, took part m the „a oi jenbir- Carainal and KWe. td Johnson { Jones Back Row: Borleske. Soinila, Randolph. Croson. Nickels. Weems. McClurg. Warner. Koontz. Front Row: Burnett, Edmonson. Kelley, Byrd. Mo radian, Brewer, Courtney, Ramm. Basketball... Borleske L Handicapped hy the lack of sufficient practice games and quarters in which to train, the Bulldogs suffered one of their poorest basketball seasons in recent years. They emerged victors in only four games out of a seventeen game schedule. Two of these games were practice affairs, the other pair being against the California Aggies and the Chico Wildcats, conference op- ponents. The year previous, when they engaged in a three-game play-off series with the College of Pacific for the conference champion- if ship, only to lose, the Staters preceded their conference schedule by taking a long barnstorming tour through the northwest, meeting about fifteen different teams. However, this )ear only two collegiate teams were met before the opening of the conference season, the other three being against town and club teams. The high point of the season was reached in the first game with the Chico Wildcats, who later won the con- ference title. In the first game, the Fresnans turned on the heat early and kept applying it to the end to emerge on top by a two point margin, 40 to 38. In the second game of the series, however, the Bulldogs succumbed to the Wildcat attack by a 38 to 26 count. 142- The other conference victory was from the California Aggies in the sermid game of a two-game series here. Borleske ' s men had to unik overtime to earn this one for their bonnets, how- ever, as the score was knotted at 30 all at the end of the regu- lar playing time. Some clever basket shooting by Loren Nickels, playing his third year on the varsity squad, and Olavi Soinila, also serving his third year in the Cardinal and Blue, turned the trick in the additional five minutes. George Warner, another veteran, helped considerably in knotting up the count for Fresno. In the first conference games of the year, in Reno, Nevada, against the Nevada Wolf Pack, the Staters were victims of two consecutive set-backs, the first by 44 to 25. and the second 40 to 31. Soinila led the Bulldogs in the point column in both games. Usually quite well-matched, the Fresno and College of Pacific quintets met here in the last games of the season for both teams. The first game substantiated records. Pacific winning by only a four-point margin, 41 to 37. However, something went amiss in the second fracas and C. 0. P. routed Fresno by the lop-sided score of 68 to 28. Nickels, who with Warner, John Brewer, Soinila. John Croson. Walt Byrd, and Lloyd Courtney, were playing their final game for the Bulldogs, led the futile attack for sufficient points to thwart a Tiger victory. In the pre-season games, Fresno State bowed twice to Montana State College of Bozeman, Montana, the first time 52 to 33. and the second time 64 to 39. The Bull- dogs also dropped a pair of games to the Brigham Young five. 38 to 50, and 45 to 44. Fresno defeated the Maricopa Town team and the Norfolk Town team, and lost a close decision to the Athens Athletic of Oakland. DlTTLNBlR 143- Hammarsten Courtney Byrd Fresno 25 — Nevada 44 Fresno 3 1 — Nevada 40 The Bulldogs fell victims to two straight defeats at the hands of the powerful Wolves in a series at Reno. Before a crowd of fifteen hundred fans, the Staters were dumped the first night. 25 to 44. Borleske ' s charges built up a slight lead in the second game, but could not cope with a severe case of " basketitis " " that struck the Wolves in the final period. Fresno 49 — Cal Aggies 50 Fresno 44 — Cal Aggies 40 Fresno State scored its first victory of the conference season in the second game of the series; however, they required an extra period to do it. Soinila and Nickels tipped in the winning points, aided con- siderably by Warner. The Farmers built up an early lead in the first tussle that the Staters could never erase. Fresno 40-ChLCO State 38 Fresno 26 — Chlco State 38 Chico State, eventually winners of the Far Western Conference crown, fell before the Bulldogs in the first game of the series. Deadly shooting by Warner and Nickels aided Borleske ' s men to keep a slight lead throughout. Taking up where Fresno left off the previous night, the Chicoans scored early to win the final game. Fresno 37 — Pacific 4 1 Fresno 28- Pacific 68 McClurg Croson Reid Koontz The series was almost a repetition of the football game between the two colleges. The Pacificans started slow in the first game, winning by four points, but by the end of the second game every ballthey " sent in the general directioii! of the basket seemed to find its way th ugh. Warner, Brewer and Nickels shone Hor Fresno in the games. 145- Soinila Kelley S SsNv: First Row: Ivancovich. Seymour, W. Hansen, Dunwoody, Holbrook. Garner Hickey Second Row: Gubser, Gill. Worrill, E. Butterworfh, Jones. Stevenson, Andrews, ' Gillinoham. Third Row: Manner, Ford. Salbach. Park. Croson, Nix, Lewis. Rambo, B. Hansen, Kaprieliai T R A C K . . . Hanner Handicapped during the early part of the season by weather that turned the Fresno State College track almost into a lake, the Bulldogs, again under the guidance of Coach John Flint Manner, got into the stride of things along to- wards the latter stages of the season and scored two decisive victories. The most outstanding of the triumphs was the eighth championship in the past ten years in the annual Far Western track and field meet, this year held at the Chico State College track. Banner ' s boys really went to town, scoring firsts in eight events. In one of them. Hurdler Beverly Gubser, competing his third year on the varsity, scampered over the 220-yard low hurdles to a new conference record of 23.5 seconds. Fresno showed surprising strength in the 440-yard dash, taking the first, second and fourth places. Bob Hansen won the event in 50.4 seconds. Carl Salbach and Wendell Hansen, both sophomores, cop- ped the runner-up and fourth places. Teamed with Bill Gill, who won the half mile in 1 :59.5 minutes, the quarter- milers won the mile relay in easy fashion. The other meet won by Fresno was the one against San Mateo Junior College, held in the Fresno stadium. The score, Fresno 85. San Mateo 46. speaks for itself. The best mark of the day was by John Croson of Fresno who leaped 6 feet, 5I 8 inches, his best mark of the year. Warmerdam won his favorite event, the pole vault, at 13 feet, 6 inches, the same altitude at which he tied for third in the West Coast Relays. Gubser won the high hurdles in one second over 15. and Brainard Worrill, Negro sprinter, won the 220-yard dash and tied San Mateo ' s Ellison for first in the 100-yard scamper. Everard Jones, husky javelin thrower. won his favorite pastime at 185 feet. Reino Maki and Gib Rambo completed a clean sweep in the event for Manner ' s crew. Bill Stevenson won the mile run. On a trark that was extremely " damp " from a week ' s rain, the Bulldogs were defeated by the champions of the West Coast Relays, the Stanford Indians at Palo Alto. Dink Templeton ' boys took Fresno ' s measure by 98 to 33. The only fit»fs scored by the Raisin City lads were in the pole vxmh and high jump in which Warmerdam and Croson again were on top. Doing much better than expected, the Bulldogs held the national champion University of Southern California Tro- jans to a 90 to 41 victory. The outstanding mark of the after- noon was recorded by Adrian Talley, U.S.C. speedster, who ran a 9.4 second hundred which tied the world ' s record. Regaining his form of the previous season. Jones tossed the steel-pointed spear 195 feet. Gubser turned in an excep- tionally fast time of 14.6 in the high hurdles. Pat Ford. Fresno, took third in the race. Warmerdam and Croson each figured in ties. Croson deadlocked with Delos Thurber. Tro- jan high jumper, at 6 feet 4% inches and the Fresno Dutchman tied the world-record-holder Bill Sefton at 14 feet even in the pole vault. Warmerdam copped a tie for first in his favorite event for the second con- secutive year, while John Croson placed second in the high jump at 6 feet. 2 inches. The Fresno State team of Bes Lewis, Jim Seymour, Bill Stevenson and Bill Gill came home fourth in the college class two-mile relay. Gill and Lewis teamed with Bill Dunwoody and Bob Hansen to take fifth in the college one mile relay. For the first time in several seasons. Fresno State failed to score a first place in the West Coast Relays. The best Fresno effort was by Croson in the high jump when he placed second behind Thurber of U.S.C. at 6 feet, 5 inches. Gubser took fourth in the high hurdles won by Staley of U.S.C. in 14.4 seconds. One of the best satisfaction Fresno got out of the meet, however, came by winning a fourth place in the mile relay when they headed the world-record- holding LT.S.C. foursome to the tape. Kaprelian Warmerdam Gubser -147- Fresno State 33 Stanford Univ. 98 Gleason Hickey Worrill W. Hansen Holbrook On a sodden track beneath threatening skies, the Fresno State track team received a thorough trounc- ing at the hands of Dink Templetons Stanford Indians in the first dual meet of the season for both teams. The meet was held at Angell Field. Palo Alto. Only two Bulldogs emerged with first places. They were High Jumper Croson. who skidded over the bar a quarter inch over six feet, and Pole Vaulter Warmerdam. who hoisted himself thirteen feet, six inches, a full fool better than Stanford ' s second place Gill. Hurdler Gubser was shaded in the barrier events by an eyelash. In the high he was a foot back of Stanford ' s Hawkins, and in the lows behind Weier- hauser. Distance Aces Mercer and Stevenson finished in that order behind Alexander from the F arm. In the discus Weightmen Holbrook and Gleason cap- tured second and third spots. Holbrook tossed 131 feet, Gleason 129. Stanford swept the 440 and 220 yard dashes and the javelin. „rrt in Relays os to new record Robinson romps Fresno State 41 U. S C. 90 A record equalling performance by speedster Talley of Dean CromwelFs crew highlighted the Trojan ' s meet with the Hanner ' s Bulldogs. Talley whisked through the hundred yard event in 9.4, but it was not official as a stiff wind was blowing at the time. Fresno State hung up but three and a half first places against the national champion southerners. Javelin Thrower Jones planted the spear out 195 feet for a first in that event. Hurdler Gubser came through with a victory in the high barriers in 14.6 seconds, and Strongman Holbrook captured first money in the shot put with a 47-foot heave. Long John Croson shared another first place with Olv mpir Man Thurber of Troy. Both cleared 6 feet, 4 4 incli ' -. Meadows of U.S.C. set a new track rec- ord in the pole vault when he sailed over the bar at 14 feet 4 ftiches. Javelinman Jones surprised in the shot put and broad jump by taking third in each. Fresno lost the relay by a shade. Maki Seymour Park Ivancovich Stevenson 149- Dunwoody Butterworth B. Hansen Shepard Maxwell Jresno 85 5arLj 4ateo§.e.46 Again showing that Fresno State stadium has the fastest track in the nation, two national junior col- lege records were broken as Flint Banner ' s boy ' s romped to their first victory of the season. Leaper Croson turned in the best mark for Fresno ivhen he sailed over the bar when it stood at 6 feet 51 8 inches. Fresno ' s Rambo and Berg took the other two places in the event. Croson also took second in the broad jump. Speedster Worrill. from Banner ' s stables, breezed to victory in the 220 yard dash after taking second in the hundred behind San Mateo ' s Ellison. Bulldog Stevenson trudged to the tape first in the mile run for his initial victory of the season. Newcomer Parks hurled the discus 139 feet for a Fresno vic- tory. Shorty Gubser toddled to wins in both hurdle races. His time of 23.8 seconds was good in the longer race. , gg e ! -iifj -Cijc v a ga j jfc- Fresno State 70 2 Cal Aggies 37 ] 2 Chico State 37 Univ. of Nevada 20 No surprise at all was the Bulldogs ' eighth victory in the last ten years in the annual Far Western Con- ference championships, this year held at Chico. Usu- ally Fresno doubles the total points of the other colleges; this year they but doubled that of the closest team. California Aggies. Leading an assault which wrought havoc with two conference records and tied another pair was Fresno States ' leading timber topper, Beverly Gubser. who cleared the low barriers in the record-breaking time of 23.5 seconds. He cracked the record set by Wilson, Fresnan, in 1933. The other mark going by the boards was by Peter Sales of the California Aggies who threw the discus 144 feet, 7 8 inches. Powers and Graunke, Nevada sprinters, tied records in the two dashes. First places won by Bulldogs were by Bob Hansen, 440 yards; Bill Gill, 880 yards; Gubser. low hurdles; Everard Jones, javelin; Warmerdam, pole vault; Granvil Holbrook, shot put; Croson. high jump; B. Hansen. W. Hansen, Carl Salbach, Gill, mile relay. Lewis Gill Jones Salbach Croson 151- West eoast {Relays... It never fails to happen. And this time it happened twice. The first time was when Fresno State ' s own Elroy Robinson ran 1.000 yards faster than any human had ever negotiated the distance before to set a world ' s record for the event of 2:09.7 minutes. The record was previously held by Luigi Beccali of Italy. In winning, " Robby " ' turned back challenges by Nor- man Bright, leading coast distance man, and Louie Zamperini. member of the 1936 Olympic team. Jwo World Marks Jail The other time it happened was when four speedy Stanford Indians defeated the " undefeatable " Southern California Tro- jans and cracked the world mark in the 880-yard relay. The team was composed of Kneubuhl. Hisernian. Mallott and Wiers- hauser. Their time was 1 :25 flat. Stanford ' s feat bettered a record made ten years ago at the West Coast Relays by U.S.C. Bill Sefton, high-flying U.S.C. pole vaulter. cracked the relay mark by clearing 14 feet. 4% inches. Four new national Junior College rec- ords were established in the Jaysee division of the relays. Five times men surpassed existing records, but only four were es- tablished as one was bettered twice. San Mateo J. C. athletes established two of the records, the medley and two-mile marks. Cecil Cole, brilliant distance man, anchor- ed both races. Pasadena bettered the 880- vard relay mark and Wohle. San Mateo, broke the national shot put mark. -153 Stanford Wins... By winning the final event on the pro- gram, the Indians from Stanford University won in the intercollegiate division by a margin of 9I 2 points over the University of Southern California. San Mateo Junior College won their division and Bakersfield High School copped the prep class. The largest crowd in the history of the carnival witnessed the record-shattering perform- ances. 154- ANNUAL OMEGA TEA I I yytino V First Row Graves Millar Spencer, Ching, Thorpe, Pheley. Second Row Ramond. Dack, Chow. Hill, Lawless, W. Smith, Busick, Osborn, Atkins, Regan. Third Row: Kellner, Connor, Lawson. Pursell, Pollack, Holtzclaw, F. Smith, Milnes, Engel, Cranmer. F r o s h Atkletics... With two former Fresno State athletic stars coaching the freshman basketball and football teams, both turned in comparatively successful sea- sons for the past year, and although the grid team failed to chalk-up a win. some valuable material for next season ' s varsity eleven was uncovered. Elmer " The Great " Cranmer, with the assistance of Sam Kellner, both varsity grid flashes under Mentor Leo Harris, did the coaching of the Bullpup football team, and Gilbert " Gib " Rambo. one of the classiest basketeers ever to be produced by Coach Stan Borleske, handled the affairs of the yearling casaba five. The best that could be garnered from the sched- ule of five football games was a 0-0 tie with a strong Visalia Junior College eleven in the first tussle of the season. The game was played at Visalia. In all the other games the Bullpups came out on the short end of the count. Against Compton Junior College at Compton, the frosh went down to defeat before the 7000 fans, 13-0. Porterville Junior College swept the Bullpups 12-2 on their own field in probably their most unimpressive exhibition on the slate, the third encounter. At Griffith Field in Bakersfield, the Bakersfield Junior College Renegades tripped the yearlings 26-6 and presented the most powerful opposition the first year men faced. As a grand finale to the 1936 football season the freshmen held a strong College of Pacific frosh team to a 7-0 win. On several occasions in this game the Pups threatened to score only to be pushed back by a much heavier Bengal Cub forward wall. Cranmer 158- ( Albert " Tob) " Lawless and Edgar Dack were easily the standouts in the Bullpup backfield and demonstrated thrtiughout the season that they pos- sessed the ability to " pack the mail. " Linemen Al Raymond, tackle, Jack Eby. center. Bill Mitchell, guard, and Jim Pearson, end. chalked- up i hv II I Ui-1 impressive performances for the season. Until late in the basketball season it looked as though the Ranibo mentored frosh would complete a season without a defeat, but this was upset and at the close of the season received three defeats. They were outpointed by a strong Maricopa Town team, the California Aggie frosh. and by Coach Erwin Ginsburg ' s Fresno High five. Ben Holsev, former Santa Cruz High flash took the honors as the high point scorer of the season, playing consistently good ball at his center position. Jack Jones, guard, also was one of the most able performers, besides being a standout defensively, he tanked many baskets. Other players worthy of mention were " Toby " Lawless, forward. Roy Ed- monson, forward, and Charles Hill, guard. The Frosh schedule included fifteen tussles and some tough competition was faced. In the two-game Cal Aggie series the Bullpups were victorious in the second game by a one-point margin. Four minor meets were the extent of the fresh- man track and field season for the past year. In these four meets, the Bullpups won two and lost two. Opening the season, the yearlings outpointed Bakersfield Junior College. 88-4.3. Ten first places were copped by the Pups. Don Howard, distance runner, was the only double winner of the after- noon, taking firsts in the 880 and mile run. By identically the same score the Bullpups. in their second go, took the measure of the Roosevelt High School squad. Beside taking 13 of the 15 first places the frosh turned in some impressive marks. Wayne Deming captured both the 100 and 220 yard dashes and Bill Thomas took both the high and low hurdle races. The third meet brought defeat to the Pups. A three-way encounter with Fresno High and Edison Tech saw the Warriors defeat the State boys 88-57 with poor representation of the frosh team account- ing for their loss. Deming was again a double win- ner in the sprints. Other firsts came from Vince Hrovat in the mile. Hershell Holtzclaw in the dis- cus. Brooks Purdom. high jumper, and Don Howard. 880. Walt Mitchell looked promising in taking second in the quarter mile, beating the prep phenoni, Jim White, of Edison. -159- T h r s h.. FROSH TRACK First Row: C. Hill, Purdom, L. Keesling, Mitchell, F. Keesling G. Maxwell, Alvarado. Second Row: Deming, Dal Porto. Howard, Holtzclaw, Thomas, Dunleavy, Lawson. The freshmen griddeis turned in their best per- formances of the season against Compton Junior College when the Tartars squeezed them out by a 13-0 score. The yearlings threatened to score sev- eral times but were stopped by the Comptonites. A crowd of 7,000 witnessed the affray that was held at night on a slow field. This encounter was the second of the season and the Cranner eleven ex- hibited a world of improvement over their initial game against Visalia Junior College. Jack Eby, Kent Millar and Al Raymond dis- played the best brand of ball for the Bullpups in the line. In the backfield " Toby " Lawless did most of the ball carrying for the Fresnans. Although the frosh basketball quintet could only get a split in a two game series with the Cal Aggie basketeers in their preliminary series to the varsity games at the Fresno High gymnasium, they played their best ball of the season. In an overtime period in the first game the Mustang juniors trimmed the Rambocoacht d year- lings, 38.36. Conrad, a lanky Aggie center, tanked a total of 16 points in this tussle to cop high scor- ing honors. Jack Jones, Fresno guard, stole high scoring hon- ors for the Pullpups when he made a total of 19 markers for the series. Ben Holsey turned in his most spectacular per- formances in his cage game duo. handling the ball in good shape both on the offense and defense. FROSH BASKETBALL SQUAD First Row: Regan, Lawson, Edmonson. Mars. Alvarado. McCann, Coach Rambo. Second Row: Schleibaum, Manager. Holsey, Lawless, Jones, Hughes, LanFranco. Action :ifait JBWaim F. Kf.eslinc L. Keeslinc lioWAKD HOLTZCLAW The f ' rosh tracksters reached theii- peak in defeating Roosevelt High, 88-43. taking all but four firsts and turning in good times and dis- tances. Wayne Deming. sprinter, and Bill Thomas, hurdler, were double winners in their events. Deming turning in a 10 century. Herschell Holtz- claw annexed the discus with ease. Earl Graves, in his only frosh appearance of the year, won a slow mile, Ed Lawton. giant weight man. came out in street clothes to take shot put honors, and Bob Sears won the broadjump. while placing in two other events. Gene Patrick in the javelin, Don Howard in the 880, and a pick-up relay team brought in the other frosh firsts. Deming PURDON INTRAMURAL MANAGERS First row: Dun woody, Johnson, Reggio, Gormley, Devine, Husted, Quinn. Second row: Moradian, B. Kelly, Heizman, H. Kelly. ntramural Sports This year intramural program, again in the hands of Staiiley Borleske and his assistants, typi- fied the spirit of sportsmanship and fair play that predominates at Fresno State. Students who have never taken part in athletics, either in high school or in college have been given a chance to test their ability, not only for the benefit of spectators, but to prove to themselves that they could be a part of a strong machine. Included in Coach Borleske ' s program -were enough sports and activities to give everyone an equal advantage if they cared to capitalize on their opportunities. His staff of fourteen managers car- ried on a well-organized schedule in which there were no overlappings or mixups. Led by manager Lloyd Courtney, the Drones, an all-colored aggregation, marched through the bas- r Borleske ketball schedule and were named champions of the Independent League early in the Fall. They next faced the Mu Alpha Delta Madmen, winners of the Fraternity league, in a playoff series for the Intra- mural championships. They dropped the Madmen two straight games and Chester Fields. John Ran- dolph, Magellan Mars, Louis Hill, John Brewer, Earl Graves, and Charles Hill received their Fresno State College Intramural awards. More interest was shown by spectators than had been expected by the officials when several hundred students appeared for the championship games. Five teams entered the handball tournament when signups were held early in the Fall. These teams included some of the finest plavers in Fresno as well as Fresno State. Everard Jones and George Takaoka took the doubles championship after de- feating such combinations as Stan Pretzer and John Schiebelhut; Fred Heizman and Dick DeRemer; Dr. Afton Y. Eliason and Dr. Kenneth Potter; and John Ramm and Eugene Maxwell. Everard Jones had already been crowned singles champion. For the first time in recent years golfers of Fresno State carried the Bulldog colors to other fields when they scheduled matches with Pomona College in Los Angeles, with Santa Cruz High School and with the University of San Francisco. Five of the squad also entered in the Fresno City Tournament. Reno Rosellini led the Fresnans in the Pomona matches and turned in some fine playing on the southern course. Ollie Jamison showed up well in the city tournament. The Fraternity and Independent Leagues com- bined for the 1937 baseball season so that there would be no necessity for a playoff series. Seven teams signified intentions of entering and when the season opened they all had powerful squads on the field. 162- Hair ReMidlds kiKukefl out Art Brandon in the second round of the hea -weight division during the Second Annual all-school boxing tournament held in the Fresno High School Gynniasium. Tvvenl -nine aspirants signed up for the tourna- ment when boxing manager Marshall Latimer an- nounced the bouts would be held. Li " ht-heavy weight honors went to Herman Law " - son after his technical knockout over Jerry Hagerty in the first round of their scheduled three round match. Referee Frank Manfredo stopped the fight after one minute of action. Bantamweight Albert Browns proved to be too tough a nut for Dick Jansen to crack in their final bout. Best show of the evening was put on by Lloyd Keesling and Ollie Jamison in their featherweight set-to. Keesling won the nod after three rounds of fast punching and ■rood footwork such as local fans had never seen. Marshall Lambert won his welterweight title by decisioning Lloyd Manfredo in a bout featured by tricky boxing on the part of both men. Ringside experts prophesied a knockout in the Bob Pickney- Andrew Hughes fight, but Pickney stayed on his feet despite the terrific beating he took at the hands of the colored scrapper. This year ' s tennis tournament had an added stim- ulus in the form of a trophy donated by John R. Fredericks, which tended to gain interest in the event. Israel (Tzzy I Dunkin was crowned singles champion after several weeks of play. ma90mstsjat3M Boxing Tournament... Left to right are the winners in the intramural box- ing tourney. First is Albert Browns, winner in the bantamweight class. Next to him is LL0Y.ukEES4.;NG. featherweight winner. Going into the " crouch " is Andrew Hughes, middleweight, king. Fourth is " Ace " ' Lawson. champ of the li t heavy class. At the extreme right stands Heavyweight Champ Harry Revnolda N -164- ' ; tWi W O M E N ' S Fur ihe first time in several vears. the women ' s intramural athletics were completely organized and supervised by the women students themselves, dur- ing the college term. 1936-37. Directly responsible for the contest and tournaments under this plan were the sports ' managers, appointed by the Wo- men ' s Athletic Association board, which was headed by Miss Emily Cost, sponsor, and Doris Bandy, president. With a volley-ball tournament as the first project for their fall program, the W. A. A. also sponsored activities including tennis, archery, swimming, and badminton. The first term was closed with the semi- annual sports ' spread at which honors and awards were presented to contestants and to winners. The annual basketball tournament introduced the spring program, followed by a handball contest. A golf schedule with beginners and intermediate players in separate divisions was plaved: the be- ginners participating in a " pitch and putt " " contest. Co-educational teams of baseball, ping-pong, golf, and tennis also competed in tournaments, and a telegraphic archery contest was held. Another big project which the W. A. A. sponsored was the Play Day on May 7 for the four high schools of Fresno. Both team games, individual games, and swimming were included in the program of events. The annual swimming pageant in which demonstrations of class work was presented in story form closed the spring season of W. A. A. work. Membership in the W. A. A. is open to any woman student of the Fresno State College who has participated in one sport outside of the regular class work. Awards for participation in four, eight, or twelve sports are the numerals, chenille Bull- dog, and the chenille Block F. respectively. A gold F pin is presented to graduating seniors who have received their Block F and are able to fulfill the requirements of scholarship, leadership, character. -166- service, ami ?|i(]ilsmaiiship. The decisidii (if tliis honor is passed upon In an appointed standing comniittee, as set up in the W. A. A. eonstitution. All students are entitled to attend the Hiking Club ' s activities. This year ' s Hiking Club program included a snow trip to the Sequoia National Park, a treasure hunt and bean bake at Piedra. horseback riding, and bicycling. Regular participation credit is allowed for these activities. Another prominent organization in the women ' s athletic department is Orchesis, under the direction of Miss Marian Bigelow. This society, which is made of advanced modern dancing class members presented interpretations of original dances at a Christmas program for the Fresno connnunity in the college auditorium. Members also attended and participated in the annual Dance Symposium at the Stanford University at Palo Alto. Their work was closed with a Spring Program of original dances held in the East court of the school. Delegates Barbara Wood and Judith Bailey, president-elect of the W. A. A. for next year, rep- resented Fresno State College at the Pacific South- west section of the Athletic Federation of American College Women held at Eugene. Oregon, April 1, 2, and 3. The Western Division of the American Health, Physical Education, and Recreation As- sociation was also held in Fresno this year at which the Fresno college P. E. majors gave exhibition games, and assisted the physical education depart- ment with arrangements. Regular class work includes modern dancing, social dancing, swimming, hockey, archery, volley- ball, badminton, tennis, golf, first aid, clogging, folk dancing, tumbling, and light activities, which includes ping-pong, croquet, horseshoes, bowling, and shufHeboard. • ts! :-. AT H LET I CS T k e Women... HANDBALL ARCHERY DIVING BASKETBALL L n Action MAXINE REID . . . Tennis Champ ■ am mat 44ono .clm Sitting: Tucker. Risley, Shipe. Foster, Ingham, Wear, Brown. Standing: Porton, Rupley, Fraisher, Ratcliffe, Neilson, Cauble, Kloninger, Jones, Gauider, Wood, Wooley, Second Row: Chatalbash, Hunter, Lincoln, James, Detjen, Roth, Tatarian, Hall. T h K e y Honor Fraternity, Founded 1929 SPONSORS Miss Martha Putnam Miss Margaret Wear Dr. William Tucker GRADUATES Kenneth Brown Austin Thomson Elizabeth Landrum SENIORS Morva Brauticam Gladys Foster Ortheda Fraisher Joyce Heeren Oakley Hunter DoRTHE Kloninger Doris Incham Ruth Jones Doris Murray Genevieve Rupley Elizabeth Starkel James Shipe JUNIORS Elizabeth Calderwood Eleanor Cauble Milton Chatalbash Robert Cook Laura Detjen Bernice Hansen John James James Janjician Cecile Wooley Ashbrook Lincoln Mildred Niel.sen Margaret Peterson Bernard Porton Margaret Ratcliffe Howard Roth Dudley St. John Hrach Tatarian Shipe 174 - Pi Gamma Mll . .National ilononiry Sin ml Srirncc Fnitcniily Beta C.hapUT, t ' oundcd 1929 SPONSOR Dr. Kenneth Potter FACULTY MEMBERS DWELLE Dr. George W. Graves Dr. John W. Groves Elizabeth Landrum Dr. W. B. Mikesell Dr. Charles Nowell Dr. Hubert PniLLipg Dr. Kenneth PotterI Mr. Emory RatcliffI Mr. Carlos A. RciasI Dr. Francis F. Smith ) Dr. Edward V. Tenney SENIORS Janet Allyn Robert Anderson Wayne Hair Wesley Burnett Dorsey Dwelle Floyd JuLKA James Shi Emily Chambers Laura Detjen Gladys Foster Fenton Hackett John James JUNIORS AsHBROOK Lincoln Mildred Nielsen Bernard Porton Ted Ruschhaupt Neva Yeram Front Row: Anderson. Julka. Dwelle, Ruschhaupt, Hackett. Porton. Second Bow; Ratcliffe, Landrum, Yeram, Burnett, Potter, Detjen, Foster. Third Row; Phillips, Baird, Shipe. James, Lincoln, Chambers, Mikesell. r.r. -175- First Row: Woof, Elter. Jones. Ratliff, Armstrong, Moseley. Second Row: Lewis, BIy, Lowe, Weir, Nuser, Brautigam, Kloninger. Calderwood, Feurt. Brewster, Dillon. Third Row: Maxwell, Hemlepp, Johnson, Groves. Hamilton, Bain, Canfield. Julka, Lang. Kappa Delta PI... National Honorary Education Society Founded 1935 COUNCILOR Dr. a. R. Lang GRADUATES Maude Arimstronc Frances Ann Clawson Eileen Donahoe Ralph Dawdy Jeanne Shoemaker Elsie Palm Austin Thomson Richard Worrel SENIORS Mary Eleanor Ashburn Janet Allyn Emerson Bain Louise Ely MoRVA Brautigam Wesley Burnett Mary Elter Grace Feaver i Ortheda Fraisher I Ruth Jones IFloyd Julka Lois Kanawyer Carl Levin Louise Madsen Ed Maxwell Doris Murray Emanuel Quindt Harriet Ratliff Elizabeth Starkel Dorothy Weir Beatrice Woof JUNIORS I tzabeth Calderwood Ai cusTA Backer Lai ra Detjen Ellanor Gallup Erjma Grosse Dojothv Lowe Madsen Darwin Musselman Helen Riddle Howard Roth Ella Rundell Alma Pratt Walker Cecile Wooley - 176- Starkel Feaver Cki Pi Sigma.. National Honorary Chemistry Frat(_ ' rtiily Beta Chapter. Founded 1928 SPONSORS Dii. Robert Di Bois Mn. Henky J. King Cfxii. Aver ■Paul Archibald William Bassen Laurence Bopp Willis Crosby SENIORS Hubert Richert JUNIORS Kenneth Curtis Douglas Gore Alvin May Earl Milnes SOPHOMORES Walter Sharp Donald Wald Robert MorcanI Kenneth NicHoq Fred Traucer Crosby May FRESHMEN Thomas Cartt Vernon Young John Otto First Row: Dr. Dubois, Curtis, Young, Otto. Nichols, King. Second Row: Richert, Trauger, Goodei, Archibald. Morgan, Sharp, Cartt. 177- First Row; Mazman, Holmes, Jackson, Eggett, Cobb, Hanson, Moore, Esworthy, Gabrielson, Barieau. Second Row; Spraker. Mose. Lohman, Patton, McCombs, Albarran, Okamura. Blanchard, Paboojian, L. Brown, Berg. Third Row: Coles, Failla, Tidyman, Milford, Gormley, Dillon, Nix, Devereux, Larson, Efird, Rasmussen. Eta Sigma Chi... Lower Diiision Honor Society, Founded 1934 SPONSOR Dr. Charles Nowell SOPHOMORES Madonna Addington Bill Barieau Howard Bonniksen Barbara Boyd William Burlington George Carlson Hazel Eggett V ictor Esworthy Elton Foreman Theodore Gabrielson Louis Gomes Charles Gormley Kathleen Gre.ayes Armen Hampar Claribel Hansen Wendell Hansen Richard Hardin Richard Larson .Maybelle Masten George Matsuvama Sainiko Matsumoto Margaret Mazman Vernon Nielsen Ben Ohannesian Lois Osborn Ben Piacentini Beverly Pudlin Eileen Reed Theodore Runk Clayton Tidyman Slosson Viau Katherine von Glahn Betty Mae Walter FRESHMEN Lawrence Brown I Edwin Devereux Stanley Pretzer John Schiebelhut 178- Lincoln Hampar I nter natio na Relations Club... SPONSOR Dr. Hubert Phillips SENIORS Ben Americanian Wayne Bairu Wesley Burnett Fulton Collins John Darnell Charles Enoch Gladys Foster Beverly Gubser Stanford Jackson Helen Akiyama Karnic Avakian Ted Gabrielson dorsey dwelle Robert Hansen James Shipe Herb Williams JUNIORS John James James Janjician AsHBRooK Lincoln Iver Madsen Bernard Porton Hrach Tatarian SOPHOMORES Armen Hampar Gary Morris Stanley Pretzer Wayne Campbell FRESHMEN Earl Graves Ted Richert First Row: Porton, Foster, Akiyama. Second Row: Jackson, Williams, Richert, Collins, Gudser, Enoch. Darnell, Gabrielson, James, Potter, Morris. Burnett. Third Row: Tatarian. Phillips. Graves. Nowell, Americanian. Hansen, Baird, Janjigian, Pretzer, Campbell, Madsen. 179 Row 1: Dun woody, Ivancovich. Maki, Reid. Andrews. Cardwell, Hammersten, Cranmer. Gubser. Row 2: Gin. Henderson. Courtney, Gilltngham, Hickey, B. Hanson, V. Edmondson. Row 3: Benck. Weems, Latimer. Rosellini. Warmerdam, Jones. Gleason, Holbrook, Stevenson. Sturgilf. Beaver, Koontz, Croson, Varsity F Society... SPONSORS Mr. James Bradshaw -Mr. Stan Borleske Mr. Elmer Crammer Dr. Earl Coleman Mr. J. Flint Hanner Mr. Emory Ratcliffe Mr. Earl Wight Mr. Myron Anderson SENIORS Dave Beaver Don Cardwell Lloyd Courtney Bill Dunwoody Vance Edmonson Bill Gill Walter Gillingham Harold Hammarsten BoR Hansen John Hawkins Wayne Henderson John Hickey Arnim Weems Arthur Johnson Ernest Jorgensen Kermit Koontz Jim Lawrence Marshall Latimer Reino Maki LoREN Nickels Jim Ralph Gib Rambo Manson Reid Olavi Soinila Bill Stevenson JUNIORS Walt Byrd John Croson Ken Gleason 1 Beverly Gubser ranville Holbrook Bill Ivancovich George Warner Evekard Jones Howard Kelit John Randolph Reno Rosellini John Shepard CoRNELUs Warmerdam SOPHOMORES iiiLLip Andrews Ernest Benck Ray Sturcill EsEY Berukoff Eric Butterworth Johnson -180- Founded 1927 Club... SPONSORS Mr. J. W. Masten Mk. O. M. Bdadn Alvin Fors Rowland Haiipeh Gerald Hill SENIORS RoDERic Hill Walter Hinkle William Meyer Harry Moradian ' Herb Williams Glim Gallarda Leo Cetti Robert Daniel Lyman Domoto Robert Glim Robert Dillon Leonard Gallarda Mno Grant Eldred Foster Otis Freeman Howard Johnson Arthur Kennicott JUNIORS Granvil Holbrook Clifton Loftis Marion Mason Vaughn Melikian SOPHOMORES J. D. Hoop Ralph Minnite George Pretzer FRESHMEN Robert Landauer Bill Mitchell Norman Raney Glen Rose Cecil Moradian Brooks Purdom Richard Ripley Fred Schleibaum JiMMiE Seymour Luther Walters Frank Ruff Lionel Steinberg Robert Wessel Edward Zirkelbach First Row: Raney, Ruff. Freeman, Melikian, Ripley, Dillon, Johnson, Minnetti, Loftus. Second Row: Williams, Zirkelbach, Masten, Fors, Schleibaum, Seymour, Purdom, Hill, Braun, Grant. -181- First Row: Schute, Mauze, Caubie, Roth. Second Row: Morse, Va radian, Stadtner, Colburn, Bonsignore, Park. Mr. Bird, Beckman. Gribble, Louch. .e Cerde Francais . . . Founded 1932 SPONSORS Mr. and Mrs. C. Wesley Bird SENIORS Evelyn Beckman Martha Bonsignore Margherita Dlrando Francette Mauze Edith Simerly JUNIORS Eleanor Cauble Margaret Peterson Howard Roth Betty Gribble Ella Marie Rlndell Norman Schute Marguerite Lopez Alice Louch Minnie Rankine Roxie Varadian SOPHOMORES Milton Lawrence Bertha Mesple Lois Menard Carolyn Moore FRESHMEN Robert Macklin Esther Mose Bonsignore -182- f Circuto Espanoi Founded 192S SPONSORS I Dr. G. B. Colburn Mr. C. A. Rojas SENIORS Martha Bonsignore JUNIORS Alice Kasparian Alma Walker E in n Possons Howard Roth Marguerite Lopez SOPHOMORES Lois Osborn Uhlma Poythress Doris Hambley FRESHMEN Bernice Mink Jean Patton First Row: Vartanian. Mazman. Wiggins. Osborn, Kasparian, Duff, Griffey, West, Possons. Second Row: Rasmussen. Dr. Colburn, Durando, Patton. Poythress, Campos, Lambert. Chapman, Cross. 183 First Row: Petty, Bradford. Anduri, Rohrer. Second Row: Kyle. Lowe, Malott. McKee. Storli, Johnson, Kasparian, Starns, Sehers, Wooley. Third Row: Lambert, Brown. Toki, Gabrieison. Rasmussen, Dill, Kazarian. Lehnberg, Shenson. Mikesell. Berryhill, Anderson, Mayer, Smith, Futrell, Strickler, Smith, Dale. McNeil, Dale. omm erce CLub... OFFICERS Fall Carl Levin President June Carrothers Vice-President Frances Cerini ., Secretary Forrest Brown Treasurer Richard Larson Publicity Manager Spring June Carrothers President Forrest Brown Vice-President Dorothy Lowe Secretary Alan Dale Treasurer 1 Charles McNeil Publicitv Manager Carrothers Levin Onnlcron Slgnna PI... Hume Erononiics Club, Foumhi! 1919 SPONSORS Miss Marie Bolton Miss Cora Burdick Miss Grace Allincham SENIORS Kathleen Bartlett Louise Iwami:ra Madeline Evancelho Dorthe Klonincer Iris Holleman Marion Shrack Diana Brohaska Eleanor Bliesner Helen Castle Audrey Anderson Aeneid Amon Beryl Brown Clara Ambrose Katherine Carr Edith Glenk JUNIORS Grace Dooley Bernice Eldred SOPHOMORES Margaret Corse Vada Deming Pearl DeVore FRESHMEN Evelynne Griswold Ruth Halford June Joy Joyce Sperow Martha Siven Caroline Tisdel Freda Hylton Mary Ocden Myrna Garberson Bertha Mehl Jane Learn Rebecca Osborne Maurvene Skelton First Row: Anderson, Iwamura, Castle, Kloninger, Ambrose. Second Row : Bolton. Burdick, Allingham. Halford, Siven. Evangelho, Carr, Clendennon. Third Row: Steward. Brown. Eldred. Bliesner, Glink. Learn. Glines. Corse. 185- First Row: Bernhauer. Brautigam. Heeren, McCallister, Ratcliff, White. Second Row: Bonsignore. Farley, Johnson, Murphy, Stupka. Woof. T o k a i n... Women ' s Honor Society Founded 1926 SPONSORS Miss Mary C. Baker Mrs. Frank W. Thomas Thyra Bern ' hauer Martha Bonsignore Morva Brautigam Juliet Brouchton Katharine Buel Eloise Byers SENIORS Frances Ann Clavvson Ruthelaine Farley Joyce Heeren X ' iRGiNiA Johnson Marie Stupka Beatrice Woof JUNIORS Florence Aten Patricia Murphy Evelyn McCallister Margaret Ratcliffe Catherine White Broughton Byers 186- Alpha Delta Gamma... iifiniiiil Honorary (.ainnnri i: f tlU ' l itlt SPONSOR Mr Victor E. Storli SENIORS Frank Bittle George Takaoka John Hawkins Emanuel Quindt Floyd Julka Louis Vietty Carl Levin JUNIORS Henry Walters Richard Albright Norbert Obermeyer Raymond Diel Stanley Pretzer Henry Gerhardt John Schiebelhut Russell Grove TosHio Yamacato Val Lehnberc Keith Webb Lehnberg Quindt Top row: Albright. Diel. Grove, Julka, Levin. Schiebelhut, Takaoka, Webb. Bittle. Gerhardt, Hawkins. Kazanan. Pretzer, Storli, Vietty, Yamagata. 187- Left to right: Krauchi. Wat- son, DeVore, Eldred, Walker, Baker, Palmer. Fitzpatrick. Bea Palmer President Margaret Fitzpatrick Vice-President Virginia DeVore Secretary Bernice Eldred Treasurer Alma Pratt Walker Historian NiTA Watson AW.S. Representative Miss Mary C. Baker Sponsor Eunice Krauchi Reporter P k r a t e r e s Seated: Mtchaelian, Peterson, Hanson, Grosse, Sperow, S wift. Lowe. Ashburn. Daniels. First Row: Janjigan, Durango, Nagai, Mazman, Long, Hopper, Wooley, Schafer, Zollinger, Bartlett, Eggett, Gray, Murphy, Sanborn. Second Row: Paulsen, Frank, Householder, Cerrini, Quigley, Greves. Pudlin. Noble, Kasparian, Shapazian, Truax, Bernhauer, Boyd, Murphy. Third Row: Cobb. Zirkelbach, Anderson, West, Corse, Schreiber. Moordigian, Ruud, Halloran, Park, Carrothers, Weir, Nord, Diel. Fourth Row: Shamgochian, Foster, Poythress, Bonsignore, Snapp, Beckman, Alcorn, Fuchs. Adams. Barnett. Heath, Johnson, White. Fisher. 188- First Row: Manlove, Truax, Schreiber, Beck, Badashe, Arase, Thorpe. Second Row: Reid, West. Mikami. Kimura, Okamura, Call. Ivancovich, Curtis. Third Row: Zirkelbach. T. Richert, Landauer. Opie, Sohn. J. Richert. Pheley, Hagopian. e r man CI u First Row: Sullivan, Kiel, Curran. Aurenheimer, Eggett, Melkonian. Browns, Berg, Raus, Albarian, Donlevy, Counter. Second Row: G. Seher. Ducay. Christian, Collins, Gill. Richert. S. Setrakian. E. Albarian, Sloper, Glim. Albright. McDonald. Third Row: Kisling, Smades, Darnell, Matlock, Glanzer. Slater, Sturkill, Milnes. Walters. Ohannesian. Fourth Row: Granz, Byars, Chatalbash, Van Dagriff, Haas, Staley, Hanson, Byde, Lowe, Parks. Pearson. 189 From left to right: Row 1: Avernheimer, Dalton, Martin, Dake, McGuire. Row 2: Pinniger. Coles. Elliot, Howard, Roth, Habib. Row 3: Reggio. Alberian, Haggberg, Seiple. Hollingsworth, Richert, Gubser. Student Christian. Association . . . SENIORS June Bell Margaret Murphy Martha Siven Clara Bitter InezNacai Arza Smith Betty : Iartzen Patsy O ' Kane Zita Zirkelbach JUNIORS Judith Alen Edward Haggberg Adele Ripkin Florence Avernheimer Ellen Howard Jeanne Rt pley Beverly Gubser Mary Humphrey Clara Schell Frances Habib Walter Reggio Merilyn Voss SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Claybaugh Beatrice Dalton Florence Elliot Edward Alberian Ella Coles Annie Dale Jean Diel Shirley Holmes James Seiple Ashley Hollingsworth Theodore Richert Martha Ross FRESHMEN Anita Jarvis Virginia Lohman Ardis McGuire Lucille Poole Betty Ward -190- Stupka rockefellow Newman Club.] Founded 1932 SPONSORS Miss Acnes Tobin Re . Jajies Dowlinc SENIORS Acnes Bidecaray Virgil Joseph Gregg Rockafellov Martha Bonsicnore Lillian Goelzer Betty Starkel KATHARINE Buell Alyse Marckese Marie Stupka Marcherita Durando Dolores Mitchell Beatrice Woof Madeline Evangelho Walter Recgio ZiTA Zirkelbach JUNIORS Katherine Butler Ro George Kemble Vincent Rantsma E Rodrigues Paul Woof SOPHOMORES Audrey Anderson Mac Ball Roy Ball Jack Kennedy Rose Failla Lorraine Gesicki Anita Goeden Tom Horner Madeline Kovacevich Raymond Lowe Helen Thompson Beverly Wiggins FRESHMEN Dick Kennedy Charles Tilden Betty Watkins Ornie Widman First Row: Latona. Gelzer, Raimondo. Baldrica. Evangelho. Ander- son. Tobin, DeFreitas, Reggio, Nieto. Second Row: Mooney. Durando, Curran, Campos, Wiggins. Thompson, Jeremias, Gesicki, Widmann. Tilden, J, Kennedy, B. Curran. Third Row: Kovacevich. Bonsignore, Failla, Fuchs, D. Kennedy, Goeden, Homer R. Ball. Lubisich. Lowe, M. Ball, E. Laughten. 191 Sigma Tau Delta National English Honor Fraternity Delta Gamma Chapter Founded 1930 First Row: Ingham, Sanborn, Heeren. Second Row: Claybaugh, At en, Foreman, Strunk, Bernhauer, Miller, Detjen, Curran. SPONSORS Miss Margaret Wear Miss Frances Wilson GRADUATES Eunice Lowe Glenna Walters SENIORS Thvra Bernhauer Joyce Heeren Breda Curran Roena Miller Julia Curran Kathryn Ring Nanc;e Graves Martha Sanborn Lawrence Strunk JUNIORS Florence Aten Laura Detjen Doris Ingham SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Claybaugh Betty Gribble Elton Foreman Pi E p s i I o n . . . Physical Education Honor Fraternity, Founded 1928 SPONSORS Miss Marion Bigelow Miss Mary Bell Smith Miss Emily Cost Miss Margaret J. Swift SENIORS Inez Nagai Edwa Paulson Mabel Rocker JUNIORS Judith Bailey Armon Moordigian Hope Beaumont Georgia Moore Viola Clark Claudell Robinson Barbara Wood Bailey First Row: Miss Margaret Swift. Armon Moordigian, Georgia Moore. Hope Beaumont. Viola Clark. Judy Bailey, Maxine Raid. Second Row; Claudell Robinson. Inez Nagai, Mabel Rocker. 192- Engineers Club Founilci! I ' I22 TiLDEN First Row: Ayers. Trauger, Todd, Dr. Morris, Harlan, Steger, Tyler, Second Row: Wheaton, Martin, Maslowski. Clingan. Soule, Weber, Petty, Ryan. Third Row; Smith, Sorenson, Hardman, Haubrock, Saibach, H. Albarian, Koonce. SPONSORS Mr. Herbert Whe.aton Dr. T. B. Morris SENIORS Jay Davis Keith Harlan JUNIORS Fred Tbaucer .SOPHOMORES Francis Bryan Leonard Petty Roger Terzian Robert Tyler Carl Salbach FRESHMEN David Carre WiLLARD Hardman Dick Kennedy Arthiir Martin James Sorensen Charles Tilden Donald Todd Clifford Weber Ferci ' S Smith - 193- Barcus. Bessey. Daniels. Fabri, Gleason, Grant, Greel man, Hansen, Haslam, Henderson, Hickey, Howison, Jorgensen. Lewis. Parks, Smith, Stevenson, Strunk, Tully, Wight s, Hager- Johnson, Renegades . . . Social Society, Founded 1936 Carol Fabri I George Forbes IBill Gill IWalt Gillincham Sob Hansen SPONSOR Earl Wight SENIORS Bill Stevenson Wayne Henderson Ernie Jorgensen Bob Kelly John Kliewer Gib Rambo JUNIORS r K DeRemer Harry Fabri KE (Ileason Bob Greelis GoB[)o!v Hagerman John Hickey Granville Holbrook Gene Tully Francis Howison John Johnson Besley Lewis Warren Newkirk Frank Parks Larry Strunk Harry Summers SOPHOMORES Wally Hvitcus Ray Be i :y Pete Dam els Tom Smith Mno Grant Kenneth Haslam Jim Seymour 194 I Soclc-I- PRESIDENTS DoHis Bandy . . . Fall Rhea Trethewey . . . Spring PAN HELLENIC Sorority Council ALPHA THETA RUTHELAINE FaRLEY JuNE JoHANSEN DELTA KAPPA Betty AL xwei i Miriel Schmeiser ' ' - DELTA MU P 1 AlLEEN ( LAWFORD RhEA TreTHEWEY DELTA SIGMA EPSILON Vkh 1 1 1 1 FMAN Thei m Phillips 0 TEGA XI OMirKO.N Patricia Mlhiiii M skiorie Wakefield PSI CHI IOTA Doris Bamdy Ardath Blackburn SIGMA PHI GAMMA Ji lift Broi chton Marie Stupka Bandy -200 OFFICERS Joyce Heeren . . . President Nancy Spencer . . . Vice-President Heeren ALPHA THF.TA Founded 1921 SPONSOR Mrs. Corlis Bessey Miss Margaret Swift IN Ed Herbert lORS Kathryn RlTHELAIN Virginia G: Jean Coleman Josephine Colliver June Johansen Sarah Greta Linstrum Kathryn Putnam Nancy Spencer ■;ren noKOTHY ROHRER Eleamik Rowlee SENEViEK; Stewart ckenT SOPHOMORES Aloha Engel Betty Lou Knapp Virginia MacCrack FRESHIV: Frances Alcorn Frances Beck Margaret Boyer Eleanor Class Alice Dahlstrom Alma Dutton Lorraine Gesicki Irma Mae Hinsrerger Avis Hughes Cahdlyn Moore Anit Davis N L IDER Myrta Jones Lyndon Park Cleone Putz Virginia Smalley Sarah Spencer Ethel Walker Jean West June Williams Phyllis Anne Wood -201- Thornburg Torp Tupper OFFICERS Gretchen Schultz . . . President Betty Jean Boyd . . . Vice-President SPONSOR Miss Osta B. Feurt » SENIORS Evelyn Beck:) Kate Blasincame Edra Bomiesek Lois Blckman Eloise Byer 4 ORENCE ATEN Barbara Huson Alice Krohn Bea Palmer Pat Sarll Dorothy Snapp JANE Hacerty JUNIORS Florence . ' Marjorie Baldwin Betty Gribhle Gri Bi.TTY Thornburg Alice Warner BETiairriE WIE E In Schul SCIPHDMi Betty Jean Boyd Kathryn Herring Betty Maxwell Patty K Evelyn Roth Makcaret Schuleb 4nne Seugman .KRS tB£Sil- lEN %. Lillian Baldwin BoBBE Ann Easton Virginia Hedman Patsy Lake Annalee Robinson Muriel Schmeiser Dorothy Torp Margaret Tlppeh I Kathryn Meier DELTA KAPPA Founded 1917 -202- I ' ltKTUKWK.V DELTA MU PHI Founded 1926 Helen ARAxaei Kathlee n Cave AiLEEiv Crawford Amon Arancib Cave Clayton Dean SPONSORS Mrs. Claude Pe Helen McAlpine PRESIDENTS AiLEEN Crawford . . . Fall Rhea Trethewey . . . Spring ORS Mildred Sharrah Louise Telkamp Evelyn Vierra ( AIRE McVeY 1 Maxine Clayton Sarah Goldsmith Dorothy Kay ■ l thlLA Lrf Rhea Trethewey . Lucile Thut TSY WiNTON jONCACI " OR I SOPHOMORl Aeneid Amon ffiI iiGUEniTBGowEB FRESHMEN Sadie Dean Madeline Dubbs LaVerne Haskins Ellen Ann Pickett Mary Jane Swanson Marian Winton 203 [I Adkinson Fox Brautigam Grosse Butler Hayes Dibble Holmes Fain Howes Starns Theile Williams Wooley Wright OFFICERS Vera Huffman . . . President Iadge Hopper . . . lice-President 204- SPONSORS Miss Mary Chaddock Evelyn Robertson NIORS MORVA WlMKRE] Madge Vera l tiww DORTHE KluM. ' ' Martheda Bea Katherine Bute: Erma Grosse jWORS LoLisE Madsen Margaret Murphy Frieda Sehers Joyce Sperow Nelle Theili Fern Howes SOPHO Marion FRESH Minnie Rankine Irene Starns Cecile Wooley Thelma Phillips Anna Mae Adkinson Barbara Dibble Marguerite Fain Phyllis Fox [an Noble Frieda Williams Jean Wright Emmylou Jenkins Miriam Holmes DELTA SIGMA EFSILON . Alpha Alpha Chapter National Social Sorority, Founded Oxford, Ohio, 1914, Founded Fresno, 1928 Hopper Huffman Sharp Thvra Bernhauer Georcina Sharp . Bernhai ER OMEGA XI OMICRON Founded 1918 SPONSORS iMiss Floy Lewis Mrs. S. I. Mathieson SENIORS Thyra Bern Acnes Bid. Katheri! Bl ' el ViRCI Evelyn Possons Margaret Ratcl Lois Long Jane Olson Georcina Sharp Johnson Ina White atherine White Wanda Truax SOI TORES Nancy Jane Ave Marjorie Bartitam Betty Brown Jane Clancy Lucile Danielson Virginia DeVore Marion Fleming Helen Grimsley illian Hanson atricia murph ' x Schlein Schutz OnCRASS KEFIELD Wiggins Wilson Cathleen Hansen FRESHMEN Crystine Brown Stanley Lee Van Tuyle Elizabeth Murphy Eileen Sullivan Betty Sue Dickinson t » - 205- Park Rogers Rundell Sherron PRESIDENTS Doris Bandy . . . Fall Dorothy Wallace . . . Spring i 206 SPONSORS Mrs. Paul V. Sheehan Mrs. Carlos Rojas Miss Franxes Wilson Mary E ElOISE GIBB Anita Ma 1 SENIORS Ei Noipi f f y .,,J rmm l Doris Bandy MxRY Ellen Rogers Dorothy Wallace Cynthia Baird Ardath Blackbir ' Si E Brown Grace Edcecomb lUNIORS __ June Lindner June Martin .Ella Marie Rundell Winona Stanley SOPHO: IORES Agnes Kliewer Iaula Park FRESHMEN Viola Campbell Mcinia Long Lorraine Haddock DfwRAH Offen Lois Lang Margie Sherron PSI CHI IOTA Founded 1923 Wallace Bandy MlCallistek SIGMA PHI GAMMA Founded 1921 SPONSORS Miss Rosemary Brosnahan Miss Myrtle Crenels Miss Marjorie Brewster Mils. R. H. Moseley ' SENIORS Maldk i;mstiii nc Barbarx Blake Ji lift Brolghton Jaiqieline Creech Virginia Euless Barbara Hostetter Margaret Morton m- Marie Stupka JUNIORS Wilma Armstrom; Mary Ogden EvELi N McGallistki: DMOTtE SOPHOMORES LiNAMAE BOBBITT HfIFX THOMPSON Jlne UnzL FRESHMEN Mari an Bibeck Leola Moxsy Mattilea Hamilton - Bette Peak Jane Heidt Doris Ruud Bernice Lambert OFFICERS Marie Sti:pka . . . President Evelyn McCallister . . . Vice-President Armst? ' ong Bobbitt Broughton Bubeck Lambert -207- ZETA MU TRACK DANCE DELTA MU PHI XMAS FORMAL PAN HELL.INTERFRAT T he Tongs... -208- ...Throw Dances BETA KAPPAS ENTERTAIN SIGMA DELT DANCE Pan Hellemc-Interfrat Dance -210- MiLNES PRESIDENTS Don Bootsma Earl Milnes Boots MA Beaver Dean Follansbee Jones INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Fralernily Reprfsfiilalives ALPHA Oliver Jamisoiv H. P. Hiccenbotham beta:-mppa Willi- Dun Ewis Follansbee MU ALPHA DELTA FrANk ' uNKnAPP lihARLEJ. GORMLEV MA DELTA I PSILON Milton Jones Horace Schorling SIG! L TAU Dave Beaver Fred Strickler ZETA MU Sherman Hewitt Earl Milnes -211 SPONSORS Mr. Emory Ratcliffe Mr. John Wright Dr. Fred Tidvman Mr. Herbert Wheaton Robert Anderson Kenneth Berryhi Walter Byrd John Hawkins SraiOR IN A li lORS H. P. HiCCENBOTHAM Frank Saul George Thomas Marshall Latimer Dan . ller Larry Brow: Richard By JINIORS Fenton Hackett (-•liver Jamison Kermit Koontz AL4R10N Mason SOPHOMORES Bld a ndrev Bill McKelvey Ho v Tln Bonmksen Oliver Scott Gordon Uam Karl Smittcamp Bruce Manson Slosson Viau Frank McClurg Ed Anderson Harold Belew Jerry Hacerty Toby Lawless Keith Matthews Bill Mitchell Bob McCann FRESHMEN Bob Macklin Jim Pearson Virgil Rasmussen John Regan Vince Schleibaum Don Smith Dave Thorpe Win FIELD Scott Tm ■ Macklin Regan M - Thorpe Saul Pia Manson O. Scott Matthews W. Scott E. Anderson Bonniksen Koontz Mitchell Smith Viau Smittcamp R. Anderson Brown Latimer Pearson Andrews R. Byrd Lawless Rasmussen Aller Davis McCann Belew Hagerty McClurg Berryhill Hawkins McKelvey ALPHA Founded 1921 PRESIDENTS Oliver Jamison . . . Fall Walter Byrd . . . Spring Jamison 212- OFFICERS James Lawrence . . . Archon Lewis Follansbee . . . Deputy Archon Lawrence BETA KAPPA Alpha Vpsilon Chapter National Social Fraternity Founded Hamlin University, 1901 Founded Fresno, 1935 FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. James Bi rkholder, Pi 1 Dr. Afton Eliason Dr. Kenneth Potter GRADUATE Harry Allred Jay Dav: Eldridc: Sidney DoNALii Booi M Ht.iw Ri ' Carl Fulton Colt. ins Lewis Follan i mi-»La- SOP» William Bennett Robert Call Willis Dean Wendel Hansen Douglas Hubbard Oscar Linscott Wilson Matlock Gayli Larry Riordan James Shipe Allman Smith Dudley St. John George Wight HoBART Zody Kemp Pheley Jary Morris 3I.LIN Morris Caul Nichols Gordon .Schnell IN Schiebelhut Sgoti Soule CLAYTdHl YMAN RCER FRESHMEN Edgar Dack Albert Odahl William Golladay James Soule Donald Howard Frank Thompson Milton Lawrence -213- R. Arbright Crocker Arnold Ball N ickels Benck Berryhill W. Albright A. Dale Jas. Dale Benedict Favors Fine Gallarda Jansen Kemble J. Kennedy Hardman Lanfranco Lowe McNeil Gomes Gormley Hammond J. Dale Hopkins Horner Hurt PRESIDENTS Don Cardwell . . . Fall Spring Markowitz Rantsma Maxwell Reid Millar Tilden R. Kennedy Webb Peckinpauh Wilkins Phillips Williams Quinn Franklin Knapp SPONSORS Dr. Earl H. Coleman Dr. Henry J. Dr. Edward V. Tennev Klnc SENIORS Vernon] Don Cki Frank Don Lardwell Joseph Dale George Kemble LoREN Nickels Blain Pettitt Richard Albr Fred Phillips Robert Arnold Mack Ball Maurice Benedict Ernie Benck Jack Berryhill George Carlson Alan Dale James Dale Ed Maxwell Don Quinn Dan Hurt Vincent Rantsma Charles Rudolph William Staples Keith Webb Manson Reid . RES ' ■:0NARD Gallarda OBERT Williams Louis Gomes HARLES Gormley Fred Homan loyd Hopkins . .. rK Kennedy Ka ' i mond Lowe i.ES McNeil Peckinpah I FRESHMEN William Albright Harley Encel Marcus Favors James Hammond Willard Hardman Thomas Horner Dick Jansen Larrie Lanfranco Harry L RKOWITZ Kent Millar William Shepard Charles Tilden Richard Wilkins Clive Woodbury Richard Kennedy MU ALPHA DELTA Founded 1922 214- SIGMA DELTA UPSILON Founded 1928 SPONSORS Mr. J. «a6B!W5B!« Mr. J. F. McGrew Ir. a. n, F .ill-Ill, U Mr. J. NOWELL Mr. M. a. Grosse SENIORS Vakce Al in Fors Lawrence Sanderson John Staton Ed Bedford M ' tanley Stallincs RoLFE Christi en Marley Thompson Robert MAiN|flHI| H| CEORCE Warner Williaji Melton SOPlJO IO ' B " Forrest Brown Vernon Brown Sidney Jacobsen Milton Jones kENCE Morrison ■race Schorling FRESHMEN Joe Bedford Jesse Fishback Floyd Keeslinc Lloyd Keeslinc Frank Ruff Richard Starns PRESIDENTS Harley Thompson . . . Fall Lawrence Sanderson . . . Spring E. Bedford J. Bedford F. Brown V. Brown Schorling Banister Dickman Baneau Fisher Casad Frost Casner Futrell Crimmet Gamble Desmond Granz Harkness Mulkey Sears Holland Munson Staley Hunter Peterson Wilkins McDonald Rountree Winchell Magill W 1 n k 1 e m a n Mayer Ruschhau pt Wright W oodg ates PRESIDENTS Fred Strickler Dave Beaver . . . . Fall Spring SPONSORS Mr. Flint Hanner Mr. Carlos Rojas Dr. Hlbert Phillips Dr. Francis Smith SENIORS Bruce Barclay Edd Rountree Dave Beaver Glen Steward John Darnell Fred Strickler Oakley Mokter Dick Wilkins Jim M yer George Woodgates ■ j A JUNIOR s Brenton BraS RD Ted Ruschhaupt ■Wa ne Dickman Robert Winchell John Hdllamj Keith Whitwell Clark VIoscrove Bill Winkleman Alden Munson Wheeler Wright .SOPHOMORES - William Barieai J- MES Harkness Glen Casad n HN McDonald Kenneth Frost 1 Jack Magill Herbert Futrell ■ [ack Peterson Les Gamble ■ John Ruby Dick Hardin FRESHIVJ] 1 Salter Staley L Bill Banister Robert Fisher Vernon Casner George Granz Ray Crimmel Jack Mulkey James Desmond Robert Sears SIGMA TAU Founded 1921 Beaver Strickler -216 I ZETA MU Founded 1923 SPONSORS Mr. John Ed. Herbert Mr. Lenel Shuck Mr. a. G. Wahlberg SENIORS Adam French Chan [li:Mii;i!-nN Chaiili. E. Henry S« MIERJlAyHtWITT ER HiNKLE Al Keeper Bob Miner Hubert Richert Ray Swords JUNIORS Leo Cetti Roger Chri tensen ' John Croson Bob Dani Malcol Ray Har5ion Stanford Jackson Myron Jerpe Earl Milnes Jack Nagel John Rabb Julius Richert John Shepard Frank Smith Sam Snell John Voenes Jack Walton ' arren k jAClj W. jERjaW SOPHOMORES , H Robert Aitki n Harvey Amiisirn Alton Chin Bruce Comi.i; Bill Frem ii Charles T. Hejnkv William an Uacriff Paul Doss Walt Kimmuck John O ' I.oan Joii Park II I iist Ted Ricmkrt Bob Rife Hay SiiRGiLL ' foM Walters FRESHMEN PRESIDENTS Sherman Hewitt . . . FaU Earl Milnes . . . Spring Ashburn Chinn Clawson Comer Shepard Croson B. Daniel M. Daniels Hamilton Smith C. E. Henry C. T. Henry Hinkle Keefer Sturgil Van Dagriff Nagel G. Milnes Miner Parkhurst Voenes H. Richert J. Richert T. Richert Rife Walters Law ' rence Clawson Ben Fi-nney Lynn Hamilton George Milnes 217- Appreciation No undertaking of this sort would be possible without the help of many persons. No matter how little one does, he may rest assured that production would have been impossible without even that little co-operation. Completion of this 1937 Campus has been made possible by work of the entire staff, although some members have contributed far more than have others, far more indeed, than their positions called for. We acknowledge our thanks to the following persons: Frank Fussell of the Commercial Art and Engraving Company, and Denson Gee and Ray Gobel of Murray and Gee. who rendered valuable aid in technical produc- tion; Sam Babcock of the Babcock Cover Company; Darwin Musselman. Eunice Krauchi. Ed Maxwell, Gladys Foster. Cecile Wooley. Roena Miller, and other mem- bers of the staff, and the many people who have made available to us negatives and photographs which aided our work. — Hracli Tatarian. -220- I I N D E X A Ag Club 181 Agriculture 114 Alpha 212 Alpha Delta Gamma 187 Alpha Theta 201 Art 110-111 Association Office 25 Associated Students 28- 29 A. W. S. Officers 36 B Basketball 142-145 Beta Kappa 213 Board of Directors 33 Bonfire 38 Brawl 69 C Campus 84 Caravan 89 Chi Pi Sigma 177 Class of 1937 49- 63 Collegian 86 Commerce Club 184 Court of Traditions 34 D Debate 106-109 Delta Kappa 202 Delta Mu Phi 203 Delta Sigma Epsilon 204 Drama 100-105 E El Circulo Espanol 183 Engineers 193 Eta Sigma Chi 178 F Faculty 22- 25 Football (varsity) 132-141 Freshman Class 68 Frosh Athletics 158-161 G Geology 115 German Club 189 H Hack Race 92- 93 Handbook 88 I Interfraternity Council 211 International Relations 179 Intramural 162-165 J Junior Class 66 K Kappa Delta Pi 176 Key 174 L Le Cercle Francais 182 M Masque Ball 45 Mu Alpha Deha 214 Music 119-125 N Natural Sciences 113 Newman Club 191 Omega Xi Omicron 205 Omicron Sigma Pi 185 P Panhellenic 200 Phrateres 188 Physical Sciences 112 Pi Epsilon 192 Pi Gamma Mu 175 President ' s Message 9 Psi Chi Iota 206 Publications Committee 90 Public Relations 25 Q Queen ' s Ball 44 Queen Candidates 42- 43 R Rally Committee 35 Renegades 194 s Senior Speakers 51 Sigma Delta Upsilon 215 Sigma Phi Gamma 207 Sigma Tau 216 Sigma Tau Delta 192 Sophomore Class 67 Special Train 39 Student Administration 27 Student Christian Association 190 Student Council 32 Summer School 75- 81 T Tokalon 186 Track 146-151 V Varsity F Society 180 W West Coast Relays 152-155 Women ' s Athletics 166-169 z Zeta Mu 217 221- FOOTBALL SCHEDULE NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVEN ' October 1 Willamette at Salem, Oregon ' " October 9 . University of California Ramblers at Fresno ' October 15 Whittier at Whittier October 23 California Aggies at Davis October 30 Chico State at Fresno November 6 Nevada at Reno, Nevada November 1 1 . . ... Hardin-Simmons at Fresno November 25 Pacific at Fresno ' ■ ' Indicates night games. I 222- X iitf.T-mntii :C ?t ;■•:;!■

Suggestions in the Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) collection:

Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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