Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 238


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1938 volume:

ik' , J - gf X -. Z -"A I c, 'y 'K X, X V 'QS 4 1, kmxf 5 X H4 lffc , ' Fx' ug I W M , xx x.. ,., 6, ' NX!! ,ff ' I Q I f L ' J5:lc"f.f a l y 4-5 If 4 a' Q, ,iff fi: 4LffQ2,:ym""' A N x. A ' ff' , ,Q 1, A is Cr , ig! ' ry' M Yf ,.. K-.4 .1-3 i K THE CAMPUS FRESNO STATE COLLEGE FRESNO, CALIF. The CAMPUS , ' 1 9 3 8 ANNUAL PUBLICATION ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY FRESNO STATE COLLEGE FRESNO, CALIFORNIA VOLUME XXXIII Slosson Viau, EDITOR Earl Smittcamp, BUS. MGR. COPYRIGHT 1938 ASSCCIATED STUDENTS FRESNO STATE CGLLEGE Acknowledgements Engraving by Fresno Bee Engraving Van Ness and Calaveras Fresno, California Printed by C. W. Mann Publishing Service 1830 Tulare Street Fresno, California Bound by T. J. Cardoza Co.. Ltd. 515 Howard Street San Francisco. California Cover by Babcock Cover Company 411 East 91st Street Los Angeles, California Photographs by Maxwell Studios 1149 Fulton Street Fresno. California fi gait' N W new . 'Wi if L ixa I fri.. U -4 q Q v. ,. ' rf, ' ia K , , f K' :ii-z 1 -- . 7, . , J . I , fix V3.2-f , "' if .HV SV. ' - ,Pr .V " A Nw, . Q , 7 ,pl ,,!. V A I 'Vg 6 'feig ac .3 , . A . , fa-w Fifi X- f . f '.,3'gif. , - in' iif4yfQg..g-1: K -- y,. xx? 11 if 'fx Mwst . mfg.. 5 f j Qslvx wmiwl . ,f.,iis: gd? ,,.,,?iu-f ic' x .aj f tr' . -. az 53 ' ,L f ' - .fm fi , '35 i ,w ' - , ,, q. 71M'9z?.4 .Y "WN 'yt 5 - ' h w ffl' X' ' Q' ' W "X, , , ' vpif fflff ' if ,Q 172. I 55. 1 ,J gw ' b -.' - ,' -. I,-Q6 ,ai 1 1 ' ., Q-ati, P fffiff' S.: KN, r' " 3 sf- 't - 9--. if it 211' - aff if ,gs-ff 1 , 'f -f2fi f "' tai '5ff51'w V. .A - 2 .f . ' ,- . .f 'Sf " PM 3-iv? D ., A, f Mrgfzevgifzag V ggi. -- FOREW RD In a college of co-education such as we have at Fresno State, the relationship between the men and women of the college cannot be overlooked. In fact, it seems to me that no portrayal of the year's activities could be com- plete or accurate without acknowledging the importance of the relationship between the two sexes. Therefore, in this publication, the l938 Campus Staff has endeavored to capture the highlights of the 1937-1938 collegiate year, putting emphasis necessarily on "Romance at College." At one time or another during one's college days, everybody feels the prick of Cupid's arrow, in varying degrees, no doubt, but the way that that 'fcertain feel- ing" alters the impressions of one's fellow students, instructors, and even the familiar buildings of the insti- tution itself is significant and never forgotten. lt has been the chief objective of the staff to incorporate in this 1938 Campus and thereby, to put in more lasting form, those impressions received in college, memories that will be cherished more and more as the years go byg memories that will bring many a smile to the lips of former Fresno Staters when they reopen their 1938 Campuses to recall the eventful happenings of the year, The Editor A DEDIC TIO To two men-father and son-both of whose work on the Fresno State College campus has done much to promote the interests of the college, the sudents, and the administration, this edition of the 1938 Campus is dedicated. Long holding positions of responsibility in Fresno schools, John A. Nowell leaves Fresno State this year after 38 years of teaching in Fresno, 18 of which he spent in service at Fresno State College. Dean of the Fresno Junior College, Dean of Men of the Fresno Normal School, and associate professor of social science for Fresno State Teachers' College and Fresno State College, Mr. Nowell has Watched the college grow, and has encouraged and aided the development. Fostering the progress of the college has been his vocation, and to him the college owes much for his inspiring help and guidance. Carrying on his father's work and ideals, Dr. Charles E. Nowell will remain at Fresno State. Dr. Nowell has been a member of the faculty since 1931 and before that had been closely allied with the college several years as a former student. Our pride in each new volume of the Campus depends upon its success in truly portraying the life, the charm, and the spirit of the college. We feel that this spirit is sincerely democratic. One feature of the 1938 book reminds us that this was not always true of American colleges. The development of a broadly democratic spirit was a slow process. One step in that progress came just a century ago when co-education gained its first recognition. Bitter years of battle on that issue followed, for prejudice and conceit die hard. The tribute to co-education in this Campus is a fitting gesture in memory of a struggle hap- pily ended. Other barriers to a full realization of democ- racy in American college life have not everywhere been fully broken down. We may well feel a loyal pride in the way this book, with its beauty and cleverness, shows also the leadership of Fresno State College on the path- way of progress. FRANK W. THOMAS , Y I Ll ' AYH Q-FQ-1wI-l-Y S V I E A0 'ii C ,,1J,' ' 5 we I ,flew ' vfwl iVEL,, . aft ' a ALUMNI Lois Ann Viau George Telonicker STUDENTS Helen Akiyama Marie Enders George Granz SCHOOL ATTENDANTS Paul G. Shippee W. D. Vanscoyoc Publications ADMINISTRATIGN Drama I Faculty Music I Student Arts and Sciences ATHLETICS STUDENT BODY Q-fsily Smiofs Minor Sports lasses C ORGANIZATIGNS SUMMER SCHOOL Elflfff Table 0 Contents ' 53,5 f 5 a vp' .Q qi f Q Q rkdfiiib ' 2-iff S ' ' ' C 49 nf . 1 iagargf y ' 5 .W - . ?x, 2221- . .swf N35 ry?-A ,wr Q wg? 'Pi' xxx a iii! Q . 5 :fx 1,N.,AgiH -5 'J sg," R , ff Lf? ' wi - f..f '. 3, W ,fflmw K, X, 1 K f .wwf W I, FA VVHSIMI. S , - V' 'f fiif pi- ': fi 'ff M-- V - Q,L,.,gw , . M 6 , gfyi ' :V , U, K wld , J: pi 3, 5 . I r 4 . V 1-+1 Qgw1,' K W-2411: A , Q Wi,-w ,Q 1,.+xw " 4 - .72 Aff'fwi"l . A sf T'3,x'f , ,,. .-.A .f,,exr4 y ff fx yi. 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" Q QV, , .JM WN, 4. sig f A f Q, 5 -, YIM WJQH M ' 'N I ...psf ' 9 i?i?zif1f .Q,5,,-av A "?2s?'is4itJ5 f2i?,g..gv'4t fy N x ,435 533' M -P pu. 1 gifts V' - f., . Ari! 7 f 2233, ,Q Q . . ,xg Y M . ,skdg 3, ,K 66. , .A '13 . ' Vw-V ,Wig . qewb' Q 451-viii? fgiil, .i, Q-ff 1, .tm ministratien 2' :af E , ,- - J 1 14 3 5? 5' ??:5 Mg -g A 'Q miiwhwoww. W H 7 sw f wwf .f .M,,y L , Mew A ' f Y N-,aw W 1 5. . ,I fl 4' nv .,,. Z 'als - 1 9.15, x , ,312 , f, 545321 . ik Li ug - - 'V "f L , 1 ,. ' F Qs vw-' FACULTY Ratcliffe Graves Potter Tucker Bell Dr. Lang Head of Lipper Division Culbertson Bigelow King The Facult Is Romance Importan Ratcliffe-"Romance plays the Uleading role" in the college curricu- lumf' Graves-Hlmportant? Decidelyl I got my Wife in a bacteriology 7! class! Potter-l'It's a major time con- suming element-especially the time it takes to recover the next day in my classes." Wri ht-'4It's tremendousl im- 2 Y portant, but not nearly enough of proper emphasis is put upon it in actual scheduled courses." S L11 Pymm Allingham Smith peaks College Life? Culbertson-4'Romance at college has its vantage points. I got my Wife in a French class," Tenney-"It's exceedingly inter- esting to see how close students can get the match to the dynamite." Feurt-"I would venture to say that romance is very important in college life." Phillips-1'The relationship be- tween the men and women at Fresno State is a very real thing." vi! Colburn Givens Addington Tenncy Fcurt Dr. Phillips Hezlci of Lower Division Richer: Rohrer Coleman is Y . 1 Nw.. 'Q' St. John Brodford Briggs Dean of Men Wheaton Odorfer Cooper Romance Important i Coleman-"Not enough empha- sis is put upon it in the actual cur- r1culum." Wheaton-"lt determines what courses students take While in col- lege." "Cooper-"It's the heart of the college curriculum. Matrimony by the end of the fourth year is guar- anteed by all colleges with a fervid social program." Briggs-"A lot of happy mar- riages are consummated as a result." The Facult' C A Groves Tobin Hunrring S p e a lc s Iollege Curriculum? Dubois--Cautioned Fresno State boys "Once you're married, you're married for a long time." McGrew--UI should think so. I picked up my wife in college." Hunting-"It's not important, but very, very prevalent!" Nowell, 4'Charlie"-"Love is great stuff." Walberg-"It affects grades dis- astrously, but what is life without romance in college?" Baker-'41-Xnybody who is a realist knows that romance plays a very large part in college life," Lewis Keeler Baker Dean of Women Mikesell Tldyman McGrew A WMV z if ff? 4 .,. 3'-fl-:9.'1,, La' 4 as .5 54, Y -f . -fm? - f ,uux . wflfifwgg , r .e 61-E' Jr- ', ,x af A x ,' ,QI , .v 1 4 , T, QX,-Wf"' f S 'if' ,M 19 , A il- if ,I it .TQ 2, :-. 3, fb.: 0:13 w K "' 5 X A A as fs 'EQ vw R K. 1? + X 1, y Q ,W 3 ' J y 1' 49' r 2 , 01 K X X 23142, yi ' ily f P' X Xfij A? ff! u Q -A 7 I-A gm M, . " ,5'f J,Eg2 , ,,,, f' f- :HFM5 wx y X, i f 5-gms ' If Z .pw 5 'f .qt L ,V ' . 5 . , 'Wi -'.1 " x . . A,.,,,.M.g.,i, , 'k ,. V . E W, ,gs STUDENT ssociatecl "The moving linger Writes and having writ moves on. Nor all your piety nor Wit can lure it back to cancel half a line nor all your tears wash out a Word of it"-Omar Khayyam. Taylor "Alonzo So it is With this year we have just com- pleted. Whether we accomplished good or just existed is now beyond our control, We, Who were chosen to lead, feel that the thing which is most important is not that We MacCracken Andrews Ruschhaupt Sears Students y did well or poorly, but that We tried the best We could. I would like to congratulate the students, the faculty and the friends of the college upon their enthusiastic support of all phases of college existence at Fresno State. An ex- ample of cooperation has been set at Fresno State this year, which, if duplicated by the World, would go a long Way toward solving our tangled problems. Ralph Taylor. Wakefield Possons FALL SPRING Ralph A. Taylor President Ralph A. Taylor Marjorie Wakefield Vice President Evelyn Possons Virginia MacCracken Secretary Helen Grimsley Bud Andrews Legislative Comm. Bob Williams Ted Ruschhaupt Comm. of Finance Ted Ruschhaupt Helen Grimsley Historian T. Elton Foreman Tom Allen Sergeant at Arms Ed Markarian fvwiafp- .q4"l'L Williams Markarian Allen GrimSl0Y Student Counc Consisting of all the student leaders who represent and supervise all the campus organizations and activities, the Student Council has met this year discussing and suggesting improvements in the govern- ment of the Associated Student Body. Plans for the reorganization of the ath- letic and publications boards have come before the members of the council with action for the proposed changes being taken subject to a vote of the Student Body and the consent of the faculty authorities. Thus student faculty friction is reduced to a minimum and cooperation has assured il Row 1: Hackett, Wil- liams, Wooley, Bryant MacCracken, Kanne, Mc- Callister, Wakefield, Bond, Futrell. Row Z: Tatarian, Det jen, Goeden, Murphy Pinniger, Possons, Dick- enson, Grimsley, Reid Fitzpatrick, Markarian. Row 3: Viau, Janjigian Milnes, Munson, McClu rg, Voenes, Berryhill, Sears Darnell. Row 4: Archibald, Scott Crimmel, Allen, Taylor Brown, Ball, Desmond, 1 1 the maximum of efficiency in Fresno State College activities, I The council investigates and supervises all phases of college life including particu- lar collegiate functions off the campus. This year "Spring Swing," a musical extravaganza presented by college students for the purpose of raising funds for band equipment, Was among the activities of the council which formulated a ticket sales drive. Ralph Taylor, student body president, has headed the group very successfully this year as its chairman. Board of Directors Managing the financial life of the col- lege, the Board of Directors controls the funds of the college which do not have to go through the hands of the state authori- ties. Extra-curricular activities are among the outstanding problems of the board which controls the finances of all organi- zations. Within the jurisdiction of the board are all activities of the Fresno State College Association Office in whose hands lie the funds for the college organizations. The directors budget the allotments for various departments, controlling such finances in a manner insuring the greatest economy and efiiciecy. Included in the make-up of the Board of Directors are four faculty members and four voting student members. Dr. Frank W. Thomas, president of the college and, three faculty members appointed by him from the faculty group with the president of the student body, the legislative commis- sioner, the vice-president of the student body and finance commissioner are the voting members of the group. Mr. Emory Ratcliffe has been chairman of the Board of Directors since the organi- zation of the Association. Row l: Thomas, Robertson. Bell. Wakefield, Possons, Rat- cliffe. Row 2: Andrews, Tatarian, Ruschhaupr Jack, Williams. Safstrom. J R16 ,aw 'AY Row 1: Allen, Andrews, Banister, Berryhill, Benner, Broughton Brown, Clawson, Dale, Darnell. Row 2: DeRemer, Desmond Easton, Gleason, Gould, Grimsley, Horner, Howard, Hyde, Keefer Row 3: Krauchi, Lawless, Markarian, McCallister, MacCracken McPherson, Mitchell, Murphy, Orchard, Park. Row 4: Posson Potter, Ruschhaupt, Schmeiser, Schorling, Sears, Sohm, Sutherland! C. Taylor. Row 5: R. Taylor, Tatarian, Tondel, Trethewey Voenes, J. YVakefield, Williams, Wilson, Wood, M. Wakefield Feutrell Wooley. Rally Committee With "Men in White" as a slogan, the Rally Committee sponsored one of the most successful rooting sections in the history of Fresno State College. Under the leadership of Herb Fu- trell, the committee, composed of stu- dent representatives from many cam- pus organizations, planned many of the extra-curricular activities for the year, Some of the outstanding accom- plishments of the committee Were: Novel card stunts at the games, a iloat in the Armistice Day Parade, a sell- out of tickets for Spring-Swing, and the introduction of a new college sticker, Besides sponsoring the Weekly noon dances, th committee planned and ar- ranged for: the all-school social event, the fourth annual Masque Bally the Casaba Stags held after several gamesg and the annual Frosh Reception which was held in the Civic Auditorium. Arthur Safstrom Association ffice Through the Association Office go all the financial matters of the Fresno State College Association. The general manager. Arthur Safstrom, is the authorized agent of the Board of Direc- tors and is responsible for all the business transactions of the college. All other employees of the Association are employed by the general manager subject only to the Board's approval, and with him is vested all internal management of the asso- ciation. A Evelyn Robertson Assisting the general manager in the conduct of the associa- tion's affairs are: Channing Manning, as- sistant general manager and director of public reltions: Evelyn Robertson, finan- cial secretaryg Nona Mattei, bookstore managerg Della Edwards, lunchroom man- agerg George Wight, ticket manager: and Myron Anderson, athletic and laundry manager. The staff is maintained through funds budgeted from Association duesus There- fore, members of the Association are asked to feel free to call upon the staff at all times on matters of finance and publicity. The Public Relations Oflice is located in the Association Office and is operated in con- nection with it. the college. Stories publicizing athletics, the West Coast Relays, the Channing Manning Publicity Staff Public Relations To inform the public, particularly persons residing in the San Joa- quin Valley, of the activity and educational advantages of Fresno State College has been the major goal of the Public Relations oilice under the supervision of Channing Manning, director of public relations. Through press, radio, and personal association the staff has worked to make Fresno and the valley Fresno State conscious. More than live thousand stories have appeared in papers throughout the nation and particularly in California concerning the activities of Collegian's Sixth Annual Hack Race, and other departmental activities have been the major works of the oflice. Circulars, banners, window displays, radio programs, and news stories were used in informing the public of the varied activities of Fresno State. The staff for the past year which has assisted the director of public relations in assembling statistics preparing news stories, and carrying on the detailed work of the office has been: Rose Failla, secretaryg Conway Lanford, Milton Lawrence, T. Elton Fore- man, David Stadtner, and Carl Palmer. Row lr Andrews. Bervhill. Darnell. Futrell. Johnson. M.1cC:.wikcn, Row 2: Nluiphy, Reid. Rxortlen. Ruschf baupr. W'.1lrefie,n, Taylor Student Judicial Courts Due to the sane and orderly behavior of all student body members, the Court of Traditions, led by Earl Milnes and Paula Park, has had a very calm and undemonstrative year. There has been no cause for a court trral and unless some- s Milnes Park thing unexpected arises from the annual Masque Ball, the Court of Traditions will be a court in name only. The Court has acted as supervisor for many of the out- standing campus activities for the year. Among which were the annual frosh-soph Brawl, when the Court sub dued the exhuberance of the so called "brawlers," and customary Frosh As- sembly, in which the various activities of the college are explained by the Presi- dent of the College and by outstanding members of the student body. The Court of Traditions is composed of two student Judicial Courtsg a men's Judicial Court, and a Women's Judicial Court. The duty of the Court is to en- force tbe traditions of the college and to punish the offenders. It is composed of some of the outstanding and influential members of the junior and senior classes. ASSOCI TED WOME ST DE TS WHITE WEDNESDAY LUNCHEON CLUB Seated: C. White, E. Murphy, Barnett, Peterson, I. White, Swift, Daniels, Possons, Dubbs, Saiki, P. Murphy, Schmeiser, Sherron, Ostrom. Standing: Easton, Warner, Walker, Sullivan, Lohman, Dickenson, Johnson, Spencer, Hansen, Moxsy1, Hinsber- ger, McCallister, Sanada, Dalton. One of the most alert organizations on the campus, the A, W, S, has this year been even more active than in the past. Starting out with the purchasing of new furniture and drapes for the A, W. S, "Lounging Room," the Women students crowded many exciting and colorful activities into their calendar, It is not surprising that the traditional Queen's Ball brought to a climax the social affairs planned by the A, W, S. for, sponsored by a Women's organization, it was wholly and not half-heartedly a women's party, even in so far as getting dates was concerned, SWeet's Rainbow Ballroom was the scene of the regal affair, and on the eve of December 4th, an excited and impatient group of students in formal attire gathered there to find out Who was chosen f'Queen of the Campus," All were pleasantly surprised with the coronation of lovely Queen Helen Grimsley. A. W, S, Lounging Room "Hello Day" originated to promote a friendlier attitude among the students, was sponsored by the A. W. S, on October 6th, Brightly colored tags were sold to students on which they wrote their names, the tags later admitting them to a "Get Acquainted Dance" in the Social Hall Where refreshments were served. Past presidents of A. W. S. were entertained by the Luncheon Club on November 2nd at a Sukiyaki din- ner. This dinner proved such a success that it Will probably become an annual affair, With the College Union as their setting, two other dinners were given by the Women students during the year. The themes "Santa Claus Dinner" and "Saint Patrick's Dinner" were respectively carried out. Both parties were a huge success and were attended by a large number of women students. Representing the A. W. S. in the Armistice Day Parade was a gaily decorated car driven by Catherine White, president, and accompanied by the officers of the organization. On May 4th, a "Women's Assembly" was held with its highlights a program presented by the faculty women, New officers were nominated at this assembly. Fitzpatrick Hansen E. Murphy Peterson Possons Moxsy P, Murphy Park Spencer White King and Queen for a day-lovely Helen Grimsley and Student Body President Ralph Taylor -- reigned graciously over the Fourth Annual Queen's Ball at the Rainbow Ball- room. A Coronation regal in its every Fresno l fate Royalty detail upon an improvised throne. was acclaimed one of the most im- pressive ifhus far. The A. W. S. is to he congratulated on sponsoring one of the outstanding social events of the year, a highlight that is yearly increasing in popularity. At Queen's Tea Who will be chosen Campus Queen? Every year this is the ques- tion of all the students of Fresno State. By popular ballot the student body eliminates the candidates to five, but they leave the picking of the final Winner Cand she is a "Win- ner"j to a select group of judges. The Queen's Tea, sponsored by the Freshman Women's Luncheon Club, is the scene of the final judg- ing, but the identity of the Queen is kept secret by the five finalists until she is revealed to the student body at the Queen's Ball. Who says women can't keep a secret! This year the Queen's Tea was held at the home of Harriette Hark- ness. Grimsl y Schmei Porte Wakeii Sorens CONTESTANTS IN ASSEMBLY QUEEN HELEN RECEIVES THE ROYAL SCEPTER QUEEN'S BALL As a setting for the Coronation of the Campus Queen, the Women Students of Fresno State annually sponsor the Queen's Ball at which Miss Fresno State's identity is revealed. The Queen, preceded by her attendants, the finalists in the contest, marches to an im- provised throne Where the retiring Queen places the crown upon her head. This year Paula Park was general chair- man for the affair, assisted by Catherine White, Patricia Murphy. Cathleen Hansen, and Evelyn Possons, the committee chairmen. Herb Futrel, chairman of the Rally Com- mittee was Master of Ceremonies. WATCHING THE CORONATION S Easton Grimseley Voenes White Wakefield Lindner Knapp Williams orenseen Haskins Hamilton Schmeiser Trethewey Rogers Van Tuyle Potter MASQUE B LL The night of April Z9 found the greater part of the F. S, C. student enrollment trans- planted to the Rainbow Ballroom, masked incognito for the 4th Annual Rally Com- mittee triumph. However their gaiety Was not masked in spite of the fact that the effort to "reform" the affair succeeded, if the phe- nomenon decrease in the amount of damages is at all significant, Regardless of the "re- formation" the familiar next day inquiries were prevalent, "Were you there? I looked for you the Whole evening, but everything seemed so hazy," GRAND PRIZE WINNERS GRAND MARCH GRAND MOB t..,.v.rwr..m.,.aa.w,.a..,.s....,.. r.,,aM.,1,. - ,wzawM.k Sundown. and all's v Scalped by the Beng Frosli Bonfire For the lirst time in several years the unexpected didn't happen. The bonfire built by th class of '41-'42 did not go up in premature smoke, but burned at the scheduled time, preceded by a serpentine through the downtown district by several hundred students. The bonfire was not to go altogether Without disaster how- ever. A half dozen loyal Staters conspired against some C. O. P. Bengals at Stockton, only to return with shaven heads. The HC. O, P. Social Hall" constructed by F. S. Cfs in some Way alleviated the shame suffered from the shaves. All Alvoarcll The Varsity Banquets was Special Train ln a train dobbed with red and blue paint from end to end, over 700 Fresnans, including the F. S. C. football team, band, students, and local business men, rode to Woodland for the Cal Aggie game. With everyone's enthusiasm whetted by a Fresno State victory, the trip home was no mild celebration. The dancing car, observation car and . . . dark cars were all jammed with gay couples, and the special train turned out to indeed be an extra special occasion. Was there romancingf' Yes! Was everybody happy? Yes sir! Funl People On Special Train X is an .1-eg,-5' we ' ,nvik I Qifx Cd' "SPRING, Susie- Legsl I --,gg,,2,. nf' ' K Grand F l The F irst La ep-Hg I i' " "Ru-to-to an-a truck on down!" The Big Apple Radka and Dutton step out The Stately Minuet L Campus Life Begins in the Union" CCSWI D tudg Ht B D d y ' ' ? f", ,,,,Y,,-r 5 , '- :ie Axim l I n 7391 Q f 11 1 , ,, x K. L , R, V -3215. .+,. f., fu, R 1,-A ff? 12555 + 4 1 . f G K , .5 . X., -F X X f . 5 I ,'.k ,f. . w L , -HLA A, 1 ,ig ' 'X 5:22 sl 355221. ' ff ijt 'Zig .Fil H?-M ' '. 1. ff iff? 1.-vu 2 - Bmw ,, ffififz V, iii! 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A ,Q ,h w X lm., l 5 i ,M i Q 2 i s 1 4 1 J 1 1 s 3 a s f..,, .-Q.. . ...,, D, - 1 , P ' ' V' I 3 1 ,,.5,fLLTQ,Qg , f 5 Ty- 5 '1 ,, -x Y. , 1 waff, 'WA ' ',fiJtgj" . f A 1 , xg' " V", k H , I i K , 2 N f K X5 ' n , , . .,., 4 jj 3 if ,A A fi i , -L , . - , -tw ' V1 1 A .,w,M.Q+,,L7, 219, 1 1 Tiff-f 1 1235 , ' " ' L K,wg,4:g,j-yr ,U41g.e..fg- an V f . E' j -f fs E Qi:-1, Q- f ' A 5' wal'-,Q 31: : 1t,,Lh,r-41: -a.:f.,:,.,h1,.-5+ . HV -.- ,. .. .,,. ,-., -V 14.11 fs 4 I i. aff,-' f J, " j. V '. N ' -ffl 1 A T ' Wg ! L I as ,v Q A x Q W it is 4 ,pgs an 4 ' .f 4 4 S 5. JZ' ' f 3 ' iz sis 41 4 'B x mx 4 sw we S' if IA 7 154, 15 ' 1 1 E -4: S? 1 ' , ' V , P iw ' xg Q- :f' wQm H ,, .-7,3 9 wa .O CLASS o '38 DARNELL A successful year both scholastically and socially has been the lot of the senior class, with able leadership for both semesters in REID the Presidents John Darnell and Jack Berryhill. In the realm of society, a Senior-Alumni dance was held Thanksgiving night. The next semester on May 13, another Senior- Alumni dance was held following the West Coast Relays. Both affairs were di- rected by Virginia Johnson. Another dance, this time a closed affair, was given MCCAU-ISTER June 4. The annual Senior breakfast and baccalaureate service June 5, SENIOR Fall Semester and the annual Senior Tea given by President and Mrs. Frank W. Thomas, culminated the social activities. Scholastically, the class had 31 members eligible to receive the gold, silver, and White seals on their diplomas and of these seal bearers, Hrach Tatarian and Virginia Johnson were elected to represent the class as speakers for the June 10 graduation ceremony. JOHNSON CLASS OFFICERS Spring Semester John Darnell President Jack Berryhill Evelyn Possons Vice President Cecile Wooley Evelyn McCallister Secretary Barbara Wood Ina White Treasurer Maxine Reid Frank Smith Comm. of Social Affairs Virginia Johnson John Holland Sergeant at Arms Earle Abbott POSSONS BERRYHILL SPEAKER Officers assisting John Darnell were Evelyn Possons, vice-president, Evelyn McCallister, secretary: Ina White, treasurer, Frank Smith, chairman of social affairsg John Holland, sergeant-at-arms. In the spring semester, serving with Jack Berryhill, were Cecile Wooley, vice-president: Barbara Wood, secretary: Maxine Reid, treasurerg Vir- ginia Johnson, commissioner of social affairs, and Earle Abbott, sergeant-at-arms. Committee members for the gradua tion activities were Cecile Wooley, chair man of the baccalaureate committee, Mil dred Pinniger and Fulton Collins, speak- ers, and Eleanor Gallup and Nevart Shamgochian, music, For commmence- ment exercises. Barbara Wood was chair- man of the committee, assisted by Kermit Koontz, Evelyn McCallister and Julius Richert. Arrangements for the senior gfit were made by Fenton Hackett, Mar- jorie Sanada, Alice Kasparian and Reno Rosellini. Marching to 1937 Graduation JOHNSON TATARIAN X Earle Abbott K N A. Bc with- Spec. Sec. Music , Beta Kappa ' Cappella ' nofortc Club Senior Executive Council Judith Alen A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Trans. Rcedley J. C Roger Williams Club Y. W. C. A. Margaret Allen A. B. with Gen. Elcm'try June Anderson A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Y. NV. C. A. Pianoforte Club Paul Archibald A. B. in Chemistry Chi Pi Sigma Student Council Matthew Argentine A. B. in Soc. Sci. Trans. U. S. C. International Relations Rose Arkelian A. B. in Mathematics Trans. Porterville J. C. Eta Sigma Chi Math Club Wilma Armstrong A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Florence Auernheimer A. B. with Kin. Prim. Cecil Ayer A. B. with Gen. Elemitry ULTON COLLINS---"Casey". "The small town boy who made good," Augusta Backer A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Kappa Delta Pi Pi Gamma Mu Judith Bailey A. B. with Spec. Sec. in P. E. Tokalon XV. A. A. Pi Epsilon Hope Beaumont A. B. with Spec. Scc. in P. E. NV. A. A. Pi Epsilon Orchesis John Ray Berryhill A. B. in Pol. Sci. Mu Alpha Delta Rally COIIIIH. Senior Class Pres. Student Council Eleanor Bliesner A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Home Econ. Oniicron Sigma Pi Ralph Benner A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Art Trans. Beedley J. C. Rally Comrn. Public Relations Comin. Student Council Katherine Butler A, B. with Gen. Elem'try Delta Sigma Epsilon Newman Club Symphony VVomen'is Chorus Frederick Butterworth A. B. in P. E. Trans. Compton J. C. Beta Kappa Track 1 ' is, ,, 'HQ E IOR 725. A-in. ,adv KENNETH C. GLEASON-"Kenny" Our own Apollo, Tarzan, Robert Taylor - - - E IORS Elizabeth Calderwood A. ll. with lion. lileInit1'y The K lx Kappa D1-ltn Pi Donald Cardwell A. Il. in P. E. Foothzlll Mu Alpha Dt-Ita June Carrothers A. ll. in flflllllll. flflllllll. Cluh Spanish Club lllll'iltL'l'L'S Sttxdvnt Council Glenna Cashdollar A. B. with Gen. Iil0n1't1'y I'1 Kappa Delta ' Helen Castle A. li. with Spec. Sec. in llomt- licun. llvltzl Sigma Epsilon Uniicron Sigma Pi Y. XY. C. A. Student Council Eleanor Cauble A. li. in Math. Thi- Key Frvncli Club lita Sigma Chi Math Cluh Roger Christensen A. ll. in Music Zvta Alll lianrl Pi2lllUl'0l'tt' Club Rolfe Christiansen A. ll. in Biol. 'l'i'ans. lit-4-illvy J. C. Sigma Dt-Ita Upsilou Charles Clark A. B. with Gen. Elemttry Pi Gamma Mu The Key Eta Sigma Chi Clarence Clark A. B. with Gen. Jr. Hi Mary Ellen Claybaugh A. B. with Gen. Elemttry VV. A. A. Maxine Clayton A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Eta Sigma Chi Delta Mu Phi Pianoforte Club Jean Coleman A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Alpha Theta Symphony Student Council Sec. A. NV. S. at Sierra Summer Sch. R. Fulton Collins A. B. in History A Cappella Y. M. C. A. Pros. German Club Beta Kappa Frederic Conaway A. B. in Soc. Sci. Annabel Coulthard A. B. with Gen. Els-n1'try Aileen Crawford A. B. with Gen. Elemttry Delta Mu Phi Walter Critchfield A. B. with Spec. Sec. Mu sic VIRGINIA JOHNSON--"Ginny" " Queen if there ever was one." Robert Crump A. B. with Spec. Sec. Music Kenneth Curtis A. B. i11 Chem. Cl1i Pi Sigma Math. Club Engineers Club German Club Madeline Daniels Paul Doss A, B. with Gen. Eleuiitry Grace Edgecomb A. B. with Gull. Iilt-111't1'y Psi Chi Iota Student Council Bernice Eldred A. B. in Home Mak. A. B. in Eng. Commerce Club Phratcres Olnicrou Sigma Pi A. VV. Luncheon Club Laura Detjen A. B. with Gen. Elcn1'try The Key Kappa Delta Pi Pi Gamma Mu Sigma Tau Delta Edwin Devereux A. B. in Biol. German Club Eta Sigma Chi Pearl DeVore A. B. with Gen. Rle1n'try Omicron Sigma Pi Ki-Pri Club Anne DeWilder A. B. in Philos.-Psych. Trans. S. F. State Eta Sigma Chi Math Club VV. A. A. Margaret Dickey A. B. with Gen. Elernitry Louise Eley A. B. in Soc. Sci. Carol Fabri A. B. in Soc. Sei. Sigma Alpha Chi Frederick Ferguson A. B. in Econ. Patrick J. Ford A. B. ill Soc. Sci Track Beta Kappa Football Trans. Visalia J. Gladys Foster C. A. B. YVlll1.GS11. Elenftry 'li0k2ll0l1 Pi Gl'HlYl111il Mu The Key Editor of Ha ndho Wilfred Frech A. B. in Chem. Alice Frisble A. B. with Kin. A Cappella Chorus Iii-Pri Club "M0ssiah', ok Prim. SEN ORS 'TQ' as DARWIN MUSSELMAN-"Muss" artist with a promising future. An SE IORS Dorothy Fullerton A. B. in Comm. Eleanor Gallup A. li. with Sp:-c. Sou. Music l'lll1lOl'0l'tK' Club A Cappella Kappa Delta l'i illfllikllilll Elvira Geringer . . . 1 A. li. with G1-ii. lull-m try l'lll2l0f0l'f0 Club fil'l'lllfll1 Club uNlt'SSl2lllu XY. A. A. William Gill A. B. in Soc. SUI. Tl'il1lS. Compton J. C. Sigma Alpha Chi lil'llPg2ldi'S lfoolball Walter Gillingham A. ll. with Spec. Svc. in l'. E. Football Kenneth Gleason A. B. with Spec. Si-in in l'. E. lfoothall Track ltally Comm. Blue Key Jeanada Glenn A. ll. in Pllilos.-l'syc'h. A. AY. S. Club D1-lta Sigma lipsilon Y. NY. C. A. Wilbur Goertz A. B. in Biol. Gadmar Griffey A. B. in Biol. E rma Grosse A. B. with Gen. lilt-1n'ti'y Campus Staff Kappa Delta Pi Delta Sigma Epsilon Iii-Pri Club Beverly Gubser A. B. with S1lt'C.SK'C.ll1 Y. M. C. A. Varsity F 'lll'2lCk llltt'l'll2ltl0ll1ll ltel. Club Mildred Guthrie PII A. ll. with Gen. Elomstrs ljlilllfll-fll'l.U Club l'li1':1tc-11-s Fenton Hackett A. ll. in Soc. Sci. Bernice Hansen A. ll. lll lung. lita Sigma Chi Tho Key Robert Hansen A B. in Comm. Sigma Alpha Chi Olive K. Harris A. ll. lll Art Frederick Hasty A. li. with Gi-11. lilcn1't Winifred Hayes A. B. in Sov. Sci. Delta Sigma Epsilon Ki-Pri Club Studi-nt Council "Messiah" 1. Fred H. Heizman A. B. i11 Industrial Educ. Chandler Henderson A. B. with Spec. Sec. Music Symphony Band Pianoforte Club Zeta Mu Roderic Hill A. B. in Econ. Band Menis Chorus John Holland A. B. in Geology Sigma Tau Ellen Howard A. B. with Gen. Ele1n'try William Husted A. B. in Soc. Sci. Track Golf German Club Spanish Club Freda Hylton A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Home Econ. Omicron Sigma Pi Y. W. C. A. Doris Ingham A. B. with Spec. See. Music Tokalon Sigma Tau Delta The Key Caravan John James A. B. in Soc. Sci. Pi Gamma Mu The Key International Bel. Club Eta Sigma Chi James Janjigian A. B. in Pol. Sei. Debate and Public Address Eta Sigma Chi The Key International Bel. Club Myron Jerpe A. B. in Eng. John Johnson A. B. with Spec. Sec. Music Stanley Johnson A. B. with Gen. Elm-111'try Virginia Johnson A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Connn. Omega Xi Omicron Tokalon Student Body Sec. and Vice Pres. Queen Alice Kasparian A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Comm. Spanish Club VV. A. A. Phrateres Student Council Hugo Kazato A. B. in Soc. Sci. International Bel. Club Japanese Students Club Intramural Sports Howard Kelly A. B. with Spec. Sec. in P. E. Elsie Kisling A. B. in Math. German Club Math. Club E IORS MAXINE REID-"Max" A happy medi- um, both athletic and feminine! v"" iii., ips. 'UW '15 HRACH TATARIAN-"Angus Mac" Hearst's emulator. SE IORS Leo Koligian A. li. lll Soc. Nfl. Kermit Koontz A. ll. with Spec. Svc. in P. E. Harold Kopp A. li. with Gen. lil0n1't1'y 'I'r:ms. Itvorllvy .l. C. Nut. llist. Society Cecelia Kynoch A. li. with Gvn. lllviuitry Marshall Lambert A. li. in Comm. Comm. Club Alpha llc-ltu Gitlllllltl NV-ltr-1'wr-iglit lloxiufi flllillllp Hazel LaMore A. li. with Inn. lill'lll,il'y Lois Langenwalter A. li. in lurlllc. Knnpzu Delta Pi Umirron Slglllll Pi Eleanor Larson A. Ii. w1tl1 hon. lElt'Il1,t1'V l'i:mul'm'tc- Club K A Cappella liuppu llcltu l'i Emma Levey A. Ii. with hi-11. lill'lll,ll'y l'lil'ut1-11-s Iii-l'1'i Club Y. NY. C. A. AY. A. A. Ashbrook Lincoln A. li, in History l'i tizlnunzn Blu Thr' Key Iutr-rmitiunzil ltr-l. Club litzi Slglllil Chi visvv"A lver Madsen A. ll. with hi-n. l"lvlu'ti'v Kappa Dr-Ita l'i A l Nut. Hist. Society Lela Malorr A. li. with Spf-c. Svc. in Comm. l'iunofo1'tf- Club Comm. Club Jeannette Martinto A. B. with G4-li. l'llt'lll,fl'j Spunisli Club Slglllil Delta l'i A. XY. S. l.llllL'l1l'11ll Club Gloria Marty .' 'r f.'v A. li. with Cin. Lltmtip Hezulinf Cluh G0l'Il12lll Club Elsie Mason A. li. with Spec. Src. lu Marion McAdams A. B. with Gen. lilvni'tl'y Evelyn McCallister A. ll. with I-cu. llll'lll,tl'3 Sigma l'hi flilllllllil vlllililllilll A. XV. S. Stuclvut Council Donnalee McKenzie A. li. with Gen. lflK'lllltl'5 Kappa Delta Pi l'l1i':1tvl'i-s litu Signm Chi GI'l'lIl1lI1 Club -v-vs mmf-fwuv X X Erline McPike A. B. with Gen, El01I1't1'y Vaughn Melikian A. B. in Comm. Agr. Cluh Comm. Cluh Frosh Basketball Frosh Football Clifford Miller A. B. in Physics Chi Pi Sigma Student Council Eta Sigma Chi German Cluh Armon Moordigian A. B. with Gen, El. and Spec. Sec. in P E NV. A. A. Pi Epsilon Phrateres Athletic Manager Georgia Moore A. B. with Gen. Elen1't1'y NV. A. A. Urchesis Pi Epsilon Nellie Moore A. B. with Gen. Elem't1'y Harry Moradian A. B. with Spec. Sec. in P. E. Maijga ret Morton A B. with Spec. Sec. ill Art Sigina Phi Galnma A. YV. S. Historian Art Center RALPH TAYLOR-"Alonzo" A "big" man, in stature and otherwise. Darwin Musselman A. B. with Spec. Sec. i11 Art Kappa Delta Pi Campus Staff Art Center Jack Nagel A. B. i11 Econ. Shigeru Nakashima A. B. in Comm. Vera Neel A. B. with GL-11. Elenlitry Kappa Delta Pi Mixed Chorus Edna Nelson A. B. with Gen. lil0111't1'y Mildred Nielsen A. B. ill Hist. Eta Sigma Chi The Key Pi Ganlma Mu Kenneth Nichols A. B. i11 Chem. Kenneth Northamer A. B. in Geography Helen Ocheltree A. B. with Gen. Elelnitry Mary Ogden A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Home Making Sigma Phi Gamma Oiuieron Sigma Pi Band Symphony SE IORS an QQ CORNELIUS WARMERDAM-A'Dutch" "He's way up there - -" we SE IOR Jane Olson A. li. with Gen. lElen1'ti'y Uinegri Xi Uinicron ANilliam Otto A. lt. in Soc, Sci. Beatrice Palmer A. li. with Spec. Sec. Music Ilellal liillillil lllll'2lll'l'l'S I'iznml'm'!e llluh Student Council William Pascoe A, li. with Gen. l2l4'Ill,ll'Y Nlzumgel' ul' the linnil Student Mgr. Music Dept. Mildred Pinniger A. li. in Conun. 'l'l':ins. Uccimlenlzil Colle-fe 'l'nk:ilun Ileltzi Signm lipsilon Y W 4' X as Frances Peters A, li. with Kind. l'I'llll. Signm Tau llcltal Sect. -.Iuniur Class lu-Pri Lluls Urchesis I.aVcrne Petersen A. I5. with lieu. Iile1n'tl'y Kemp Pheley A. li. In lun. Sri. Bernard Porton A. lt. in Soc. Sci. Pi Gzuilllm Mu The Key Evelyn Possons A. li. in lung. Vice. Pres. nl' Student Body A. XY. S. il'l'l'ilSlll'K'1' ilvlililllllll Unit-gn Xi Oinicmn Phillip Posson A. lt. in llheni, Zeta Alu ..,. Lhi ll Slglllll Dorothy Poytress A. B. with hen. IClen1't1'y Ph rnteres NY. A. A. Don Quinn A. lt. with Spec. See. in P. I' :intl Gen. .l1'. lligh Mu Alpha Delta Swimming 'l'eaun Yell Lezulei' Student Council Maxine Reid A. B. with Spec. Sec. in P. li Court ol' 'lll'1l1llll0llS Student Council Vice Pres. of Student Rody :it Sierra Sunnnei' Sclmol Julius Richert A. li. in Pol. Sci. Hzilnlliuok liditoi' Zetzl Blu Germain lllulx Cn mpus Helen Riddle A. li. with Gen, 'l'1'ains, Visalia .I. The Key Kappa Di-ltn Pi lile1n'tl'y A. NY. S. l1lIlIClll'0ll Lluh Larry Riordan A. IS. Gen. Jr. Ili Sec, in P. li. lietzi Knppn Student Council Tl'2lllS. Taft J. 4 Adele Ripkin A. li. with Gen. Pln'ate1'es Ki-Pri Club Y. XY. C. A. Gernnin flluh and Spec l'len1'ti'y X Eldridge Rice Genevieve Rupley A. B. with Spec. Sec. in P. E. and Gen. Jr. High ClauDell Robinson A. B. with Gen. l2lem'try and Spec. Sec. i11 P. E. Pi Epsilon YV. A. A. Rose Rodrigues A. B. with Gen. Elc1n"t1'y Trans. Visalia J. C. Kappa Delta Pi Pliratercs Newman Club Dorothy Rohrer A. B. with Gen. l2lun1'h'y Reno Rosellini Varsity Football Commerce Club Golf Teain Radio Club Howard Roth A. B. in French French Club The Key Kappa Delta Pi Spanish Club Robert Roth A. B. with Spec. Sec. Music Dorian Rowlee A. B. with Gen. Ele1n"t1'y Alpha Theia Panhellenic A. VV. S. Luncheon Club Pianoforte Club Ella Marie Rundell A. B. with Gen. Elcmitry Tokalnn Psi Chi Iota Kappa Delta Pi French Club A. B. in Eng. Y. NV. C. A. The Key Sigma Delta Pi Spanish Club Theodore Ruschhaupt A. B. in Philos.-Psych Sigma Tau Court of 'fI'1lClill0l1S Bally Comni. Conini. of Finance Patricia Sarll A. li. with Gen. lfl0lll,l llclta Kappa Frank Scott A. ll. in Indus. .Kris Winfield Scott A. B. in Soc. Sui Alpha Ruth Schrack A. ll. with GL-ll. lflljlllit I flllllCl'0ll Sigma li Av. A. A. Nevart Shamgochian A B. with Spec. Sec. lita Sigma Chi A Cappella Pianol'orte Club Campus Georgina Sharp A. B. in Eng. Vera Shirk A. ll. with Gen. lflC111,llN Ki-Pri Club Pliratercs Pianuforie Club "Mr-ssial1" SENIORS 'F wi.. ,pw sv- mill? IORS Veva Shirk A. ll. in lirluczitinu lli-Pri Club l'l1l'utc1'l's Sympliuuy "Nli'xsizl li" Allman Smith .X. li. in Comm. Iii-lan Kzippzi llailly Comm. Cmmu. Club l'l'1'Ill'll l.lulr Lucile Smith A. li. with G4-11. lil:-n1'tl'v 'I'l':ll1s. lizilic1'sIii-lcl J. C. lizlppn llcltn Pi l'l11'zutm-I1-s Y. NY. C. .L Dorothy Snapp A. li. with KlIl4l.l'1'llll. lil-Ilan liuppu Ki-l'I'i lilllll l'l11':ll4'l'cs Juanita Southward A. IS. in l.un1m. Stanley Stallings A. li. in Imlus. Arts William Stevenson .L li. in P. I-1. 'l'I'2lllS. llumptun J. C. Sigma .Xlplul Chi lil'Ill'H2ltlt'S Yzirsity lf' Alice Swenson A. ll. with Spec. Scc. Music Marjorie Sanada A. Il. in lung. .l:npu1u-se Sfuilciits Club liirl's till-1' Club .L NY. S.'lu-mx Club Hrach Tatarian A. Il. in Pul. Sci. Collegian limlitor Campus lirlitol' The Kcy Sl4'l'l'1lll lirlitui' Charles Taylor A. li. with Spec. Svc. in Speech Clulmctc-1's Club Ilully Comm. Blue Key l,l'1llllll :mil llzuliu Ralph Taylor A. Ii. in Pol Sci. Studi-nt liocly Pri-s. Marguerite Telkamp A. ll. with Spec. Svc. Music llvltzi Blu Phi Synlphony A Cappella Drum NlZljUl'l'llt' Harley Thompson A. li. with Gi-11. lil:-m'try Sigma llcltu Lfusilon Student Council A Capps-llzi NIcu's :mtl Mixed Chorus Leona Thompson A. li. in lliul. 'l'rz1ns. lT. C. Colluu. Club Nut, llist. Society Nellie Thonen A. ll. with Gen. lilcm'tl'y Lucile Thut A. li. with Gen. lilcm'tl'y lit-ltzl Mu Phi 'l1l'l!l1S. Visalia J. C. Rhea Trethewey .L li. with Gen. lflK'Ill'll'j" lk-Ita Blu Phi Pres. Puuliclli-nic Student Council Rally Comm. "'9r 'Wh- JAMES JANJIGIAN-e"Jan" Our own William Jennings Bryan, Major Hoople Betty Thornburg EVELYN POSSONS-"Ev" That girl with the pleasing personality. A. B. with Gen. Elemutry Delta Kappa Jessie Tucker A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Conun . Roxie Varadian A. B. in Math. NV. A. A. French Club Math. Club John Vaznaian A. B. with Gen. "XVintcrse't" El em'try "Petticoat Fevcrv "Dol1's House" A Cappella Marion Vianello A. B. with Gen. Phyllis Viau A. B. with Gen. Margaret Ware A. B. with Gen. A Cappella Roger NVilliams Band Ki-Pri Club lilcliftry Elenftry Rl em'try Club -.., Ji wg 75 is ,Q js lily' ,qi K ' up ..-' we .Y i K I H at Cornelius Warmerdam A. B. with Spec. Sec. in P. E. George Wight A. B. with Spec. Svc. in P. li. Dorohty Wilson A. B. in ling. Patsy Winton A. B. with Gen. Elcm'lry Barbara Wood A. B. with Spec. Sec. in P. E. Tokalou Senior Class SGML Pi Epsilon Phrateres Cecile Wooley A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Comm. 'Delta Sigma Epsilon Tolcalon The Key Senior Class Vice. Pres, Hobart Zody A. B. with Gen. Elem"t1' Jr. High. SENI RS Florence Aten A. B. in Philos. Psych. Mary Ausrin A. B. in Eng. Robert Aynesworth A. B. in Soc. Sci. Kathleen Bartlett A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Home Mak. Joseph Bedford A. B. in Biol. Hazel Bell A, B. in Educ. Ruth Bentson A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Kate Blasingame A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Harvey Burnett A. B. in Soc. Sci. Dorothy Conrad A. B. in Gen. Elem'try Alice Coutch A. B. in Eng. Helen Decker A. B. in Educ. Clophine Dooley A. B. in Educ. Norma Dupsyk A. B. in Educ. George Forbes A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Henry Gerhardt A. B. in Comm. Keith Harlan A. B. in Indus. Arts Louis Israel A. B. in Soc. Sci. Louise Iwamura A. B. in Homemaking Stanford Jackson A. B. in Hist. Dorothy Kaehler A. B. in Biol. Mary Ma rtzen A. B. with Kind.-Pri. and Gen. Elem'try Alyse Marchese A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Marion Matlock A. B. in Eng. Vern Pearson A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Emma Pedersen A. B. in Educ. Ada Renfrow A. B. in Eng. Kathryn Ries A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Dorothy Ross A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Lloyd Rudholm A. B, in Indus. Arts Eilef Rue A. B. in Soc. Sci. Esther Samuelson A. B. in Educ. Clara Schill A. B. with Spec. Sec. in Comm. Myrtle Schultz A. B, wirh Gen. Elem'try Dysart Scribner A. B. in Biol. Sam Speake A. B. in Biol. lrene Starns A. B. in Comm. George Steward A. B. in Biol. Edith Steyer A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Burnadette Suydam A. B. with Gen. Elem'try Paul Thiele A. B. in Indus. Arts Sara Thompson A. B. in P. E. Livinus Vanderbundt A. B. with Spec. Sec. in P. E. and Gen. Jr. High Alice Warner A. B. in Eng. SENIORS SEN IORS WITHGUT PICTURES Q4 Q . ',,,, ,, A la., 7, L: 2 1 ,a f ' '33 ' V ., Iyar, ., A I. , .:, ,gif 1 up Q A, ,. In M . A71 45. ig fb 'W M mf -if ' 4 -H. arf- 'fr R- , ' V , sl, 'K ' Y. ,,fi,1'.:,xgu? ., w , ii? ' 9' 'P x "f'i3,-5a3i,' , " I ' 3 ,X Q .. '5 " Z ..., 'f f, ' fr . '41 ,f Q -c"4- .VVQ ' f xgf ,, I. , Aw- wi, x X AZ, I, 'ygg 93 S - . -X ,,: ' A n 4 RL 'f A M 222 f, Y - Q- W , Fifi? 3 U V' 1 at ' V in 4: ' ' L+ x ,. M 1 1 A ' , la: Nfffvf ff ' 4- '1'M"'p X xr, I , , '- CLASSES Smittcamp Wiese Grimsley Rogers Dale Herring FALL Earl Smitrcamp Helen Grimsley Betty Jane Wiese Slosson Viau CLASS of '39 Taking part in many school activities, the juniors showed their versatility in all fields of school life. Their first social affair Was a novelty dance, "Truckin' on the Farm." Proceeds of this unique dance were donated to the Community Chest. Prize turkey dances were held and other entertaining dance stunts were performed. November 21 was the date for a Turkey Shoot with Carl Hobe in charge of the affair. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer SPRING Frank McC'lurg Bob Williams Parry Rogers Alan Dale Viau Willianis McClurg 'ASTANU NANCY "B. j." "HERB" 'MY FRIENDS" RALLY! RALLY' Prominent Juniors After engineering a ticket drive unprecedented on the campus for theirdance, "Truckin' ontheFarm," the efforts of the class of '39 were climaxed by the fact that from the proceeds they were able to give 21 larger amount to the Community Chest than any other college group. gun X 5 3 r I 5 l"'w 'full VIRGINIA. "MISS SCHMEISERCAMIV' "LEE CAMPUSQUIRE CRIMMEL SOPHOMORES Although lacking in strength to overcome their traditional rivals in the annual fresh- man-sophomore brawl, the class of '40 never- theless showed its ahility to entertain the rest of the student body when it staged the novel "Sophomore Cram Sessionn held at the Mari- gold Ballroom on January 14. "Flunk or Stay' was the theme of the dance which was arranged under the direction of Ray Crimmel, soph president. Casting their traditional enmity aside in the second semester, the sophomores joined with the freshmen to present an April Fool's SPENCER WooD Dance on the night of April 1. Pieper's Ball- room was the site for the affair which was symbolic of the theme, "Anything Goes." Ray Crimmel's orchestra again provided the music for the jointly sponsored dance. LONDGREEN HINSBURGER DESMOND FALL SPRING Ray Crimmel President Jim Desmond Bill Sutherland Vice-President Irma Mae Hinsburger Phyllis Ann Wood Secretary Myrta Jones Sarah Spencer Comm. of Soc. Affairs Thelma Londgreen FRESH Organizing themselves into a closely-knit group, the class of '41 launched upon their college careers through the orientation class meetings. They were welcomed into social activities by the Freshman Reception held at the Me- morial Auditorium: freshman women were invited to the traditional A. W. S. tea and fashion show. Carrying on their social activi- ties, the freshmen presented the first class dance, "Flaming Youth," at the Palomar on November 19th. The culmination of the second semester social activities resulted in a combined Soph- Frosh April Fool's Dance presented on the first of April at Pieper's Ballroom, SORENSEN LUCKIN BOND FALL Charles Brown Phil Sims Patricia Wilson Matt O'Connor Roe Quinn Charles Jackson BROWN WILSON WHITMAN SPRING President Hamilton Bond Vice-President Kenneth Luckin Secretary Katherine Sorensen Comm. of Soc. Affairs Evelyn Whitman Comm. of Athletics Bill Wesley Yell Leader Teddy Glovacchini HAZIN A , rosh and sophs started their rivalries almost as soon as the semester opened. The sophomores immedi- ately began to comb the campus for those frosh not Wearing green dinks, and the frosh responded by means of clawing, grasping, and grappling with their victims. This year, more than ever before, the traditional strug- gles Were enacted via the West C ourt, fish- pond, and fire hoses s per usual the f Who's hazing who? Upperclassmen wit ness melodrama suspension 'Qi J, . li' , "Flying Dutch- mang" Keesling edges through: neck and neck under the bench aw' THE BRAWL Climaxing the rivalries, mud and muscle vied against each other i held in the college stadium. to the fray the president n the annual brawl Adding interest Brawlers meet in the mud hole , s agreed that the losing one would be ducked in the murky waters of the tug-of-war trough. "The wear- ers of the re " ' g en vanquished the sophomores only after the freshman president had been splashed With car frosh piled up sevent thirty before nearly four hundred onlookers. dlnal and blue paint. The y points to thei15victim's K.,.L:f-'X il Sack fight! Frosh Win '9 . Af ., ,wh -- is Y 95 M0 .ea 'St 'zz rf' QA-. WM ,, - 15.1. ,453-, G". .aa J J e if 5 90 ' ,, A :If ,, .3 M. my WW sz, C' vp:-1 .3 m., ,A , .We '. wwf.:-. I , s Gi " ,?3'Mi' A f' 5:3 is Q, 1 5 :ag U, iq it X YK g an stiff? 4 , . in 4223! V , if A aff? X +4 :if , gy Q, .- 23 v gf' , Z4 g fl ,Q 'Mf I . . gf . Q ,t if -M, That romance is important in college life would seem self-evident judging from the amount of time some people spend with certain other people. A casual glance around the campus any time will reveal some couple completely engrossed in each H other-Aa couple between which "Dan Cupid had to dart but one arrow- 35 Hmmm: 'wi 0 swf' fi 'if is at s fgv' 5 Y' .5 1 . wmwer Schaol 1 1 v V3, V , ,K 231,241 15. Q" W F3734 ' mqyfe 1. :keg-f -ww igawgf, V siyslfr Q afy5'a!g, f, ,, f. jf! Kew, -iw . Q in., Mr M-,L 15,213 X wi ,W I . W ji 1 Lil Glwkdei' I ,,. we. 'Q- 3 lf -fi if Q Q? li Mmm A SUMMER SCHOGL Sierra Summer School! Where one majors in comradeship and minors in education. Where romance blossoms, the spirit of informal- ity prevails, new acquaintances are made and old ones renewed without petty lines of cleavage being formed, and a spirit of good fellowship prevails throughout the grounds. Where, on June 26, 193 7, two hundred forty- six students and teachers joined in six enchant- ing weeks of learning 'neath the trees, in frolic- ing at picnics and banquets sponsored by A.M.S., and A,W.S.g in attending the produc- tions of the Sierra Forest Theatre: in studying in the rustic libraryg reading the weekly '4Sir- ran"g listening to the Summer School Orches- tray enjoying 6:30 IKM, swims, steak bakes, studentbody meetings and dances: or in seeking spiritual gratification in the Sunday Mornng Services and Evening Vespers, Dean Briggs Where beauty and practicability com- bined under the enthusiastic leadership of Dean of Summer School, Dr. Michel P. Briggs: Dean of Girls, Miss Margaret Swiftg Jack Morgan, studenty-body presi- dent, and an inspiring instructional staff! an Vespers Student Body Officers MacCracken. Morgan, Reid Library gl High moguls Scholars on the Aclrninistration building steps. mAh Wilderness" in rehearsal In Production. Walhergg favorite faculty sport "Charlie" rests between classes "Petticoat" cuties With Dr. Briggs in the A'Coconut Grove" Camera Enthusiasts Hash Slingers The Gate to Knowledge, or something Good food, had jokes-A. M. S. Steakbake ,-...fs gi fgar, it lil., in 4 A F0 Mermaids four Alpha Theta trio Bxonzed beach lovers Deer Creek estate Loafers loafing UNT Q ,die X letter from "him"? Early stages of the "Big Apple" Tuesday nite homework! fampire maggie-- Nednesday nite homework! :riday nite homework! ctivilties is 'WYE sewkfsaf-Swfffr ' in-QQQW ffzmzff W M .su VK, Zi, ' wwf-i ,Zi Z- 1.2. 'X X A 33. ff, '-1, -:Z hi: X 23: . , 4 A ' 'I :, ' ,.-' . , Q. :-I' ' A V nw, :FT-'Zi' . x 4 XGM '93 vw-. x ' ,,.,. ,Q 2.54: 1 'iq 'Z:'. , .., - 4.4 sf JW ff i, f i x X S52 . 4 H' 1 If Y' 1 31 431 N ' i , 335: if M H fr ..,,. if V, . -.1 t gr. Jw. ,am L . -"JW .v ' sk" 3.57 ' 2Wi:'?'1'l.,'X ,X 5 .V 5-qv. fgm.-. v .mg 1 I 'ZF F 3 P BLICATIO i I A SMITTCAMP PARK KRAUCHI FAVORS ANDREWS TRAUGER VIAU To mold a Campus into shape re- quires the intense cooperation of many people. The fundamental nature of a yearbook, i.e., the portrayal of the ac- tivities of all departments necessitates the help of a wide range of persons. The completion of the '38 Campus would have been impossible were it not for the Work of the entire staff through- out the year: but in addition to the staff there were many who assisted greatly in various Ways. Therefore, we extend a great big "thank you" to the following persons: Bob Ozias, Wayne Stanley and Carl Bonelli of the Fresno Bee Engraving Co., "Tony" La Centra, "Sparky" Lan- ders and Jim Bristow of the C. W. Mann Publishing Serviceg Sam Babcock of the Babcock Cover Company, and Maxwell Photographers. Margaret Cosgrave for senior information, Ella Odorfer for the art department write-upg Dr, Hadsall, Virginia Johnson and Ed Markarian for making negatives and photographs avail- able for our use: to these and all others indirectly connected with the publica- tion we extend our heartiest appreciation. SLOSSON VIAU. Assistant Editors f Y,,, Eunice Krauuhi Marcus lfavors Business Manager ,,,, ,Earl Smittcamp Art Editor Photograph Editor Photography , Administration Seniors , Classes s, , Summer School Organizations Typist H Nm .. W, .mv Assistant Art Editors , , ,W Forensics , Drama ,, MIISIK , ,A ,sm Varsity Athletics H ,,,, ss Frosh Athletics Intramural Athletics ,,,,.. WOHIQIIVS Athletics Paula Park Fred 'llrauger Phillip Andrews Milton Lawrence Erma Grosse Evelyn Possons Anne Janjigian Alba Picketto Bea Palmer Cecile Wooley' Sarah Spencer Patty Rogers Marjorie Baldwin Marjorie Kroupa Eleanor Class Helen Grimseley Keith Webln Allean Noble Mavis Marble Nevart Shamgochian Bob Williams Herb Milford Jerry Hagerty Maxine Reid ""Ws i"""1vf Lawrence Class Palmer Shamgochian 'QV Rogers Baldwin Wooley Grimseley Webb Kroupa Reid Milford Williams Hagerty Janjigian Grosse Spencer COLLEGIAN STAFF FALL Hrach Tatarian John Voenes Eunice Krauchi Norman K. Dorn Norman K. Dorn Arnold Chapman Bob Williams T. Elton Foreman Cathleen Hansen Milton Lawrence Julius Richert Lionel Steinberg Eugene Carpenter Editor Associate Editors Night Editors Feature Editor Copy Editor Sports Editor Contributing Editor Society Editor Associate News Editor Business Manager SPRING Hrach Tatarian John Voenes Eunice Krauchi Bob Williams Milton Lawrence T. Elton Foreman Arnold Chapman Ed Markarian Herb Milford Evelyn Whitman Julius Richert Advertising Manager Lionel Steinberg Circulation Manager Con Lanford REPORTORIAL STAFF CFallD Nancy Jane Avenell, Laura Christiansen. Jeanette Corzine, Nelle Fowler, Pauline Hughes, Goldie Hull, Con Lanford, Dick Mack, George Middleton, Ed Markarian, Herb Milford. Jane Mott, Helen Parker, James R. Cadmus Parks, Eugene Peterson, Irene Probert, Bob Smith, Nan Steward, Frank Treanor, Betty Jo Zimmerman. REPORTORIAL STAFF QSpringj Dick Mack, Ellen Bennett, June Monl'0E, Laura Christiansen, Jeanette Corzine, Jane Mott, Helen Parker, Owen Stebbins, Roy Plog, Joe Hinman. Betty Jo Zimmerman, Vernon Hyde, Erron Glanzer, Dean St. John, Joe Badger, James R. Cadmus Parks. LLC Voenes Krauchi :iferf apman Dorn Foreman nford Lawrence Markarian mroe Parks Peterson ns Zimmerman K The affect of the many strikes held through- out the United States during the year 1937-38 even had its influence at Fresno State when mem- bers of The Collegian staff went on a "strike" +suspending publication for one issue and crippling it for three-as a protest against being obliged to work in a print shop whose facilities were inadequate. After smoothing over the troubles of pub- lishers, The Collegian joined countless other college and university newspapers in adopting the "streamlined" style of makeup, in which all superflous column rules and jim dashes were deleted. Another innovation was the creation of an Editorial Board and the positions of Night Editors in an attempt to give more students journalistic training. Members of the editorial board were Hrach Tatarian, editor, and John Voenes and Eunice Krauchi, associate editors. Norman K. Dorn, Milt Lawrence, and Bob Williams served as night editors. HA DBOOK and DIRECTORY WOOLEY KRAUCHI WILLIAMS TONDEL RICHERT Julius Richert ,,,,,, ,,,,, , , . ,,,,, Editor Cecile Wooley ., WW, Assistant Editor Healey Tondel ,,,,,, t ,,,,7 Assistant Editor Eunice Krauchi ,,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,, A ssociate Editor Bob Williams ,,,, , ,,,,,, Contributing Editor Containing vital information about the College, the Handbook and Directory, given to all students during the first six weeks of the fall semester, covered completly college activities, social, academic, and athletic. Edited by Julius Richert and a staff of five, the book included names and addresses and other information about every student and faculty member, a brief resume of the history of the college, articles on the departments, and extra-curricular activities offered by the college. Of interest to freshmen was the "Frosh Dictionary," with collegiate terms ex- pressed clearly and amusingly. A list of tra- ditions and college yells and songs was also included in the directory. The CARAVAN A lighter touch was injected into the Caravan this year, with Editor T. Elton Foreman and staff striving to secure student literary Work of a more humorous tone than had been manifested in previous years. Edi- torial notes, "blurb lines" on each story, art Work, and make up were designed to give the student magazine greater reader appeal without the loss of literary quality. As last year, four hundred copies of the Caravan were printed each semester, and complete sell outs were accomplished. A substantial saving on the budget for the publication on the Fall edition was used to give the spring issue one of its finest formatsin recent years, Black and white tones were utilized for the initial tones, while sepia and red formed the Spring issue color motif. FOREMAN DETJEN DORN T. Elton Foreman W Laura Detjen Norman K. Dorn Eunice Krauchi ,,,, Bob Williams ,,,, Frances Wilson KRAUCHI WIl.l.lAMS , , ,,,,,,, Editor , Poetry Editor Prose Editor Copy Editor Business Manager Advisor Row 1: Safstrom, Walters, Potter. Row Z' Tatarian, T l ay or. Viau. Row 3: Foreman, Wheaton, Richert Sheehan. v PUBLICATIGNS COMMITTEE The college publications committee, long recogniz- ed as one of the most efficient committees in the asso- ciation, W PHILLIPS as reorganized this year with the idea of giv- ing it the flavo f 'd r o W1 er representation as well as even greater efficiency. Previous the four college publications-The Collegian, Campus, Caravan, and Handbook-and the president of the student body plus five faculty mem- bers named by the president of the col- lege. Feeling that the student body at large was not represented sufficiently, the committee gave its approval to a plan which brought into the board the president of the A. W. S. as an ex- officio member, and in turn reduced ly. the group was made up of the editors of the power of the student editors from four votes to two. The Collegian editor alone maintained a full vote, the edtors of the other three publications getting one vote among them. The personnel of the committee in- cludes Dr. Hubert Phillips chairman: Dr. Kenneth Potter, Herbert Wheat- on, Paul V. Sheehan, Glenna Walters, faculty representatives, and Ralph Taylor, Slosson Viau, Julius Richert, Hrach Tatarian, and T. Elton Fore- man as student representatives. . X 5 A'Sign mine, please?" The "Cellaritc" selling Caravans Proud owners of 36-57 Campuses "Boyl What J night that Masque Ball was. Remember?" lnformnlitv is the mode Collegians are outf A date! via the Handbook Directory "Have you signed mine?" in Ready, Set, G01 Letting ofl' steam Vhat famed Maxwell The Winners l HAC From coast-to-coast via the NBC network and to the whole civilized world via the newsreel cameras of five major studios Went the clanking, banging, furor of the Col- legian's Sixth Annual Hack Race, April 29. Forty-eight tottering wrecks entered the race, which consisted of a five-lap swing around the world's worst racing course. Only forty-four cars started the race and rather less than half finished the trek. Jim Pearson and his mechanic, David Thorp, finished as the winners of the race, planned this year by John Voenes, Hubert Richert, Don Thompson of NBC, and Hrach Tatarian. ACE v w ?i',.,gQ!' Q? E qw. 'ami ,ww Over the lop, .md mul Potential racers .11 Ihr "start" Under the crowd, somewhere'--.xrc the winm'r,e One frcc gallon. ::'I' you Shell," "Racers" on p.1mcic Foreign made" Hack leading the parade."""' PAR Kl P RADE of the HACKS Through down-town streets forty eight "automobiles", swamped with enthusiastic students, piloted by proud, hopeful own- ers, "bucked" along previewing what was to follow on the worlcl's worst racing course. Beta Kappa 4'Painless Parkers," "Buy your Official Hack Race Program right here." J When the F. S. C. student body turned out to spread good cheer with a will and determination that forced the dance to a new high in popularity, What Went on under the "small" hat in the picture at the right was only one of the few incidents that baffled the Campus cameraman. 5 2 STATIZRS "AT PLAY" IN THEIR RIZKNOXVNIED INFORMAL MANNER AT THIS MASQUIQ BALI. .. .i f-ff L' A.. ,Q f I' .gf ., 5 V C-fa-Z ip , ,Q f ,x "tiff, -1 .1 -V-'X "iw" Of 5-1, f ' .P I 1 1 x, , 'f?,gf'jl ,T f W i g 4, X I, ifanswwfs 4, tk.: iff? W-f' "U L Q . ,t Ak 'B x A ,Q ggi,-1 V " . 1 W , . NI Nnzv 1. K wg Q bw, 5 V XG x .,,, 1 ' ' f Q 5 S 1 P S 'ar 'f ? Y W ix "A I 1 F X ,,. Q N. K fi S W 5, 1 1 4x i L x Q4 e i s 1 ,- , 1 x 1 A -T4 'F 4 1: ,Si wif' ' 1 3' 4 ,wx gi 'Q if ,fi N , gy 4 Q X x 1 Q, , Q ,X '1 ,xl i is 1' Q x Q i 4 v e JL ' 1 5 FORENSICS McGREW WH Ixuw 1. lviumiu, Vu Mauro, raome, .,. -,.-..,., .,-,,..,., H, ,,D , ff Pichetto, Pearson, Meredith. Row 2: Thomas, Sears, Pretzer, Bonniksen, lVlcGrew, Janjiian, Otto, Brockett, Row 3. Finney, Berg, Taylor, Jacobsen, Byars, Meyers. FGRENSICS Expansion has been the keynote of this year's public speaking activities. Debate Coach, J. Fred McGrew pushed the department to a new high in quality and quantity of speaking. Over thirty speakers comprise the public address squad which has filled, during the year, over 200 speech engagements. Varying types of work have been done. During the Community Chest drive, Coach McGrew and three students were active on the Chest Speaker's Bureau. Student coaching of high school debate teams was an added function. Discussions with debate teams from Iowa State Teacher's College were carried on before Fresno service clubs in response to a challenge to debate. A series of ten monthly half-hour speeches on phases of advertising were given to the Advertising Club, which awarded a trip to the Los Angeles contest to the speaker whom they judged best. The annual High School Debate Tournament, sponsored and par- tially judged by the speech department, was carried out with added success. Much judging of high school debates and speaking contests was participated in by the studentsl Radio speeches, two tours, and day-to- day addresses before various organizations completed the program cGrew, Noble, Del Carlo, Finney. Row 2: Berg, Row l: M Taylor, Janjigian. SAN JOSE TRIP The fall tour as first planned was to begin in San Francisco and go south to Santa Barbara. However, requests were so n be both north and south at the same time. The final McGrew with Alvia Del umerous it was found necessary to solution was that Coach Carlo, Allean Noble, Otto Berg, James Janjigian, and h territory while Stan- sfied the southern e clubs and high Ben Finney covered the nort ern ley Pretzer and Ralph Taylor sati requests. Approximately thirty servic schools were entertained with addresses on various topics. Speeches of challenge or inspiration were given, the present trend toward centralization of government . . . d was resented, and international relations were argue P from many angles, but discussions of various labor problems dominated, The benefit from the tour was gained from the type of work done. Coach M public address in preference to typical inter-collegiate Under the new plan, students gain the cGrew has instituted practical debating. ability to make commendable presentations of subjects in their true light, giving points both pro and con, yet arriving at a definite conclusion. Listeners everywhere have been profuse in expressions of approval and admiration of the work being done. JANJIGIAN Via The Air Waves James Janjigian pioneered radio address with his popular address on "The Future of the San Joaquin Valley." Later Ralph Kuettel and his sponsors ar- ranged for a series of nine Weekly debates. Each Week two students expressed opposing points of View on pertinent current topics. The reaction of the listening public Was gauged through letters written to Professor McGreW stating which speaker was preferred, and Why. Radio address opened a new Held for the students, giving them added experience in types of address. About lifteen speakers became oriented to the micro- phone. It also familiarized a large audience With the commendable Work being done by Coach McGreW and his department. At any time any group may request a speech on any topic. and, given a reasonable period for preparation, a capable speaker will present a con- structive address. -ua... A Row l: McGrew, Del Carlo, Noble, Byde, Finney. Row 2: i Janjigian, Bonniksen, Taylor, Brg, Otao. E F SOUTHERN TOUR As a grand finale to a progressive and prosperous year, the southern tour completed the special activities. Coach McGrew with Allean Noble, Stanley Pretzer, Otto Berg, James Janjigian, Howard Bonnicksen, and Gilbert Byars met approximately 35 audiences during the two weeks in the southland, reaching points from Los Angeles to San Diego. In speaking before service clubs, students are able to express themselves, then get the reaction of the business men. Actual contact helps the student to maintain a logical and stable attitude on current problems. Cordial receptions greeted the students wherever they went, and very satisfactory reports followed them home, The cooperation and approval of Dr. Thomas and the faculty and down-town clubs helped to make possible the extensive work of the speech department. The activities have extended and intensified this year, making possibilities for the next even greater. BERG NOBLE BORNICKSEN BYARS ff vm J -'f4'nvF4"9P' 4 yiffkjyif 4 w xx' If SK 1 '.:-:-1-A ,: 1, A ' , X345 f .1 , ',,:55'23i? . " ' Q f'17"'i- ' 1 D ., ' 2, V V. 1 :I-J .,i-25, fi. -' A":,"'Iff: S. DRAMA WRIGHT THE UNIVERSITY- STREET PLAYHOUSE DRAM This was a spectacular year for the Fresno State College Theater, hectic in spots for those within the set-up, perhaps, but interesting hroughou for all observors-and decidedly satisfactory. The Playhouse itself, Hrst purchased in l935 through the efforts of the faculty and students of the drama division, and represening an original investment of nearly one hundred thou- sand dollars, was taken over this season by the state. The for- mer policy of partial isolation was no longer needed, and to handle the problems arising from the new status of the depart- ment, a Board of Playhouse Control was formed in October, and the personnel established as follows: The Director of the University Street Playhouse, John W. Wright, The Faculty Appointee, Dr. Edward Tenney: The President of the Asso- ciated Women Students, Catherine White: The Legislative Commissioner, Bob Williams: The General Manager of the Association, Arthur Safstromg Financial Secretary of the Uni- versity Street Playhouse, Ber- nice Paiva: and the Editor of the Collegian, Hrach Tatarian. Three of the productions this season were "big-name" plays, the fourth was an original play by Dr. Charles Cooper, English instructor of Fresno State, There was, further more, a fifth drama-one enacted with- in the department. HThe play must go on" may be a bit of a bromide-still when the here- PAIVA tofore sturdy Director J. W. Wright collapsed at a rehearsal for "Romeo and Juliet" the bromide was needed, and the above-mentioned playwright, Dr. Cooper, supplied it gallantly and effectively, taking over the rehearsals and developing a production that proved to be one DRAMA GROUP of the most popular ever presented on the campus. Costuming for the plays brought forth enthusiastic praise from the audiences, due to the building up of the wardrobe laboratory into a functioning unit of the Playhousefl Credit for this innovation should, according to Director Wright, be given to Rose Webster, drama student and an expert in costume design and creation, under whose supervision were made a large majority of the beautiful costumes required. BOARD OF PLAYHOUSE CONTROL SliA'l'l2D: Paiva Tenney White Vklright Williams Safstrom R. Taylor C. Taylor STANDING mmm Delightful is the word for this beautifully costumed and cleverly produced comedy of manners, "Pride and Prejudice" . . . Enthusiastic- ally received, the well-known story tripped lightly through beautiful settings in the best tradition of that age . . . with quaint curtseys, de- mure Hirtations, gallant bows, and elaborate costumes intriguing the amused imagination .... The mature artistry of two newcomers to the Little Theatre stage, Barbara Whitmore and Lucien Scott, as Elizabeth and Darcy, gave a richer tone to the pastels of the play and made plau- sible a love story foreign to a modern audience. Bob Lanning as the "swishy" Collins minced his way through the tea-cups with seraphic aplomb and a nicety of timing that never failed to click .... Nlary Frances Witwer turned into a completely engaging minx . . , patterned, perhaps, after her mother, Mrs. Bennett, a role giving free play to June Johansen's abilities as a comedienne .,,. Lady Catherine de Bourgh boomed on and off divertingly in the person of Isabelle Booth . , . and Lee Vincent as Mr. Bennett neatlyadded a sanenote ..,. But even in such severe competition Barbara and Lucien dominated . . . as was right, of course. Not a flawless production, perhaps, but definitely the correct way to open a season! A quarantine sign reading 'AI-Xhandon hope, ye amateurs who enter here!" should be hung on the door of Ihsen's "Doll's House." How- ever, no other group of collegiate actors could have handled so much obsolescence more creditahly . . . for while the theme of "A Doll's House" was revolutionary in l879, today it's decidedly dull. Neverthe- less the play was good entertainment, and Director Wright and the cast deserved more credit than the campus as a Whole was Willing to give for a really excellent interpretation of the trenchant technique which made Henrik Ibsen the greatest Scandinavian dramatist. Virgil Rasmussen was a bit stiff at first in the unsympathetic characterization of Torvald, but Worked into the role nicely before the play's run was over .... But this was June Johansen's play, and as Nora she took full advantage of the fact. Charming and completely doll-like in manner- isms as well as in appearance, and playing the part with the exact shade of restraint, she yet gave depth and significance to the entire play , . . with her best foil in Lee Vincent, who, as Dr. Rank, also showed an intelligent understanding of the rather dillicult lines .... This should be marked up as another distinct achievement for Fresno State's ambitious director and players. t ttt a .,., " ' J l tl l af- W 6 li az '1-ea. V ' V TM' - ---"""s' , ff ' NWN. 2 X' Z' ' t"""""'.1AiF""V'.43f . N'-JN' ' pi U K Www' Wi, Q erm ..,.. Q 4 ' " " '- ,. -"" Strictly in the "oh" and "ah" department was the production this year, of a well cut version of 4'Romeo and Juliet." The severely somber stage settings and excellent lighting Were responsible for a good deal of the play's success, but special mention, orchids, and things should go to Charlie Cooper for his last minute plunge into the production and direction angle. Thematically black and White in costuming, stage setting, and mood, and cleverly paced, the play skipped the usually over done polish of maturity and presented a novelly youthful and impetuous Romeo in the sturdy, platinum-haired Bill Mitchell. Bill, fitting- ly enough? handed inlthelbiestqgerformance of the lot. Barbara Whitmore's Juliet, and Isabelle Booth's Nurse were slightly Norma Shearer-ish and Edna Mae Oliverish, but were well handled withal and clicked with the audiences. The fattest part in the play, that of Mercutio, was taken care of neatly by Al Radka, who capered and grimaced amusingly and turned in some very nice voice work. Mason Corner's Tybalt, complete with leers and nasty voice intonations was an excellent bit of shudder making. All in all, Shakespeare's bones made rattling good entertainment. Full to overflowing with farcical fantade, Dr. Charles Cooper's 'Venus in the House," a hilarious ex- pose of matters metaphysical, had the customers tear- ing up the seats during its week-long run at the Play- house. A story of a group of fluffy-minded matrons mired in spiritualism, astrology, and the like, the play takes a satirical viewpoint generally ribbing all of the occult sciences, and characterizing a phony swami, who, in his off moments, breaks out in a Brooklyn accent. Mason Corner as the bogus Yogi Bogiemanda. stamped out a solid performance, and Isabelle Booth, of course, capably handled the lead as Miss Middleton. Bill Mitchell and Doris McCorkle were pleasing as the juvenile leads. Dr. Cooper has had other plays produced: No More Yesterdays at the Pasadena Playhouse and The Mys- tic Touch at the Cordova Street Playhouse in Los An- geles, and it seemed rather appropriate to climax the season by giving Dr. Cooper's own play in the Way of a parting gesture, as he leaves to join the Whittier faculty at the end of this year. Facetious, fast and funny, "Venus in the House" was amusing, if a bit on the scofling sidew-and probably pleasingly annoying to any spiritualist who attended. "The P LAYHO USEU Traditional backstage ghosts join long-haired thespians in raising horri- fied eyebrows at the compactness and efficiency of the technical layout of the University Street Playhouse, Quietly the ingenuity of a Hollywood properties department-minus the sport coats-'ihas made its appearance in the college theatre, with porcelain stoves of a forgotten century and ectoplasm trained to appear at the mystic mutter- ings of a Yogi being produced on de- mand with a good deal of nonchalance. Exemplifying the modern technique is the Well-equipped make-up room, an indispensable unit, strangely enough, of any theatrical group. Here, under the direction of Marion Jarmon, embryonic cosmeticians created countless clever char- acterizations With makefup. KUPSTAGE and BACKSTAQQE' Appropriate mourning was being worn this year by enthusiastic supporters of the Playhouse radio studio, for, with the exception of the Sunday morning broadcast of the comics, directed by June Johansen, over all reigned the silence of the tomb. Joe King, last year's producer and director of all student broadcasts, was studying for a master's degree at U. S, C. In marked contrast to the funeral cerements of the radio studio mourners, were the lush blue, silver and dubonnet decorations which constitute a new lease on life for the formerly heterogenously furnished reception-room. The last re- ception of the year, however, deserted this new luxuriousness for the cool in- formality of the newly completed For- mal Garden, Tl V Vu-,N 2f,,f1 V. ' -'12 4. zffldga 4' ' K Q. . , ',f53i5Jg.g- X pw 'EA , . V gwf- "' I 'A M--V . AM-.--k-y,... 3,4 , . H ,,,,,' ff. rv. V: , ,V 126- -f -f.. - ' .V .f.VV...y..-V, --.M ng 5,15 ,gay - ' 4 -A , .. V-....-N-,..,,,..V....., .psig s, fp.. ,J .- ??.RfQlQv-vi,-Ein V ,. ,iff QW- .. n 2, .iifgfff 5 ' tl' n , .ifsi is 22 9-5325 QV' - gfiwq' -, Www V- -. 'awk' K-ma F ' --P..'ggVV:,.5-,...,.' . ' ,,1 A ' 5 2,1 0 ..., ,wg 1 ,. fi' J : SV .f -V VV X ., :-1-. - T' .-"f7- 'VE .V-Y. - ff-Q.. Q, 'f '15 -gf-:J 4" V: .51-. - - A : i 9 V. Q7 , 1 . V r .Q I ,W is Ng X ,EQ ,.V,,.2 U ,f . . ,QNYQ-m3fiHi5f,4,'w': Vg. -, 1 .Q .JV-" ir -?'.. .iri ' . fir" ' ig ,, g, 74 -. .Vg V., - .2 Kim V -y 'V 4' , X 93' ,. Q ." 1 , . ,QQ ,'j "'- '- V Z ' " 1 135 Q ' x f' A I . , ,... . V-V f ., AA R ., gill s ' AQ W " .,f',,.5 yy 1":f",x ' ' , .Q 'J-if BMJ' V V,-. ', ' -T Q NEW 1 V: rf' V222 it K V - 22 . .-"' -2 ' Y 1 - vm --., .,"frf.5 - ..-:N I' gi fxxw- ,I " " 36' -, 4 w..,,VafV: - ' Q V . ,,., K -fff f . , V. ,y kxigayaii MUSIC ew fr ie we MUSIC in REVIEW With another successful year terminated the music department again proved to be actively engaged. Combining the women's and men's glee clubs this year, the mixed group presented two delightful con- certs in the early Fall and Spring under the direction of Dr. Arthur C. Berdahl. The symphony orchestra, under the baton of Dr. Berdahl, appeared in two symphonic concerts, receiving great recognition from the public as was encountered T WALBERG through their attendance. Handel's 'KThe Messiah" was given its 5th annual presentation prior to Christmas when Dr, Berdahl directed more than l5O musicians in the immortal oratorio. Another impressive Christmas Carol Service was conducted by Arthur G. Wahlberg, head of the music department, when the A Cappella Choir appeared before the student body on December 17. The choir's line quality of singing was reflected in the dedicatory program of KARM and over a nation- wide broadcast through KMJ. Some of the other appearances have been at the Elk's Memorial Service, Parlor Lecture Club, Spring Swing, the annual Band Tour, Baccalaureate, and Commencement Exercises, Fresno State College may well take pride in its band. Not only has the group won reputable praise in expo- sitions, band tours, and at football games, but is, as A CAPPELLA CHOIR 6 Top Row: James, Roth, Sheldon 'gi Harrison, Sickler, T. Allen, Dutt, Mc- Connell, Thomson. Third Row Lichti, Critchfield, Abbott, Gallup Platt, Shamgochian, Malott, Brunton Smith, Wasemiller. Second Row Petersen, Ingham, Kickashear, L. Al len, Hunter, Winton, Smades, Larson. Front Row: Wahlberg, Guthrie, Greaves, Janjigian, Stewart, Grimes, Pettitt, Ware, Smades, Hancock. J. t 4 J 1 fe if if f 6 tl far as known, the only fully neon 'illuminated band in the nation. The group, capably directed by Arthur C. Forsblad, formed the musical background of the colorful Spring Swing which was staged at the Fresno Memorial Auditorium. San Jose, Santa Cruz, Merced, and Visalia were some of the cities visited by the band on its annual Spring tour. An ever-growing division of the music department has been that of the Pianoforte Club. With more than 100 members, the club which is comprised of students enrolled in a piano class, has been active in rendering fine piano literature at the semi-monthly meetings. Showing brilliancy of technique and beauty of tone, the advanced piano ensemble class appeared in its annual concert May Znd, Under the competent direc- tion of Miss Miriam Fox Withrow, this specialized group also presented two radio programs. Mrs, Mar- gery Clark and Miss Helen Kazato are the two other piano instructors in the intermediate and elementary classes. Educational values in public school music teaching were informally discussed at the meetings of the teacher-training group. Although this group is not one of extra-curricular activity, we can, nevertheless, recognize the praiseworthy work 'done by its super- vising teacher, Mrs. Lenel Shuck. BERDAHL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA W QLQMQJ NH we: HH' a mer, ic ack: Wit Right: Schor Christmas Assembly Processional Piano Ensemble Messiah Chorus Teacher-training Group Piano Forte Club S d g Sh k Critchfild LIC. Johnso Abbott. Seated: Sw rie ian, Ingh dm? Sh h Gallup, P 1 The Banc BAND SOLOIST GENEVIEVE STEWART "STATES SONGBIRDU BAND TRIO Reckas, Dunn, Freeman WOODWIND ENSEMBLE Leal, Forsblad, Duntsch, Reckas, Noda I . ' 'Y -my In Lights Critchfield, Lichti, Smith 4 A Wasemiller, Jackson, accompanist DIRECTOR FORSBLAD WOODWIND ENSEMBLE Perritt. Briscoe, Brown, Forsblad. Hill, Hunter, Long THE BAND IN "SPRING SWING" MAJOR AND MAJORETTES BETWEEN CLASSES IN MUSIC DEPARTMENT OFF TO AN EARLY START EOR BAND TOUR STRING ENSEMBLE LANFORD. BATON TWIRLING CHAMP THE BAND ON ARMISTICE DAY MIXED CHORUS 2.1 ,k 'ii awe K-wr E E i X 5 w 4 s A fig! :EI:"xm:e?fSQg-4' xx. If TNR: wal l....,,,,,,,, M W -J.--M--T-V V , 3 e Q 9 .., Ci. 'A N .. I, .. . 71 I ' . 5, ,.,:f' .' N2 ! 1 5 1 x ,i . Q Q ,Q v 1 ' 2- ,FH . , QQ - XG, 4, W AY S 'N ., . ,, - ...Y " ,,'V l 11 .5 f L ,,-. A ?.,gf- ii, V: . , if " -f"'f If i - f x -ff-HQ S33 Hi, 3 '12, , 'li 5, .1 .. s . gg" Qi fain 'R' V . -M2-' L4 I if 1 6 Q ff 4, Q M.-11 1 X , :X , X ,tak 5 1' ,, 1 H: f ' fi gm iff K 'K 4' E 512 1.5 X 4 ,lf 1 1 f Q r f E., 4 Q f . if W, 1 X , Q :X S: sir P 'X ' 25' X X. Y , f M ' 2 ' f , H, A M ,x ,K 'X X 4, X 4 1 , ,f X, 4 jf , . A 4 ' I ff iss 1 -g fxl :U S E . . L fa '1 ,.552.,:.f, fd' gf 5 if ,::::, 5 awe 7' ',.f ARTS 699 SCIENCES Upholstering ART DEPARTMEN A mural representing children of the San Joaquin Valley now covers a Wall opposite the entrance to the Jefferson School in Fresno. Vivian Thomas, Mil- dred Burr, Olive Harris, Aloha Engel, and Lillian Georgizian, as members of the college class in "Illustration" painted this mural with the direction of Miss Alexandra Bradshaw, Head of the Col- lege Art Department. Alice Ehikian, Margaret Morton, Dorothy Kay, Dorothy Childers Lois Ann Schaus, Kenna Slater, and Pearce Curran are members of the class in Stage Design" who, with the direction of Mr. John Herbert, designed and executed all the settings for the Spring Swing and Annual Spring Piano Concert. The window arrangements of the Public School Art N ACTION A. B. C. Drug Store on Van Ness have for a number of months in both semes- ters been the responsibility of the Design classes under the direction of Miss Jane Gale, Successful sales resulting from these displays have been reported by the owner of the store. Teddy Arancibia, Marjorie Baldwin, Beatrice Dalton, Earl Farley, Marjorie Kroupa, Thelma Lond- green, Elsie Mason, Paula Park, Doris Ruud, Patricia Walsh, Mary Herd, Nellie Wood Moore, and Florence Elliott have each arranged windows. Teachers from Fresno County and adjoining counties attended a full morn- ing program of demonstrations given by Helen Arancibia, Buena Johnston, Paula Park, Elsie Mason, Darwin Mus- selman, and Ralph Benner, under the direction of Ella Moen Odorfer. Costume Designing A M U ,W jul Quanatative Analysis "Lab King instructs in Organic Chemistry Class "Chem ' IA and B 'Labs Dr. Shaw dissecting the appendages of Crayfish A Bird Study Chefs at the Zoology 2B fish bake Studying: Class Reptiliag Order Ophidia. iSnakes to youj I, f -L4 gr ' ' """'nlnli"" 'H ' i Entrance to Botanical Gardens The Green House fiff s ik Garde at M ranchal ere chick, chick, chick et up Punch, get up Judy A tl- YY VV , nu 2 'u ff 5' , ,. , f A. gr ,, 5 1 ,. Adobe office in the "gardens" Trauger and Lambert on a rock formation All eyes on Dr. Tucker Lunch on a geology trip I Colhn Swami, W gn NW we dkscusS50n' cgi. I R wk? HP am on Ne MOM' Ta wb sigh fa M ,X ,, ,. , ' Kg- - -I ..,, '52 -.342 'lzz 4, "5 "Irv , -f .- fi -, r, ,iz ,V .Sak . - l.I,5,r:,,R - S al. V ? 55,991 On the campus there are those students Whose major extra-curricular activity is along the line of romancing, and so it seems that it is only fitting to include them under the main division of "Activities" Only a small minority of such stu- dents could be confined to these pages-for there are many who prize the number of arrows "Dan Cupid" has thrust into their hearts. X t, , i Q X? ' ' 71.q'frv-J. ..,, l .I in gig-+,!.f+A ' J' K - Q4 135: ff " Afrav 3 A W A K r , ' , .H 5 ' ,V ff , f f f -1-? M I 6' 5, X X ,T E . f QW , Q.. Q. ,.,., ., .,s. ng -,, 1, W V c ,M .A 1' 'ku " , W W T ff, V Q' ,Q Q Q A, , x 1' 1 Lf , X 31 - V HM ,A gf . Z h M y . ,-?.f.?-.,, 'F ' , "' I-W ,Qgqg-H e - .41 iw' WW 3 Xffff. 1. 41.7" " ,v ,- Afjgj -My ,A ,. , ,f ,fjif 3 21521 ' - - 1-if - 3:55 2 5- J A X 'I yvgvsx gm' 'N 2 '- ,J "J :rw M vgrgfxk 2 .3.-7' 4- 1' 1 ' I W Ng, J wwf-fw?:,,v,Jz x , - . ' A : '' , ff--551'-'xg .mfg iff . rg :WE 243- -alia V ' :' Ir, an . ,Q Y' - , Q ' Qffj. " VARSITY sn - - e 4- A 2 l 4- J W ' '- 4 if 1-l-:sleeve-toll' lgffslfellsil at Earl H. Wight CoACH1 cg STAFF The laurels garnered by the 1937 Fresno State grid team were highly welcomed but so impressive, and especially to the University of Oregon, that Fresno State came close to suffering the loss of irre- placeable Jimmy Bradshaw, super head football mentor. Things panned out favorably however, and he'll be back next fall, more tenacious than ever, A host of new material is promised and an even more successful season is predicted. Bradshaw Beatty -3 WF , . i ? 3 4 Say me QW: I Row 1: Cardwell, FiSh2f, Beflllwlf, Gleason, Lawless, Domoto, Heeb. Row 2: Stoddard, Radka, Jones, lVlcClurg, P Dack, Mitchell. Row 3: Andrews, Samuel, Morris, Rosellini, Bench, Hanson, Bronzan. The '38 Season In Review National "Small College" champions, Far Western Conference titleholders, and the best gridiron aggregation produced at Fresno State in many years, is the record achieved by Head Coach James Bradshaw and Line Coach Stan- ley Borleske's 1937 Bulldog football squad. Their Christmas Day defeat of Arkansas State Teachers College, 27-26, at Gilmore Stadium in Los Angeles earned them nation wide recognition and previous to this com- mendable performance they easily overcame Fresno's long time arch rivals, the College of Pacific Tigers, 20-O, on the local gridiron Thanksgiving Day for the Conference crown. Hardin-Simmons University from Abilene, Texas, in a return engagement, dealt the only upset suffered by the Bradshawmen during the season when they handed the Bulldogs a heartbreaking 14-7 trimming Armistice Day in Fresno. In the season opener with the University of Southern California Spartans, a 13-13 tie resulted, the only other near defeat of the season. Resuming the old practice used by Coach Leo Harris, the Fresno Stater's spent a week at the Pasatiempo Country Club in Santa Cruz in pre-season preparation. A roaring horde of some 40 fired-up potential ball players accepted invitations to the camp and upon their return to Fresno were in tip-top condition, both mentally and physically with a great big bag of Bradshaw's tricks under their belts. Playing their second game at Salem, Ore- gon in slush and rain before a sparse crowd against the University of Willamette Bear- cats, Captain Kenny Gleason intercepted a pass with six minutes of play remaining and raced 35 yards for the only score. at Ray Stur- gill place kicked the extra point to give Fresno a 7-O edge. This hair-breadth victory initiated a six-straight winning streak with the win margin varying from 38 points against the University of Nevada to a 14 point difference in warping the University of California Ramblers, Z0-6. In a supposedly All-Conference eleven selected by editors of the newspapers at the conference schools, Fullback Gleason, the "mighty mite," Toby Heeb, left halfback, and the big blonde, right guard Al Radka were accorded the honor while guard Lyman Domoto and right half Granny Holbrook copped berths on the second string. Superb broken-field running by Heeb, powerful line plunging by Gleason and re- serve fullback Everard Jones, the uncanny offensive attack of the Bulldogs, coupled with a surprisingly invincible defense were the prime factors of their entirely impressive record. Dr. F. W. Thomas Joe E. Brown .I Domoto Hwftullalk .,,A rr, ., .. , f .A B dshaw Fresno State 13 C Sp tans13 i ' s 'U.S. . ar Pt i3-X3 tie with the University of Southern Ca ifornia Spartan opened the grid season for the Presnans, in what vv as predicted to he a defeat at the hands of the How ard Jones cavorters. The score is indicative of the evenness of the game in ah depart- ments. Pt difference ot oniy i8 yards gained from scrimmage in favor or the Buiidogs demonstrates the equaiity of the tvvo eievens. Fresno coiiected an edge in first downs, chaiking up XZ to the opponents 9, hut otherwise gathered no advantage. Fresno State 7 VVilla1nette 0 Saiem, Oregon, was the iocaie for the Bradshavvmen to strut their stuff the toiiovving vveek-end, and amid a dovvnpour of rain before a sparse crowd, the iocais un- expectediy came through again, this time to vvin 7-0. e entire squad piayed a hang-up game, hut it was Captain Gieason who vvas responsihie for the Buiidog victory. With something over four minutes remaining r he intercepted a Bearcat pass and trot- rterhack Ray Stur- S ' h 'nnai quarte 1 taiiy. Qua . int e ted 42 yards for the on y ' conversion. giii kicked the Fresno State 20 Rawnblers 6 de the foiiowinfg, YQ ictory para a 'LO-6 sco idogs contin the Cai Ra run of 85 y o more The Bui when they dumped ' hriiiiant touchdown e Fresno scored tw muster oniy Ca . ued their v y , mhiers hy . y ards was ,. F W week Granny Hoihrook s the outstanding feature of the gam . touchdowns whiie the Ramhiers were ahie to one score. Fresno State 26 VVhittier 6 gi , evening, October X5, the Buiidogs invaded the iair of the 511 ve the southerners a sound trouncing. 'Brad- Hoxbmk and they came through with Jones intercepted Friday Whittier Poets and ga reserves into the fray ' game when Everard ds to score. Radisa shaw sent many a score iate in the a Poet pass and romped 'LO y ar Fresno State 40 Chico 7 Fresno' s first home conference game was piayed against the Chico Wiidcats and the Bulldogs showed no mercy as they w axed the Wiidcats 40-7. Ptfter the first seven ' Bradshaw sent his reserves into the game and a score. 21 4- -Y Z 's - I I 11 minutes they continued to run up "2 State 19 Fresno C al A g g i e s 0 Prccompanied by a speciai trainioad of 500 frantic and enthusi- astic rooters, the Bradshaw men trekked to Woodiand the foiiow- ing week-end and handed the Caiifornia Prggie Mustangs a 19-0 sheiiacking to register their second Conference victory. Defensive perfection on the part of the iocais made its initiai appearance in this tussie, with Coach Stan Borieskds iine showing a worid of drive. Fresno State 46 Nevada 8 huskies boarded The foiiowing Friday afternoon, Z9 the S. P. for Nevada in what eventuaiiy resuited in the third ieague victory. On Saturday afternoon, November 6, the Buiidogs trotted to the turf amid a stiff, coid gaie and, in an attempt to keep from freezing, roiied up 7 touchdowns and 4 conversions whiie the Woives shivered r the goai once and sneaked in to top a their way ove rkers. ' iist of offen- safety, to totai 8 ma ing estabiished itseif in the ' ' f acas when Fresno Forward pass Buiidogs in this r sive weapons of the ia the stratosphere. roiied up X46 v HardinfSim1nons 14 Fresno State 7 U iyersity of Psbiiene, Texas, i4. Hardin-Simmons n Fresno State Coiiege of Fresno, Caiifornia, 7 and one foot to go. Pxnd that is the actuai count of the return tussie with Coach Frank Kimbrough's Cowbows in the Fresno stadium before i4,000 spectators Armistice Day. With three minutes of piay remaining the Fresnans heid the peiiet on the Texans' one foot iine and had a first down to start on. When they iost the baii on downs to those persistent and crafty out-of-staters it rested on the four yard stripe. Witb everything pointing toward a whitewasb for Fresno in the third canto, eiusiye Heeb took a Cowboy punt on his own '52 yard iine and wobbied, weayed, iunged, and ieaned his way through the entire fxeid for 72 yards and a touchdown. Sturgiii kicked another conversion. Gieason received a painfui back injury iate in the sec- ond haif and was repiaced by Eyerard Jones, who fm- ished the game at fuiiback. For his performance in this thriiiing exhibition Heeb gained recognition as being the most abie safety man on ' f orts writers. the Pacific Coast by a host o sp NicCiung , ,ryr ,X V A St dd rd X 3 i awiess Fresno State 20 College of Pacific 0 Prnother capacity crowd of i'L,00O spectators was on hand ' ing Day to see the Buiidogs defeat their arch riyais, the Conference titie, 'LO-0. Coach Pr. Pr. Stagg r perfection and, as a resnit ent but this Thanksgry cific, for the ' d aimost to h were ahs , iays of the Coiiege of Pa had the Fresno attack dope the sparkiing hroken fxeid iaunts of Hee knowiedge w asn't enough to stop the inyincihie power p Buiidog. Gaining aimost twice as many yards from scrimmage as did tif Tigers, the Bradshawrnen pranced to remnneratiye terri- tory three times and compieted seyerai iong passes. Giea- f son ripped the opposing iine wide open with his siashing and tricky piunges, registering the first Fresno score in the second period. Reserve Back Toby Lawiess heayed a fiawiess pass to oihrook, who ieaped high on the goai iine to make one of the most heautifui snares in iocai grid history for the second 6 points. No points were made in the third quarter but in the iast canto, Eyerard Jones stepped oyer for the fxnai score. Fresno State 27 Arkansas State 26 Conquerors of Wiiiamette, Northwestern Conference champions, and winners of the Far Western Conference fiag gave the Buiidogs the right to piay Arkansas State Teachers Cohege of Conway, Pxrkansas at Giimore Stadium in Los Pxngeies Christmas Day for the Little Prii-American championship. The Bears, winners of the Pxrkansas lntercoiiegiate Conference and undefeated and untied for two consecutive years, came west intent on showing the Presnans how foothaii was piayed. Pts a resuit the Buhdogs and the Bears put on one of the great- Caidwm est afternoons of thriii-packed foothaii ever witnessed on the Pacific Coast, Mmmfh The game was a battie of 1Xrkansas's passing attack against Presnds hard running ground game, and after 60 minutes of footbaii the running attack of the Brad- shawmen had whipped the buiiet passes of Rabbit Bur- nett and his mates, Z7-26. i lt was SturgiiYs unfaiiing toe converting three out , of four piace kicks and the rushing tactics of Haibert Priexander and NicCiurg to hfock two Prrkansas conver- sions that decided the margin of a great Fresno Victory. ,MEMSQAJ Touchdown against C. O. P.I I Halftlme-F. S, C. Alphas on the wagon? Final score-Fresno State, 203 C. O. P., O. A "Hardin-Simmons Hat" by the IT. S, C. band. A nervous "Rabbit" A rally Committee triu-mph "Playing the game" L 3 . x K f-fi wiki P BAS 5 Row l: Manager Burnett, Alvarado, Horner, Lawless, McClurg, Warner, Borleske. Row 2: Koontz, Robinson, Jones, Croson, Henderson, Warmerdam, Kelly. Three wins and five losses in Confer- ence competition is the record achieved by the Fresno State Basketball team, a team that potentially should have been runners up in the league. The bunting was copped by the Nevada Wolves who suffered only one defeat, that at the hands of Coach Stan Borleske's Bulldogs in Fresno in their two game series. Fresno Hnished third in the loop, being led also by the College of Pacific who dumped the locals twice in Stockton, in what many considered the ,most spec- tacular games in the Conference. Opening the season like true winners the Bulldogs laced Nevada 46 to 44 in a last minute spurt of coming from be- hind. Sanger Frank McClurg did a Hank Luisetti for the fans when he looped three, consecutive, dazzling, one hand shots in the final five minutes to put the tussle on ice, The second game of the series didn't turn out so favorably, the Bulldogs being A ' if on the short end of the count, 42 to 37. Cornelius Warmerdam displayed perfec- tion in both games against the Nevadans, as he did during the remainder of the season and was easily the outstanding player of the squad. Two upset trimmings were suffered the following week-end at the hands of the California Aggie Mustangs at Auburn amid a snow storm. The Farm- ers really pulled one out of the bag to knock over a much overconiident Bor- leske five and push them out of the pennant race. Both games were won by decisive margins, the first resulting 48 to 35 and the second 40 to 32. A comeback was staged the following week at the expense of the weak Chico Wildcats when they were trampled 40 to 35 and 54 to 35 in consecutive eve- nings at the Fresno High gymnasium. Both Toby Lawless and Howard Kelly showed their worth in these alfrays, and Kelly was making his comeback after a week layoff because of illness. Stockton was the scene of the next two drubbings for the Fresnans and the College of Pacific Tigers were the pleased administers. Much improvement appeared in the local ranks but they lacked the needed punch in the final minutes to overcome early leads established by the Bengals in both games. In the Friday night game a four point advantage was the margin of victory when the northerners Won, 51 to 47. The second game was a trifle closer with scoring being held down to only 36 for Stockton and 34 for Fresno. Mick Parsons was the closest to being a match for Warmerdam and it was largely his piloting that kept the Tigers in the win column. Capta ,., Warmerdam copped high scoring honors for the sea- son with 230, 90 more than the second high scorer, Toby Lawless with 140. Kelly Shoots One Against Nevada All Eyes on the Ball --F. S. C. vs, San Francisco State 3 1 M Cluig BASKET BALL Kelly Fresno State 49 Fresno State 35 FresnoflState 39 FresnolTState 32 Fresno State 33 Lawless Fresno State 46 Fresno ,State 37 San Francisco State 47 San Francisco State 40 Santa Barbara State 22 Santa Barbara State 31 Athens Club 51 Nevada 44 Nevada 42 Fresno State Fresno State Fresno State Fresno State Fresno State Fresno State SCORES Aw aiado Cal Aggies 48 Cal Aggies 40 Chico State 35 Jones Chico State 3 5 Pacific 51 Pacific 36 Gilmore Lions 51 Henderson KB -W x "ll, 'F if I .mf " f ,. Y . 5 1 I E 1 . fr . , X, ' V k , 3523591 ' Q . . Q gf. A 1 4 ,sw A 4. h.f""z-'ws If , .. - 1 .f' J 5 ' 1 ,N -Q ,V . , i Fi ' JU E gi. : ,J fx r f. 1 Milf ' ' 511 ' . fi QI ' Q ,. , 'N J , 4, 4 Y' rv ...Y X 1 1 4, -Q fs 9 my " 4. H f- 3 ' Q + V .. .4 mv - ,fx ,L,.,,, JJ-Y Nw , W 3-7,4 v -, . A 4 I. . 1. lah, 1. X I-21. V K ,' .L .A ,,, v ..,.,,Q554g4q..,-a" TRACK TRAC Coach Hanner Row l: Palmer, Maxwell. Hill, Zebal, Hofman, L. Keesling, F. Keesling, Hall, Israel, Morgan, Ford. Row 2: Hanner, Stevenson, Jones, Baird, Lewis, Salbach, Skinner, Parks, Nix, Shephard, Beatty. Another Far Western Conference title stands as the outstanding achievement of the 1938 edition of Coach J. Flint Han- ner's Bulldog track and field aggregation. Defeating all competing institutions al- most hands down in the Conference meet at Davis, the Raisin City boys re-illus- trated the fact that Chico, College of Pa- could not muster enough power to do cific, California Aggies, and Nevada more than iight for second place. Bill Stevenson startlingly improved distance man, was elected captain of the squad en route to Davis, having well earned the recognition by his work throughout the season. Stevenson topped off his spring performances by winning the mile and half-mile races at the Con- ference. Tommy Nelson, a colored sprint star, ran the 100-yard dash in 9.6 seconds several times during the season, placing fourth in the Drake Relays and third in the West Coast relays. He won the Con- ference in 21 seconds flat, a new record. Jumpers Dick Morgan and John Shepard performed consistently well throughout the schedule, Morgan clear- ing 6 feet, l inch for the Conference title while Shepard scored in broad jump, pole vault and low hurdles. Two Glendale J. C. transfers, Shot- putter Dave Skinner and Pole-vaulter George Hofman placed in every meet, whlle their compatriot Pat Zebal came through with a second in the Conference high hurdles, ahead of dependable Carl Nickols. Stewart Sinclair, after running both mile and two-mile for most of the sea- son, chose to win the longer event in the Conference while Frank Parks was F. S. C. champion in the discus. A mile relay team composed of Stev- enson, Lewis Israel, Andrew Nix, and Carl Salbach captured this title in 3 min- utes 25 seconds. 'sn ls Y!!! Bic NIII SON GIII IN 'I'HIi 880 AGAINST SIANITORD SAIBACH CLOSIZS 'I'HI1 GAP IN THI, -I-IO-YARD RACI1 XVIIH SAN JOSITS CAPTAIN CQOIIINS M lbach Capta Nix Gleason Fresno State 24 U. S. C. 107 Fresno took a terrific lacing at the outset of the cinder season when they met the University of Southern California Trojans at Los Angeles, lin- lshing with 24 points While the Dean Cromwell protegees piled up 107. No startling performances were registered by either of the teams, both showing lack of condi- tion due to the early date the meet was held. Jim Humphreys, former Sacramento J. C. hurdler, demonstrated potentialities when he ran a nice 120 high hurdle race to win easily in 14.7 seconds. Payton Jordan copped the century in ten flat but photos of the Hnish illustrated conclusively that the least Nelson of Fresno could be decided in the race Was a tie for Hrst. A long list of Fresno ineligibles, including Cor- nelius Warmerdam, John Croson, Eldridge Rice, and Bill Gill W counted for a large share of the Bulldogs' points. ere permitted to compete and ac- Israel Fresno State 39LQ Stanford 9192 9lIf, to 39lQ was the linal tally of the Stan- ford-Presno State track meet held in Fr the Farm on the long end of the score. Fresno grabbed four first places with Nel- n's 9 8 second 100 being the m so . time. In Winning the dusky Bulldog nosed out Hiserman, crack n 13 p esno, with the Indians from ost attractive I d' n s rinter, in a surprise victory. Again ineligibles vs ere p and accounted for a p Rice copped the 2-mile and Beverly Gubser to Hawkins of Stanford in Z4 seconds. ' tCoach Dink Templet ' events during the afterno Zagar in the discus W third and the Cards also p he shotput, half-mile and quarter-mile, Captain Ray Malott's attempt to crack the world record in the 440 fe f ermitted to compete air of lirsts when Eldridge in 9 minutes 42.1 seconds ok the low hurdles over on's Indians swept four on, Gribben outdistanced ith Hucklebridge taking laced one, two, three, in ll considerably short . . ,I ,, Q. meSl.-Vxrgezgwfrfgl as 3 X' Q L. Keesling 5 0 , A 7 , K T rm' , V it-e, A 1 .,,V:V.,j. In , my - If I t : sz " I I a ' V gg. Y ,. 4 ,LK,, f figvf " V' 5 ' I 'Q , 't I ' ' "N ' ' "'- we tswesrfaprif' . I V- 'l " ' DAVIS V .V 22, " H121 Eiz1if',1.z'.Vi '- V W.,3i3'f:'Nf fx .fl ef .ar Am: Am . Q . In K N ' f'-Q""f I ' - 0 fff "'1ifEm flilfiiliirii-.Tz w f . Swv gk' ' 0 I I EW' 1 Jam , . . .a ., U9Qw..,r,t, ,r . .a. , ,, A an . r 'V j 1T'fVVigfgQ fj vgbifi fazf322QiZE.2gcis'1V " ' 32 'fx ' QV Zffif' ' 1" V ' V,if?fQff' fi, ri? ei V '21f,.,.f:"-" 'J Q 'L i 1 V i is VK I My ,V t i V555 +V x , K ir ,K V -V I , ' , ft , , , Vt M15 , V 4 A if ' ' g'1f' 32 V Q , f "'W'MWf?M ,Y tif ,V 2 ff if F 5 t H V ..X,i 7 wgi'Ai wg? ASG, ' ' 4 ' -1 K ' V 1 W ' ' 1 1' Y- is -- V Q , V- agmm-,gr V V , . ,V 1 Q a M ' ,I "ff ,. V M- fl: .,f V54 " ' ' VW A, ., W .. . I 4 'Mae . ' ' ' V W ' 2 K A V . V ,. - . I A , VV L, Mme 13 V i 1 ,, . eeAWVfwamftVrsaam4sfeVr'wis,a'' ' ,i,e,,,,,, f u , X , ' ' S I ., ' SQ, , ' I f if ' -f 'X1'ZiVT"V"t f1kW"XJMMV s-'s -1-rwwfwm I f ' In 9 I V' A ' 1 W 35' 'KirVgj,3i5jVe,r.ftV ,ri ,,VVk IMM:lV5ZV.:ViJVVi,,i M--VVVV H I A I VL I . V. at HZ Vg lf Hiewr-sf ' , i r H I -1fE?5QZtf,E1V?'-'V - ' ' ' J ' V 4 I -X254 ,if Vlifiifilsiz -- K r, 'SL V I ' as - V ,, V "' "' if L, '12, . , f -' 1 " """"""'-""" "M ' f .V.V ' ,, M., ,,.,,. , ,, ' I 's AmVwLe:x1m24as.,,r,ma.mni.i'frstiufrermmemsxmgqggw.,VwwmamlQsazamkaa.-:s:.Y.wz1mmvii-wefMer5..m+wf.a.rmt..,t ,,,,,,. 'fztwz I' W rw K . 3 l tw Shephard Shephard Hill Fresno State SOM, n San lose ,SOM Fresno State's renewal of athletic relations with the San Jose State Spartans began on the night of April 22 when the Bulldogs met the Prune City boys in the Blackstone stadium in a dual meet. Doped to be a close affair the trackfest turned into a rout as the Bulldogs romped to an easy 80 l-3 to 50 2-3 victory, Tommy Nelson and Captain Bill Stevenson turned in double wins for the Bull- dogs While "Iron Man" Shephard tied for a first and took a pair of second places for the "Planner- menf' Presley, San Jose great colored star, Won both the Weight events for the Spartans. The pre- vrous week end the Bulldogs met the Sacramento Junior College in a Warm up to the San Jose meet which proved to be a much closer meet than the Spartan affair. The highlight of the meet was the v1ctor1es of Barny Willis, Sacramento sprint star, over Nelson. Willis won the hundred in 9.6 and the furlong in 21.2. Hszxixwv fs 1. - .-::, --'.-v1:.:3,t, 1 e NQQQO - s ii , ,iiLA.Z J Croson . ' lg F . S. C.-Conference Winners Coach Flint I-lanner's Bulldog tracksters romped to their seventh consecutive Far Western Conference championship at Davis when they swamped their nearest competitor, Chico State, by 34 l-2 points. College of Pacific limped in a weak third with 17 l-2, followed by California Aggies with l7, and Nevada trailed with ll. Four records bit the dust in the annual Fresno State massacre, two of them established by Benny Reams, classy Chico sprinter, when he shaved three-tenths of a second off the 9.8-second 100- yard dash mark and then followed with a 23.4 second 220 low hurdle performance to replace Beverly Gubser's former mark of 23.5 seconds. The other two new marks came in the 220-yard dash with Fresno's Tommy Nelson breezing into the tape in 21 flat, and Fred Frick of the Aggies killing Charley Kaster's 120-yard high hurdle mark of l4.5 seconds by one-tenth. We I 3 pl aaaa r , r i L-1.35 ...,, if ii 'F-F Q.. fig ., A ' H K sg 43 ' A W., A y, -. ma, f L, g. . - yf- W .K - Q. ' K ' , if . ' e,H,wS?AL',Qi5f."' U gf- . " . I , f .W Jimi fj3w,,V,- ' V . . Q -95' . X , wr H-, kk K A m Zebal 1.,-2 pi f . q,w"v . -ima, 1 in f . L- Q-va efgiil' :WJ it , Davis E Hf WEST COAST RELAYS Living up to forecast, the University of Southern Cal- ifornia Trojans, conditioned, and tutored by the incom- parable Dean Cromwell, walked away with the inter- collegiate class title of the 12th annual West Coast Relays before another capacity crowd of 12,000 enthusiastic spectators. Individual standouts of the collegiate division are dif- iicult to select but the sprinting of Adrian Talley to win be the 100-yard dash in 9.5 seconds was as beautiful a per- formance as has been exhibited in the 12 years that the carnival has been presented. Junior College performers copped their share of ad- miration from the crowd, turning in times and distances that neared in many cases and excelled in a few, the marks of their big-brothers. Pasadena duplicated their victory of l937 with 36 3-4 points. Bakersfield again copped the high school division bunting over Fresno High. vu!ElgiliqilQilililgiilgleiaiglragh The highlight of the West Coast Relays was the world record breaking performance of the University of Southern California quarter mile sprint relay team anchored by Adrian Talley, fast moving Trojan speedster, with Leland Lafond, Mickey Anderson and Payton Jordan in the supporting roles. The 40.5 sec- onds mark established by Coach Dean Cromwell's quartet clipped by two-tenth of a second the world mark established by another Trojan team in 1936. Finishing in second and third places were the Califor- nia and Stanford teams almost ten yards behind the winning U. S, C. team. The Fresno State team with Tommy Nelson, the brown bullet, running anchor, finished fourth. L-fr T T ANNUAL WEST COAST fa f in ' L21 W RELAYS TEA PRESENTED BY THE OMEGA XI OMICRON SORORITY ' an rx . X 'viii H N' ' , - Jack: fn K 'X '- -sf , - ,nv , ,Jimi -'QM 1,7 . s fr LQ w s , 1 ,Lk w xx ,Y Q i 5 N. f 1 4 1 A 1 J sz Ig, wJ5,,. 1 . sf 29" ,,,,,, . 5.11 ,. - I, .4 " wi ,W . Mai wgmqymmw ,, .-New ,UR w,.,x,wQW 'Y 3 .fsfwwf V A IWW 5...-W. , L' " ' , f""W JJWWMK . wwf "mfg, N V, K k x Qwgmafig' MINOR SPORTS FOIOT Coach Hal Beatty's freshman football team, picked from one of the largest turnouts in history, went through a four-game season with only one win, but with enough experience to make a num- ber of Bullpups ready for Jimmy Brad- shaw's varsity grid machine next season. The Bullpups warmed up early in the season with a scrimmage against Porter- ville Junior College in the Fresno State Stadium, in which both coaches directed their men from the field. After a long afternoon of rather ragged football, the frosh had scored 19 points while holding the Jaysees scoreless, ln the opening game on the regular schedule, Beatty's Pups ran wild over the Visalia Junior College outfit, coming out with a 44-6 victory, their only Win COACH BEATTY Left to right Buckman, R Gash, Forsblad. Tomasetti, Steinhauer, Jackson, Smith, Brase, Hege. Karasthathis, De Arrietta. Turnbull. Stebbins, Magarian. Turpee, McPherson, Morris. Middle row--Householder Rhodes. lnnyon, Vandivcr. Quinn, Estes, Crow F. Smith, Arbonies, Lindstrom, D. Smith, Hartman, Cain Bottom row-Beatty, O'Connor, Prarat, Levine, Harris, Rouch Jensen, Jett, Britton, Garcia. Orchard, McNaught, Anderson of The ceacon. This game was also played fn the local gridiron. Reedley Junior College was the first team to take the yearlings into camp, edging them out 6-O after an hour of fumbling. In their only out-of-town game dur- ing the season, the Bullpups dropped a l2-6 decision to Modesto Junior College at Modesto. The frosh wound up their series of tough breaks by coming out on the short end of a l9-l3 count, with Bakersfield Junior College on the top side, The following freshmen were awarded football numerals for their work during the season: McNaught, Levine, Arbon- ies, Britton, Crow, Brase, Jett, Rouch, Garcia, Linstrom, Prarat, Karastathis, Harris, Estes, Vandiver, Lanyon, Lind- ley, Hartman, Jensen, Smith, O'Connor, Orchard, Steinhauer, Tomasetti, and Smith. top row- LL 44 SXT' Q U ' 5. ...YQ Q. V. . , is 0 K. 1 v, . -' N -. COACH BORLESKE 4 .Vis Seated: Steinhauer. lfrench. Alexander, Cardwell. Kemble. Lawless, sz L.. Carpenter, Bergazzi. Ashworth. Standing: Bobinson. Heeb. Soinila, McCann, Caldwell, Kaufman. Mitchell, Peters, Nickols, Pearson. Hanner. This year's baseball team was one of the potentially strongest seen at State, but due to a short 12-game schedule and lack of early season training. the team never had a chance to develop. Traveling to San Francisco, the Bulldogs played their first series of the season against S, F. State, winning the first game I5 to O and losing the second, 3 to 4. The next game was a double header against Cen- tral and Hanford with the Bulldogs winning both games. Playing the Cal Aggies at Davis the Bulldogs again won the first game of the Cardwell French Kemble -J series, 4 to O. and then lost the second, 4 to 5. In the last series of the season the Bulldogs traveled to Santa Barbara where they lost two games to Santa Barbara State, 6 to l and 3 to 1. Coach Stan Borleske recommended eleven men for varsity awards: George Kem- bel, Oolie Soinila, Don Cardwell, Jules Ash- worth, Bill French, Toby I-Ieeb, Roy Ber- gazzi, Toby Lawless, Monty Carpenter, Chester Steinhauer and Jim Pearson. Lawless Soinila Hi Row 1: Hill Kaufman, Kraus, Crosgy, Wes- ley. Row 2: Beatty, Quigley, Orchard, Porsblad, E11 C tt P1 M g ef, FOSS? 1, 21 mer, 211121 Rf. ll Kaufman hav? Kraus Wesley Orchard 5lF4if1:1EfAi:C.?iiEI4l-, v ' U 1 T 1 1 1 The Fresno State freshman hoopsters, coached by Hal Beatty, went through their 1937-38 season of 12 games with 9 wins and 3 losses. The Bullpups opened the season with a 21-20 victory over Reedley Junior College, and followed it with a win over the Taft quintet by a 27-26 margin. In the next pair of tussles, Washington Union High and Reedley J. C, dropped games to the Pups, 42-11, and 32-28 respectively. In their next tilt, the frosh met their first disaster, when Coalinga J. C. took them by a single point, 28-27. Beatty's yearlings fol- lowed this loss with a Victory over Madera High by a count of 19-17. The following week-end the frosh traveled to Auburn, where they fell twice before the Cal Aggie Colts, 42-37 and 37-29, The Bull- pups wound up their season with wins over Fresno Tech, whom they defeated 40-18, and the Federal Outfitters, who dropped a 46-33 decision. Receiving numerals were freshmen Hill, Kaufman, Orchard, Wesley, Ellers, Crosetti, Quigley, Britton, Krause, Crosby, and Luckin. Row l McAlpine, Hill, Jurkovich, Simms, umn Slade, DeArrieta. Row 2: Hanner, Fors- blgd Quigley, Samuelian, McPherson, Glunz, Pinkham Large, Casner, Lindley, Beatty. Fresno State's Freshman Track team went through the 1938 season without dropping a meet, and under the direction of Head Coach Flint Hanner and assistant Hal Beatty, developed several men who promise to be varsity stars next season. The Bullpups opened their season with a hard- earned victory over the powerful Bakersiield Junior College Renegades, scoring 69 2-3 points to their opponents' 61 1-3. In a combined meet with the varsity-Stanford dual, the Bullpups won from Fresno High 75 to 56, and started an innovation in track meets, i. e. a major track and field meet in which varsity and freshmen duals were combined on the same pro- gram. The frosh next Won from Roosevelt High by a score of 76-45 1 2, and followed that by overcom- ing the Taft Junior College tracksters. Another combined varsity and freshman meet closed the frosh season, as the Pups knocked over Porterville Junior College 75-52 on the same day of the Varsity-San Jose State meet. 1 ' it Lindley Luckin Jurkovich Samuelian TENNIS Under the tutelage of Coach Jimmy Bradshaw, this year's Bulldog tennis team was one of the best ever seen at F. S. C., led by Far Western Conference singles champion, Dean St. John. The Bulldog netters Won all seven of their scheduled meets, defeating Visalia J. C., Modesto J. C., Fresno High, Taft J. C., the Stanford Junior Varsity and the University of Nevada. Traveling to Davis on May 7, the Bulldogs annexed the Far Western Conference title with Dean St. John Winning the singles title and Melvin Bloyd and Israel Dunkin taking the doubles title. Paced by Dean St. John, Leonard Anderson, and Dudley St. John, the Bulldogs found little difficulty in defeating all of their opponents. The rankings of the Fresno State team are: l, Dean St. John, 2, Leonard Anderson: 3. Dudley St. John: 4, Israel Dunking 5, Walter Krausg 6, Charles Gorm- ley, and 7, Melvin Bloyd. With all of these men return- ing again next year the Bulldogs are assured of having one of the best tennis teams on the coast. GORMELEY, DUNKIN BACK ROW- Pheley Anderson Krause Dunkin Bloyd FRONT ROW- Meyers Gormeley Dean St. John Dudley St. Joh " ' f ,....,W"",..... ., .T 4. ,, faQw"'7i"W ...sw , ., wwf -V ' , Q.. . , W M fe, . 1 KL,x ,,.,, H V f M- M' ...M S -wear' W- , 1 Mm- ...K ,,,,,,,,, M.. , . LTRS... M ,, ,, . .. --wif L - ' - -A H., we H--aw w 1 ' 'H M... - 'Y . ' . M --"'w..w1,. sf K - .nay , - 1 f .. - . ,gf MV.. 35"Z?g3,,:-vvfwwff K I ii 3 ' V W'--git - . f M 1 W M fa-gwgiilt 4 ff ' , ., we-2? . -- - as , ,,.,.es..,t K M H Q. . M55 iss-si... , M -ff: ,iw ,ic ' f '- - :::"f. " fl " "NW" L ya H , A ' ' ' V' X ,.: 'Vif3ffMifQff' s.'..s4Iv1 MHS :fl -sw , f -X - 5 ,s',sfwrQf,g,,.,- f - ,M . . 1, A g A' 'smggi' 0 -ff yas ... - - - , ,. .5, .K 'iw:f:."': ',,'1Qf A , M. 2 , . c . M e 2. c. s ' . . ,pa f ' . " K f ,awash :sf-eg, .am - , V gf, ,. W U K Mi-fav?--i,W::.L' 8 . 1 K A Hzasggawu 'V 5 I 0im-fsiSfiQiQ?F2l.ifEi-fi 1152- - 75 - ii M: ,ask I1 - 5 t. A Farsi' K . ,. ,. s -sf' -...V I . -wk-a..ri.i as -fn' - -, ls - . - H" A , . is .gif zz- tt - " ' Y 5 4. ffl f"':fVfz:,i2"' 7 V c , gif f 1 --as . . ff. K af ,s . Q ii6,fZLH:L,Q,,QL1iiQN335-iT:f7-? if will ' " ' sri -. , t " i i 1 H 1. , W ' " vw as --maxim- . , . fi.: ' Q " W ,,,.,5t,.,a.. L 23, egg, . I , - ,gr J -. V, . M 'eff - A Wing 'WET SV ' '94 H ' ig. . gig " we '... s K' ' "QM .W , ' " -. .ww .iq G, Q W g ,. I M M , - .s ..N,,,. ",,5g,.g: g . fs1gg - . " 'ft if 1,5-, -- f- . f ...K In spite of the bad weather that crowded the swim- ming season into the last few weeks of school, the team was impressive in the meets scheduled. On Friday, the thirteenth of May, in a meet with Fresno High at Weymouth's Pool, the Staters were the victors. C. O. P. edged the State team in a close meet on Saturday, May the twenty-first, at Stockton. The Intra- mural meet was run off on May 27, and the team fin- ished the season in a stiff meet with Madera High. The team lined up as follows: Bill Isakson - 50-100 yd. Van Denny - Breast Stroke Ray Crimmel - 50-100 yd. Kent Millar - Breast Stroke Bob Eten - Back Stroke Tom Sato - 220 yd. Jack Large - 50-220 yd. Kenny Gleason - Diving Medley Relay: De Van Denny, Don Quinn, Bill Isakson, Kent Millar, Glen Casad, alternatingly. 133-yard Relay: Bill Isakson, Jack Large, Kent Mil- , lar, Ray Crimmel. fs . i SWIMMI Q GLEASON IN A J Row Sato, Row Crim Elan: f , fa. .iw l: Millar. lsakson, Casad, 2: Van Denny. mel, Large, Gleason, Beatty, coach. ACKNIFE VD Harry Reynolds - Heavyweight Ace Lawson - Light Heavy Kent Millar - Middleweight Marshall Lambert Welterweight Floyd Keesling - Lightweight Albert Brown - Bantamweight Bill Stevenson, Harry Fabri, and Bill Robinson, managers of the boxing tournament, capab- ly handled it and were instru- mental for its success. WINN U ALPHA BASl2BAl.l. VVINNERS Row lp lliorpe. Smillcamp. Andrews, Row 7 lVlcCann. Koontz, Peacock. Durfey, Anderson In the most active season thus far Nlcfllurg. in the development of golf at State, meets were held with U. S. C., Pomona, San Jose, Santa Barbara. and San Diego State Colleges, and Menlo Jr., College. GANGBUSTERS--BASKIi'lll5Al I, CHAMPS Row l: Markarian, Moradian, Diel. Row 2: Vwlallers. Austin. Melikian, VARSITY GOl.l" TIQAM Row l: Thorpe. llusled. Row 12, Younger Nickels. Rosellini. of SWIFT Bailey WOMEN S The Women's Athletic Association is one of the largest organizations in the college hav- ing a membership of one hundred and fifty Women. The organization in combination with the Men's Intramural provides co-edu- cational activities for men, women, and faculty. About one hundred men partici- pated in these activities this year. Under the leadership of the President, Judith Bailey, the executive board, and the sponsor, Miss Emily Cost, an interesting var- ied program of activities was carried out. Basketball was the favored team sport with nine teams playing. The Hoop Skirts were Winners. Hockey is a well liked game with four teams playing in a Round Robin Tour- nament. Maxine Reid's team advanced the winners. The Badminton Tournament was held in the form of a "Badminton Nite." All par- ticipants met at the gym one evening and played a series of rounds. Judith Bailey and Georgia Moore retained the Championship. W. A. A. BOARD Standing: Seated: Wilson Beaumont Fitzpatrick Wood Robinson Reid Smith Moordigian Swift Tylor Cost Doyle Moore Bailey Many other sports included hiking, swim- ming, tennis women's singles and doubles, and riding. Co-educational activities were more pop- ular than ever before. The mixed volleyball tournament was the first of these activities in the fall. Other mixed activities included ping pong, tennis, archery, riding, golf and baseball. ATHLETICS The traditional playday for all Fresno city high schools was held on May the 4th. An International theme was carried out by deco- rations and games of cricket, and mass Bad- minton. Orchesis gave its first Dance Symposium for high schools which was very successful. The annual Dance Program given on May the llth included dances suggesting Califor- nia history, and college life as well as other special numbers. Membership in the W. A. A. is open to all women by application after participating in one activity. Higher awards are given for further participation including the numeral, buldogs, block F and the gold F pin. Members of the Executive Board this year were: Judith Bailey, Georgia Moore, Hope Beaumont, Roberta Wilson, Clara Ambrose. Roxie Varadian, Margaret Fitzpatrick, Paula Park, Aline Bletche r, Barbara Wood, Evelyn Krotz, Pat Murphy, Pat Taylor, Bev- erley Platt, Maxine Reid, Lucille Danielson, Ruth Harnish, Clara Shafer, Mildred Tufts, and Miss Emily Cost. The WOME , Vg' 'Xi K V ff" USXVINGM THREE UBASKETEERSH "SERVICE I" N ARCHERS DANCING CLASS UBRUSHING UP" ON THE OLD EASHIONED GRAND MARCH ORCIIHSIS IN RIQHEARSAL MIERMAIDS RESTING CHAMPS IN TI-III MAKING REID AT HANDBALL ""-m--'vu 'Ex ' Mx, SAVED! At PLAY PITCHING PENNIES P. E. MAJORS MERRY XMASYF. S BETWEEN CLASSES J. W, AND HIS LEADING LADY LAWN AT NOON 'hw .4 "HI-JOHN F. S. C. COEDS UPPERCLASSMEN "COME TO SIGMA TAU DANCE" CAMPUS SHOTS BREAKUPH OF MRS. ROOSEVELT lr' Tganizcltions Y? 2 Q . tiny mg ww' wg- . .M '12 ,f N. 5' ,wx ' , . Q Q " ..- yr . , si , .. ""!lnu Z.. b, vu V 4 -15 ', ' Q. . . "iii-Q . ' fu' f I' ' .. ' Q. w,,.,f.., H M -. . . , . , ll -A 4 ' 1 2 ,,,,5..,gf, ., -.lf f- , 'Q' f 'Q if 4 yy gy J 5391 'ggsep il J C sbn 1 9 19 f'Y 9 ' . 521 Q? V m Q E ,, K f 1 r Rss' , ' 'W 1 i 4 ' 2 ' Q I N, 4 , Y 1 5 ff I X L 4 if Q, 1 aff. X ' 1' 3 Q . Wy w I , 1 QS' M . 3 ia , A f Nga ,574 if' 4. + ' 3 YW f 1 lx ' ' na 4 Y 1 Q so .3 7 9' 5? Q ' 1, 'A Aan' -sf 'M Q If M 'L Q ul . F . ws, vw Y I 4 X.. V ,Y r,,.J.., I in '03 9, I ' 'AY i"fx .f, 5sf'.gf-Q"'- 2- 3" J 5i 33fff', iw' 3 f-'i ' x -.f - ff " mr .6 .I . WM . V . V, , . . , ., mm. V f "W Y 4 ' -ff ww .xi xv. H. . . 1. GW '? :1'A'P-VHS' .. L is: if ,. .MAJ .1 I. .'.. , V 211, , gf Q., .4 , gif i if f 1, ff, ,k is my 1 kip f. .h i -.a h S ,g un ,fl we R Lf " ., ,Q " 2. M' ,H 1 ' f. 1,4 x + ' ri if X' HONOR CLUBS A41 i DETJEN LINCOLN Honor Scholastic Fraternity Dr. William Tucker Dr. William St. John Florence Aten Elizabeth Calderwood Eleanor Cauble Arnold Chapman Charles Clark Laura Detjen Gladys Foster Bernice Hansen Doris Day Ingham John James James Janjigian Virginia Johnson Howard Bonnicksen Barbara Boyd Alvia Del Carlo Charles Gormley Founded 19 Z 9 SPONSORS Dr. Charles Nowell Miss Martha Putman SENIORS Ashbrook Lincoln Mildred Nielsen Bernard Porton Stanley Pretzer Helen Riddle Howard Roth Genevieve Rupley Ted Ruschhaupt Dudley St. John Hrach Tatarian Cecile Wooley Herman Zwang JUNIORS Eileen Reed Carl Salbach Slosson Viau Betty Mae Walter Sumiko Matsumoto Row l. Bonniksen. Boyd, Caulderwood. Cauble. Chapman Del Carlo Foster, Gormeley, Hansen. Row 2. Ingham, James, Janjigim Johnson Nielsen, Porton, Pretzer, Reid, Riddle, Row 3. Roth, Rupley Ruschhaupt St. John, Salbach, Tatarian, Viau, Vyfallers, Wooley. me MQ' 1, r""'k Rf cl1.... .Wu -. .,,..U.., C..,.....c,, Uackc., Un... C.,a....,e.s, Detjfn, FOSIN. Smith. Row 3: Ruschhaupt, Pretzer, Lincoln, Y James, Mikesell, Bonnicksen, Mazuski, PI GAMMA MU M National Social Science Honor Fraternity Beta Chapter Founded 1929 SPONSOR Dr. Kenneth Potter FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. G. W, Graves Dr. Hubert Phillips Dr. J. W. Groves Mr. Emory Ratcliffe Mr, W. B. Mikesell Dr, F. F. Smith Dr. Charles Nowell Mrs. Virginia Evans Dr. Edward V. Tenney ALUMNAE Miss Eunice Mar Mrs. Oleta Wherritt Augusta Backer Emily Chambers Charles Clark Laura Detjen Gladys Foster Fenton Hackett SENIORS John James Ashbrook Lincoln Mildred Nielsen Bernard Porton Stanley Pretzer Ted Ruschhaupt J UNIORS Howard Bonnicksen Wallace Dorman Marjorie Burr Alvia Del Carlo Charles Gormley Eileen Reed M FULLERTON CORSE National Education Honorary Society Dr. A. R. Lang Augusta Backer Elizabeth Calderwood Glenna Cashdollar Laura Detjen Gladys Foster Dorothy Fullerton Eleanor Gallup Erma Grosse Frederick Hasty Eleanor Kaprielian Lois Langenwalter Eleanor Larson Madonna Addington Aivia Del Carlo Margaret Corse Myrna Garberson Kathleen Greaves Charles Gormley June Martin Avis Miller Row 1: Backer, Peterson, Larsen, Corse, Grosse, Rundell, Gallup, Wooley. Row Z: Murphy, Greaves. Calderwood, Cashdollar, Reed. Miller, Smith. Nielsen. Row 3: Del Carlo, Johnson, Cunningham, Grenels, Martin, Brewster, Moseley, Foster. Row Gamma Psi Chapter Founded 1935 COUNCILOR SENIORS Iver Madsen Donna Lee McKenzie Darwin Musselman Vera Neel Helen Riddle Howard Roth Rose Rodriques Ella Marie Rundell Lucille W. Smith Phyllis Viau Catherine White Cecile Wooley JUNIORS Kathryn Miller Patricia Murphy Lois Neilsen Paula Park Maurine Peterson Eileen Reed Barbara Schlein Marion Wallin P 4 Rodriques, Hasty, Musselman, Canfield, Lang, Grosse, Kaprielian, Riddle, Detjen. DuBois Smith Whiteside Crosby Ayer Sharp Miller King Weber Archibald Otto Trauger Young Rice Browns Ladd Spurling Curtis Hare May Lawrence National Professional Chemistry Fraternity Mr. Henry King Paul Archibald Cecil Ayer Willis Crosby Kenneth Curtis Alvin May Douglas Gore B. J. Ladd Albert Browns Thomas Cartt Whitney Lawrence John Otto George Hare Gene Spurling Beta Chapter Founded 1928 SPONSORS Dr. Robert DuBois SENIORS Clifford Miller Earl Milnes Kenneth Nichols Philip Posson Fred Trauger JUNIORS Robert Morgan Walter Sha rp SOPHOMORES Robert Rice Clifford Weber Vernon Young FRESHMEN David Whiteside NICHOLS ARCHIBALD nr-...L 44-1 i Miss Mary C. Baker Florence Aten Judith Bailey Gladys Foster Eleanor Gallup Doris Day Ingham Virginia Johnson Evelyn McCallister Patricia Murphy E E JOHNSON INGI-IAM Women's Honorary Service Society Founded 1926 SPONSORS Mrs. Frank W. Thomas SENIORS Mildred Pinniger Evelyn Possons Ella Marie Rundell Alice Warner Catherine White Barbara Wood Cecile Wooley JUNIORS Paula Park Bailey Foster Gallup McCallister Murphy Pinniger Park Possons Rundell Warner White Wood Wooley Row Z: Briggs, Darnell. Scott, Taylor. Nickels, Gleason. Row l: Williams, Andrews, Viau. Collins. Mens Honorary Service l7ralernity Founded in 1937 SPONSORS Dr. M. P. Briggs Earl H. Wight Dr. E. V. Tenny Dr. F, W, Thomas SENIORS Fulton Collins John Darnell Kenneth Gleason Bud Andrews Oliver Scott Earl Smittcamp Loren Nickels Charles Taylor Ralph Taylor JUNIORS Slosson Viau Bob Williams NICKELS VIAU ...-.-1 DARNELL JANJIGIAN lnternational Relations Matthew Argentino John Darnell James Janjigian Beatrice Kilby Ashbrook Lincoln Stanford Jackson Vera Kachadorian Milton Lawrence George Nagel Selma Auernheimer Sidney Jacobsen Kosrof Margosian John Shabaglian SPONSOR Dr. Hubert Phillips SENIORS James R. C. Parks Bernard Porton Herbert Williams Toshio Yamagata J UNIORS Ben Ohannesian Paterno Ortiz Grace Parks Stanley Pretzer SOPHOMORES Anne Janjigian Vernon Ludeke FRESHMEN Laurence Smith Alba Pichetto Row 1: Pichetto, Auernheimer, A. Janjigian, Kilby, Kachadorian, G, Parks Row 2: Margosian, Lawrence, Pretzer, Jacobsen, Jackson, Darnell. J. Parks Yamagata. Row 3: Nagel, Argentino. Olaannesian, Shabaglian, Ludeke, Lincoln Nowell, Smith, J, Janjigian, Ortez. Ching Peterson. Henningsen, Takayama, Mochinzuki. Newton. Row 4: Kasparian, Hare Sheldon. Nickols, Yamamoto, Brockett. Row 5: Clingan, Saburo, O, Ka- mura Nowell, Sears, Lincoln Sickler. ETA SIGMA CHI Kiyoshi Arase Otto Berg Karl Buckman Forest Clingan Virgil Counter Thomas Curtis Barbara Dibble Victor Esworthy Rose Failla Alice Foster Betty Harlan Irma Mae Hinsber Whitney Lawrence Thelma Londgreen George Matsuyama Karl Newton Roy Nichols Ben Ohannesian William Addington Dick Anderson Roy Archibald Roy Ball Edna Bassett Sarah Bedrosian Albert Biehl Patricia Booras Hugh Brewster Founded 1934 SPONSOR Dr. Charles Nowell SOPHOMORES Sabura Okamura Jean Patton Eugene Peterson Mary Peterson Bernadine Phillips Lloyd Pipes Virgil Rasmussen Philip Reynolds Eile Rue Carl Salbach Robert Sears Dan Sickler Leslie Smith Shizuo Takayama Clayton Tidyman Lillian Tripp Clifford Weber Norah White FRESHMEN Donna Eisenbise Curtis Follansbee Charles Furby Theodore Gabriels Helen Gates Rosie Gaskin Janet Guthrie George Hasegawa on J. De Brockett SJanette Brodie 4LaVerne Call iHenry Ching Richard Clark Charles Daniels Jane Davidson Mildred Landers 3William Leigh lDorothy Lyons lPaulyne Mochus Lester Mann John Masten Frank McKee Bernice Melton Yoshiho Mochizu Jane Mott Gladys Noden Marjorie O'Conor Merilyn Ostrom ki Carsten Henningsen Marjorie Hook Margaret Johnson Jerry Kanagawa Dick Kasparian John Kaupke Clyde King Haruo Ota Vivian Overland Alba Pichetto Margaret Pomerantz Barbara Poston Betty Rice Shirley Rough Morgan Sheldon George Smith Melba Udden Martha Van Hassel Wallace Webster Maiako Yamamota Janet Hays COUNTER PINNINGER Y. M. Y. . Alen, Judith Collins, Fulton Howard, Ellen O'Kane, Patsy Rodiques, Rose Ruschhaupt, Ted Austin, Mary Boyd, Barbara Dalton, Beatrice Jacobsen, Sidney Kooick, Jane Paulsen, Mabel Spuhler, Marjorie Aguilar, Conrad Briscoe, Dorothy Dake, Annie E-Botrnan, Margella Hancock, Florence Lohman, Virginia Nelson, Thomas SENIORS Auernheimer, Florence Daniels, Madeline Langerrwalter, Lois Pinniger, Mildred Rollis, Edna Schill, Clara Hylton, Freida JUNIORS Burrows, Ava Elliott, Florence Keedy, Evelyn Klockers, Elizabeth Tuttle, Helen Watson, Agneeta SOPHOMORES Auernheimer, Selma Cross, Ralph Dill, Jean Footman, Marjorie Hill, Charles McCombs, Priscilla Phillips, Bernadine Poole, Lucile Castle, Helen Gubser, Beverly Martzen, Mary Ripkin, Adele Rupley, Jeanne Smith, Lucile Claybaugh, Elizabeth Humphrey, Mary Keller, Dana Otto, Jean Seiple, Harvey Boswell, Bob Cunningham, Nola Coles, Ella Goble, Helen Holmes, Shirley Meredith, Grace Ward, Betty Row 5: Pichetto, Auernheimer, Dalton, P. McCombs, Lohman, Landers, Lyons, Van Hassel, Paulson, Coles, O'Connor, Diel. Row 4: Meredith, Cunningham, Claybough, Briscoe. Row 3: Kovick, Goble, Gates, La Rue, S. Auernheimer, Sher- wood, Spuhler, Cassell, Hylton, Holmes, Eisenbise, Keedy. Row Z: Mann, Alleq, Brodie, Keller, A. McCombs. Row l: Corbett, Pinniger. Castle, Zimmerman. Row 1: Kodama. Okuda, Hasegawa, Saiki, Noda. Otomo, Tachino, Suda, Kasia. Row 2 Ninomiya, Osaki, Kazato, Saiki. Yamagata, Yamamoto, Aki. Row 3: Cunninghom Okamura, Otomo, Abe, Tada, Kojo, Hatayama, Ono. Sanada. Row 4: Maruko, Kumagai Sayegusa, Ikeda, Ota, Kawakami, Nishio, Takayama, Masuda, Saito, Okamura, Kimura, Suda Japanese Students Club H Founded l928 SPONSORS Mrs. Mabel Cunningham Miss Helen Kazato SENIORS George Aki Louise Iwamura Hugo Kazato Yukiko Hasegawa Bessie Ikeda Mary Kasai George Matsuyama Tomiko Okuda Mary Katsura Robert Kimura Mikiye Maruko Henry Mizuki George Nishio Sachi Noda Elaine Abe George Hasegawa Emma Hatayama Patsy Kodama Nobuko Kojo Nao Kawakami Fumiye Kumagai Ken Masuda Yoshio Mochizuki Shigeru Nakashima Marjorie Sanada J UNIORS Hideyo Saiki Michiko Saiki Chisako Suda Tomoye Tachino Toshio Yamagata SOPHOMORES Saburo Okamura Atsuko Ono Ida Otomo Mirsuko Sayegusa Shizuo Takayama FRESHMEN Shigeo Ninomiya Tamaye Okamura Jack Okawara Haruo Ora Ethel Otomo Tom Saito Willy Suda Shizuko Tada Masao Yamamoto Alpha Delta Gamma National Richard Albright Raymond Diel Henry Gerhardt Armast Kalunian Marshall Lambert Eugene Carpenter Edward Markarian Paul Mazuski James Meehan Honorary Commerce Fraternit Founded 1931 Y SPONSGRS Mr. Victor E. Srorli SENIORS Shigern Nakashima Norbert Obermeyer Stanley Pretzer Keith Webb Toshio Yamagata J UNIORS Albert Odahl Vernon Peddy John Schiebelhut GERHARDT PRETZER Albright Carpenter Biel Kalunian Lambert Markarian Mazuski Meehan Nakashima Odahl Peddy Schiebelhut Storli Webb Yamagata Odahl Pinniger F trell Hamilton Hartley Kasparian Keeler Daniels Failla u Lambert Markarian Mazuski Melikian Mikesell Monroe Munson ' Wooley Roberts Smith Sorensen Tuttle Webb COMMERCE CLUB June Carrothers Madeline Daniels Alice Kasparian Dave Manlove Alden Munson Mildred Pinniger Frances Cirini Alan Dale James Dale Herb Futrell Leonard Hartley Mary Humphrey Wayne Campbell Mary Erwin Rose Failla Marjorie Kroupa Dan Sickler Dorothy Burke Virginia Costa 'Mildred Dado Velda Durham Harvey Edwards Helen Fullerton Helen Graves Queenie Hagopian Viviene Hanson Marjorie Hook Oliver Howard SPONSORS Mr. W, B, Mikesell SENIORS Clara Schill Allman Smith Glen Steward Leona Thompson Keith Webb Cecile Wooley JUNIORS Beth Hutchings Charles McNeil Dick Mitchell Stanley Pretzer Earl Smittcamp Helen Tuttle SOPHOMORES Lydia Spomer Dave Thorpe Frank Treanor Robert Trobee FRESHMEN Mary Katherine Lee Mary Minaker June Monroe Jane Mott Dorothy Price Margaret Roberts Margaret Smittcamp Kathrine Sorensen Aliene Watkins Evelyn Whitman CARROTHERS SMITTCAMP i....famm KASPARIAN COLBURN SPANISH CLUB SPONSORS Mr. Carlos A. Rojas Dr. Guy B. Colburn Edna Rollis June Carrothers Alice Kasparian Jeanette Martinto Doris Butcher Arnold Chapman Louis Gomes Mary Campos Jean Patton Betty Harlan Bronzan Carrothers Chapman Engel Horner Hughes Martinto Rankine GRADUATE SENIORS Evelyn Possons Minnie Rankine Genevieve Rupley JUNIORS Frank Haubroch Marguerite Riggs SOPHOMORES Dan Sickler Lucy Vartanian FRESHMEN Gallarda Gomes Haubrock Rojas Rupley Sickler Vartanian Row l: Heeb. Lehmann, Heal. Rojo. Retzer. Hagopian, Sanada, Sargent. Row Z: Mochizuki, Christiansen, Stewart, P a t t o n, Udden. Biggam, Poole, Gilcrest. Row 3: Richert. Sims, Siven, Hill, Bodeen, Chow. Young, Ries. Row 4: Soule, Yost, Wrightson, Gins- Row l Diel, Thompson. Schumann. White, West, Smades. Row 2: Freitas. Nishio, Melkonian Lowe, Okamura. Ducay. Aki. Row 3: Richert. Hyde, Kaupke. Bauman. Lincoln T Richert, Miller. GERMAN CLUBS Al Keefer George Aki George Bodeen Gilbert Byars Besley Lewis Irwin Chow Gordon Davis Amalia Diel Will Hall Paul Heeb Edwin Anderson August Cetti Velma Hansen Charles Hill Jack Lawson Vernon Ludeke John McSweeney Robert Peterson Founded 1931 GRADUATE SENIORS Marjorie Sanada Ted Ruschhaupt Verle Smades Genevieve Stewart JUNIORS Fred Homan Raymond Lowe Max Meyers Jean West SOPHOMORES Jeanne Pollack Annalee McKenzie Theodore Richert Chandler Scott Carl Siven James Soule John Wrightson Vernon Young berg. Anderson. Ludeke, Lawrence Meyers. 40 -- 30 Fred Bauchwitz Louis Clarenbach Billy Freitas Jim Garvey George Gilreath Ralph Gross Virginia Heal Walter Heisy Don Jacoby FRESHMEN Jack James Helen Lehman DuWayne Moore Leon Moore Tom McNaught Henry Sims Bob Wagner Victor Yost FITZPATRICK FRESHMEN Janette Brodie Dorothy Childers Lindell Corbett Virginia Crowell Beatrice Dalton Aileen Dresser Mary Feldsman Betty Fiske Vivienne Foster Rosalie Gelsi Queenie Hagopian Harriet Harkness Pauline Kezirian Jane Kovick Arleen Mann Maybelle Masten Ethel Mink Jean O'Kane Wanda Palmquist Alba Pichetto Margaret Pomerantz Elizabeth Rice Betty Schumann Jane Smith Vivienne Vander Dussen PHRATERE Miss Mary Baker Miss Emily Cost Mrs. Helen Rohrer June Carrothers Maxine Fisher Catherine Franck Erma Grosse Mildred Guthrie Alice Kasparian Cecelia Kynoch June Martin Madonna Addington Frances Cerini Margaret Fitzpatrick Myrna Garberson Lillian Georgizian Pauline Hamstrom Pauline Johnson Vivienne Johnson Kathrine Kanne Heloise Cobb Kathleen Craven Lucille Danielson Betty Dickinson Kjersti Franklin Barbara Gear Anne Janjigian Virginia Lohman Kappa Chapter Founded l 935 SPONSORS Miss Glenna Walters Miss Katherine Doyle Mrs. H. C. Berg SENIORS JUN Donalee McKenzie Pat O'Kane Dorothy Poytress Adele Ripkin Rose Rodriques Edna Rollis Ella Marie Rundell Helen Wood IORS Patricia Murphy Paula Park Mabel Paulsen Clara Shafer Mary Elizabeth Simmon LaVerne Swift Helen Tuttle Nita Watson Jean West SOPHOMORES Row l: Pichetto, Schmitz, Peterson, Walsh, Danielson, Davis, Sullivan. Row 2: Michaelian, Grosse, Rodrigues, Miniker, Dado, Fitzpatrick, Swift, P. Murphy, Long, Patton, Hansen, Pomerantz. Janjigian. Row 3: Roessler, Tuttle. Greaves. Dalton. O'Kane, Paulson, Vander Dusen, Levey, Ripkin. Cobb, Cerini, Daniels, Proctor. Virginia Long Priscilla McCombs Elizabeth Murphy Jean Patton Mary Peterson Marguerite Rouch Pat Walsh Shamgochian, E. Mdrphy, Schumann. L,f,,,---' ""'F!Wk , -we W , wt., U er Mg frrrhaofiiyiq .1 .. e ' Row l Auernheimer. Diel, Fuchs, Green, Greaves, Grosse, Hamilton, Hancock, in Hayes Iwamura. Row 2: P. Johnson, V. Johnson, Kaloostian, Madsen, Levey, Lewis McCombs, Paige. Paulsen, Peters. Row 3: Ripkin, Seher, V. Shirk, V. Shlrk Snapp Swain, Tufts, Wallin, Ware. KIJPRI CLUB Miss Nellie Hamilton Florence Auernheimer Mary Dorland Erma Grosse Winifred Hayes Cecelia Kynock Emma Levey Frances Peters Amalia Diel Marian Fuchs Kathleen Greaves Pauline Johnson Vivienne Johnson Katherine Kanne Barbara Green Florence Hancock Harriet Lewis Eleanor Broline Founded 19 Z 3 SPONSORS Miss Floy Lewis SENIORS Adele Ripkin Freida Schomer Vera Shirk Veva Shirk Dorothy Snapp Margaret Ware JUNIORS Martha Madsen Gladys Paige Mabel Paulsen Gertrude Seher Marion Wallin SOPHOMORES Junia Swain Mildred Tufts FRESHMEN Grace Kaloostian M DORLAND KANNE BUTLER BALL Row 1: Maslowski, Reggie, Horner, EWMAN CL Miss Agnes Tobin Matt Argentino Mary Austin Katherine Butler Leo Cetti John Croson Audrey Anderson Ann Baldrica Mack Ball Nick Bronzan Bob Buel Jack Catich Minnie Cattaneo Frances Cerini Jane Clancy Leo Clark Anna Mae Adkinson Nemicio Alvarado Evelyn Badashe Bob Baker Ellen Bennett Albert Browns Mary Campos George Cano Macy Clancy Pierce Curran Evelyn D'eEreitas John Adams Martin Arbones Eva Austin Roy Ball John Boylan LeRoy Brennan Dorothy Burke August Cetti Genevieve Clark Amelie Claverie Virginia Costa Kathleen Craven Rantsma, Kemble, Organized 19 3 2 SPONSORS Rev. James Dowling SENIORS Carol Fabri Robert Gi-eelis Blanche Mesple Norbert Obermeyer Lucille Pimentel JUNIORS Jack Crosetti Dennis Curran Alvia Del Carlo Harry Eabri Louis Gomez Olive Harris Paul Heeb Jack Hodges Tom Horner George Kemble SOPHOMORES Minnie Eailla Rose Eailla Marcus Eavors Milton Freitas Marion Fuchs Anita Goeden Robert Gross Carsten Heningsen John lrola Dick Kennedy Ruth Kocher FRESHMEN Roy Emberton Bill Freitas Jim Garvey Rosalie Gelsie George Gilbreath James Giovachini Don Granz Joseph Kendrick Elaine King Vwfalter Kraus Frank Loob Bernice Melton Kennedy. Row 2: Vincent Rantsma Larry Riordan Rose Rodiques Reno Rosellini Cornelius Warmerdam Jack Kennedy Rosaline Latona Ray Lowe Guilermo Mangaoane Bertha Mesple Ralph Minnite Lawrence Smith Rose Webster Paul Woof John Kovocavich Loyd Manfredo Joe Maslowski Rudolph Nerich Andrew Nix Antonio Patino Rudolph Solo Dorothy Sullivan Kathleen Tilden Patricia Walsh William Whealen Pete Minnite DuWayne Moore Richard Morgan Ella Pimentel Glenn Rantsma Betty Shumann Virginia St. Louis Victoria Stelzer Lorraine Truxaw Tom Walls Robert Young Row l: Maslowski, Reggio, Horner, Austin, Fuchs, Claverie, Goeclen, Failla, Rantsma, Kemble, Pennedy. Row Z: Smith. Row 1: Garberson, Otomo, Daniels, Simmons, Anderson, Dalton, Tuttle. Row 2: Allingham, Corse, Burnett, Cederquist, Brown. Swain, Terwilliger, Bolton. Row 3: Sippel, M, Burr, Jackson. McClurg, Halford. Briscoe. McCombs. Row 4: Border, E. Burr, L. Tripp, Sketon, Hall, Footman, Bliesner. Omicron Sigma Pi Home Economics Honor Society Founded 1919 SPONSORS Miss Grace Allingham Miss Marie Bolton Miss Clara Burdick SENIORS Viola Akehurst Bernice Eldred Eleanor Bliesner Freda Hylton Helen Castle Lois Langenwalter Madeline Daniels Mary Ogden Pearl DeVore Oma Ritchey JUNIORS Audrey Anderson Pauline Johnson Beryle Brown Vivienne Johnson Mildred Burr Margaret Corse Martha Rasmussen Mary Elizabeth Simmons Jean Sippel Helen Tuttle Beatrice Dalton Myrna Garberson Esther Hall SOPHOMORES Clara Ambrose Dorothy Briscoe Katherine Carr Lorraine Cederquist Kathleen Craven Ruth Halford Jean Jackson Jane Learn Priscilla McCombs Mauryene Skelton Junia Swain Nedra Terwilliger Lillian Tripp Mildred Tufts n CASTLE BLEISNER Row l: Foreman, Walters, Cunningham, Truax, Richards. Row 2: Phillips, Claybaugh, Peters, Detjen, Boyd. Sigma Tau Delta Delta Gamma Chapter Founded at Fresno State 1930 SPONSOR Miss Frances Wilson SENIORS Florence Aten Doris Day Ingham Laura Detjen Frances Peters Le Cercle Francais Founded 19 3 3 SPONSORS Mr. C. W. Bird Dr. G. B. Colburn Eleanor Cauble Mildred Pinniger Minnie Rankine ROTH CAUBLE SENIORS Howard Roth Ella Marie Rundell Roxie Varadian Barbara Boyd Elizabeth Claybaugh Nola Cunningham Dennis Curran T. Elton Foreman Barbara Bartlett Maurehanna Olson Bernardine Phillips Bill Boyes Doris Butcher Alice Louch Virgil Matheu Bertha Mespli Jean Palton Mary Peterson Louise Alleq Patricia Booras Mary Gribble Pauline Hughes PETERS SOPHOMORES Maybelle Masten Karl Newton Alice Trueax Betty Mae Walters J UNIORS Margaret Pomerantz Douglas Richards FRESHMEN J UNIORS Blanche Mespli Paterno Ortiz Paula Park SOPHOMORES Jeanne Spang Dave Stadtner FRESHMEN Jane Mott Harriet McKibbon Emma Pudlin Elizabeth Simmons ! mons, Aneq, rmnegar, nunaeu, ivrartnews. Row 2: Varadian, Mott, Cauble, Ortiz, Rankine B. Mesple, Peterson. Row 1: Hall, Albright, Martin, Webb, Hall Rush Row Z: Tupper, Willis. Dorland. Luallin, Gal lup. Whitman, Chambers, Mikesell. Row 3: M. Ware. Nystrom, La Rue. Brown. Selland, Miller, Alen, Strunk. Firsick. Row 4: Allen, Seiple, Sickler, Croes, Mulligan, N. Ware. Roger Williams Club OFFICERS Founded-1930 President - SPONSORS , , Vice-President - Miss Melba Sawyer Mrs. W. B. Mikesell Secretary - The Roger Williams Club is a college fellowship of Baptist students and their friends. Branches of the club are found at Stanford. University of California, U. C. L. A., U. S. C., as well as Eastern Universities. Meetings are held monthly with social activities and special speakers. Treasurer ------ Physical Education Honor Fraternity George Martin Harvey Seiple Judith Alen - Merle Rush SENIORS P I E P I .L 0 Maxine Reid Bobby Wood Hope Beaumont' Judith Bailey F 192 Armon Moordigian Georgia Moore Ounded 8 Claudell Robinson SPONSORS JUNIORS Migg M, J, Swift Migg Mary Bell Smith Margaret Fitzpatrick Alice Bletcher Miss Emily D. Cost Miss Marion Bigelow Roberta Wilson Frances Coffee Miss Kathryn Doyle Margaret Tylor u r . Seated: wilson. Flatt, Uanielson. Keio, Dailey, vvoou, iayi Standing: Mott. Fitzpatrick, Hamish. Cost, Moore. Beau- mont. Nagai. ...... l Braun Whitten Masten Whitten Zirkelbach Johnson Freeman Osaki Starns Topham Melikian Nlarthedahl Nix Stark Founded 1927 SPONSORS SOPHOMORES Ml J' W- Masfefl MY- O- M4 Braun Howard Johnson Robert Whitten William Mitchell SENIORS Otis Freeman Vaughn Melikian FRESHMEN LeRoy Brennan Morgan Starns JUNIORS Roy Galen Stanley Topham Harold Marthedal Haideyo Saiki Harry Oggki Donald Whitten Andrew Nix Ray Starks Glenn Wilkins GATHERED HERE AND OV STUDENTS DODK 'THEY DO AT COLLEGE is -aM,fsw1w- 1 fw' ' , , -, M ff 5 -' 'A M , Q . QM J ..,-,:. QA- 'p h 1 xx ' 'af 422 va 32 ,- .QJKWQA ' ,sf gf , .k xiw 3 S .. A- :',3'?'Q-:M M fi- A., . ..., V E5 E arf-, x ' vb 'v-. ,,.:.. . 90' . ' i- ' ' '54 JA 'X' ' - 3, 1 '91 x' V ' 4153 . .. .,.,, f i- ..., , 'nf -5-,.-. w-ix: M, Q I: .5 fl. Xp,-gwziw, 5 " v. .-.,n:, Q ' fx 1 ., W " 5' Q -',- -Xf- V wg . tw 22:54-'a 5 H I W www.-::.... Q . . 1 Q'AA 7 fo my ,Q wif, ., , 'W-qv 5-Ni f '1 Q Q . 5 4 5' f A if 1 E ' ,f ir 32 .fi 'Mig c J 1 1, , Q .. 11 r sf: ' g , 53" A P . , ,, 'QF 6, A4 ig 5 Q Nw W Q N 5gg2 -ff' Li, -. cf- 'V Vv:"Zi:- f xi vi N, S . ' :g ait 8' - ' ff' . W Q.: ...fav SOCIAL Hamilton Howes MacCracken McCa1lister Moxsy Murphy Rogers Rowlee Rundell Trethewey Wakefield SORORITY COUNCIL ALPHA THETA Virginia MacCracken Dorian Rowlee DELTA KAPPA Bea Palmer Patty Rogers DELTA MU PHI Dorothy Kay Rhea Trethewev DELTA SIGMA EPSILON Fern Howes Mildred Burr OMEGA XI OMICRON Marjorie Wakelield Patricia Murphy PSI CHI IOTA Ella Marie Rundell Cynthia Baird SIGMA PHI GAMMA Mattilea Hamilton Evelyn McCallister Leola Moxsy WOOLEY TORP Pan Hellenic ---Alpha Theta D A Founded 1921 Coleman Engel Jones McCorkle Spencer Wood Alcorn Beck Boyer Class Colliver Diel Dutton Ely Graves Hinsberger Hughes Johansen 1 Knapp Londgreen Massey Maccracken J J Miller Park Putz Rohrer Rowles MMCRACKEN STEWART Walker West Wiesner Wilson Witwer SPONSORS Miss Margaret J. Swift Mrs. W. J. Mortland.Jr. Mrs. John Ed. Herbert MissLorraineWickstrom SENIORS Jean Coleman Ellinor Rowlgi Josephine Colliver Dorothy Rohrer June Johansen Genevieve Stewart Sarah MacCracken JUNIORS Aloha Engel Kathryn Miller Betty Lou Knapp Ethel Walker Virginia MacCracken Jean West SOPHOMORES Frances Alcorn Frances Beck Margaret Boyer Eleanor Class Alma Dutton Lorraine Gesicki Myrta Jones Thelma Londgreen Juanita Massey Lyndon Park Cleone Putz Sarah Spencer Irma Mae Hinsberger Phyllis Ann Wood Mildred Diel Dorothy Ely Helen Graves Helen Lehmann Avis Hughes FRESHMEN Doris McCorkle Helen Wiesner Patricia Wilson Marv Frances Witwer L. Baldwin M. Baldwin Cunningham Gribble Hall Hedman Kaehler Maxwell McCrory Morse Palmer Rogers Roth Schmeiser Seligman Smittcamp Snapp Sutherland Thornburg Warner Whitmore Easton Hook Meier Sarll Steward Wiese SPONSOR Miss Osta B. Feurt SENIORS Florence Aten Kate Blasingame Dorothy Kaehler Beatrice Palmer Ann Seligman Dorothy Snapp Betty Thornburg Alice Warner Pat Sarll J UNIORS Marjorie Baldwin Betty Hall Kathryn Herring Betty Maxwell Patty Rogers Evelyn Roth Muriel Schmeiser Dorothy Torp Barbara Whitmore Betty Jane Wiese SOPHOMORES Lillian Baldwin Bobby Ann Easton Kathryn Meier Mary Morse Virginia Hedman FRESHMEN Meredith Cunningham Mary Carol Gribble Marjorie Hook Margaret Smittcamp Nancy Steward Delores Sutherland Kathryn MCC ro ry OFFICERS DOROTHY TORP ..e,,,,,,e,.f,..f,,,,e,,Vffe,f,f.... PRESIDENT KATHRYN HERRING ,...,,, - ,,,,,,,, VICE PRESIDENT Delta Kappa Founded 1917 elta Mu Phi Clayton Gerbitz Overland TRETHEWEY KAY Telcamp SPONSOR Mrs. Seth T. Stairs Helen Arancibia Maxine Clayton Aileen Crawford Sarah Goldsmith Dorothy Kay SENIORS Viola Longacre Bedford Louise Telkamp Lucille Thut Rhea Trethewey Patsy Winton SOPHOMORES Christine Brentlinger La Verne Haskins Madeline Dubbs Dorothy Person Wilma Bowden La Verne Call Mildred Frazier Muriel Gerbitz Bernadine Phillips Marion Winton FRESHMEN Jane Mott Vivian Overland Beverly Platt Vivian Stott Bowden Brentlinger Call Dubbs Ferson Frazer Goldsmith Haskins Mott Phillips Platt Srorr Thut M, Winton P. Winton National Social Sorority Alpha Alpha Chapter SPONSOR Miss Mary Chaddock GRADUATE Dorthe Kloninger SENIORS Adkinson I ' Bliesner M. Burr Butler i Castle Costa Durham Fain Grosse Hayes Jenkins Kloninger McCombs O'Kane Pinneger Rankine Starns M. Burr Dibble Howes Noble Williams Catherine Bliesner Mildred Piqniger Katherine Butler Minnie Rankine Helen Castle Irene Starns Erma Grosse Cecile Wooley Winifred Hayes JUNIORS Marjorie Burr Fern Howes Mildred Burr Marion Jarman Miriam Holmes SOPHOMORES Anna Mae Adkinson Emmylou Jenkins Barbara Dibble Allean Noble Marguerite Fain Frieda Williams i FRESHMEN Virginia Costa Alice McCombs i Velda Durham Jean O'Kane I WOOLEY JARMAN Delta Sigma Epsilon mega Xi Omicron Founded 1918 MURPHY . WAKEFIELD SPONSORS Miss Floy Lewis Nlrs, Seymour Matheisen SENIORS Virginia Johnson Patricia Murphy Evelyn Possons Georgina Sharp Catherine White Ina White JUNIORS Nancy Jane Avenell Marjorie Bartram Betty Brown Jane Clancy Lucile Danielson Helen Grimsley Cathleen Hansen Lillian Hanson Beatrice Kilby Barbara Schlein Virginia Snodgrass Marjorie Wakefield SOPHOMORES Chrystine Brown Betty Sue Dickinson Eileen Sullivan Stanley Lee Van Tuyle Elizabeth Murphy FRESHMEN Gloria Coats Betty Eckert Barbara Green Vivienne Hansen Harriet Harkness Margaret Potter Margaret Roberts Dulcie Sharp Katherine Sorenson Lorraine Truxaw Avenell Bartram B. Brown Danielson Dickinson Eckert C. Hansen V. Hansen Harkness Murphy Olson Possons Schlein D. Sharp G, Sharp C. Brown Green Johnson Potter Snodgrass Coates Grimsley Kilby Roberts Sorenson Sullivan Truxaw Van Tuyle C. White I. White Whitman 2'a,, ,Mute 1 pig ,V , Baird Bottorif Campbell Claverie Edgecomb Goeden Gutherie Haddock Kliewer Linder Lang Long Melton Olfen Ostrom Phillips Sherron Smith Sorensen SPONSORS Miss Jane Gale Mrs. Paul Sheehan Mrs. Carlos Rojas SENIORS Cynthia Baird June Martin Grace Edgecomb Ella Marie Rundell JUNIORS Agnes Kliewer Paula Park June Lindner SOPHOMORES Viola Campbell Anita Goeden Lorraine Haddock Lois Lang Virginia Long Deborah Otfen Margie Sherron Dorothy Sorensen FRESHMEN Arline Bottorff Amelia Claverie Janet Guthrie Merilyn Ostrom La Von Phillips Mary Smith Bernice Melton PARK RUNDELL Psi Chi Iota Founded 192 3 'Y igma Phi Gamma McCALLISTER MOXSY SPONSORS MissRosemaryBrosnahan Mrs. Viola Moseley SENIORS Evelyn McCallister Margaret Morton Wilma Armstrong Mary Ogden JUNIORS Linamae Bobbitt June Hitzel Georgia Broughton SOPHOMORES Hazel Barnett Margaret Moody Elodymae Bryant Leola Moxsy Bette Peak Roscile Phillips Marian Bubeck Mattilea Hamilton Jane Heidt Doris Ruud Martha Michaelson FRESHMEN Barbara Falconbury Irene Probert Dorothy Lewis Julia Roessler Jean Otto Armstrong Bobbitt Barnett Broughton Bryant Falconbury Hamilton Heidt Hitzl Lewis Moseley Michaelson Moody Morton Ogden Otto Peak Phillips Probert Roessler Rudd eatsgzsill it n li! 2 ? ,J L! 5' f 539, , RM' A f 41 -2 15 :E " . yfk ,way 'ww ' MAIN' .. 'f:- . ' - ye M Q1 Q? if W. A L n 'M 1 'tm Q 'Q ,E 3 J! 'X Q0 -Q XWEVSK if is 3 ,' Q if I h Q Kwai? , M K W W 1 ,,A,, m M ,,,,:: f 5' A gs M' , :.:: -- , . H I A , f .':, My f -2A' GP fi xv' Q ,MN , X 4' 4. sw if i : .A :A 1,,,f Qgz I 4 M i, ,Ag- 4 m 1, 1 Q' Ball Hackett Munsen Smith Brown Dean Jones Lowe Schorling Shepherd Wright Voenes FRATERNITY REPRESENTATIVES ALPHA Larry Brown Fenton Hackett BETA KAPPA Willis Dean Allman Smith MU ALPHA DELTA Mack Ball Raymond Lowe SIGMA TAU Alden Munson Wheeler Wright SIGMA DELTA UPSILON Horace Schorling Milton Jones ZETA MU John Shepherd John Voenes MILNES SCOTT Inter-Fraternity l --1-Alpha Founded l 92 l BYRD SCOTT SPONSORS Mr. Herbert Wheaton Mr. Emory Ratcliffe Mr. John Wright SENIORS Laurence Brown Kermit Koontz Richard Byrd i William McKelvey Fenton Hackett Winfield Scott Wallace Steward JUNIORS Phillip Andrews Robert Macklin Harold Belew Bruce Manson Howard Bonnicksen Frank McClurg Gordon Davis Scott Peacock Wallace Dorman Oliver Scott Gerald Hagerty Earl Smittcamp Slosson Viau SOPHOMORES Edwin Anderson John McSweeney Everett Bondeson James Pearson Albert Lawless Virgil Rasmussen William Mitchell Robert McCann Vincent Schleibaum Donald Smith Dave Thorpe FRESHMEN Ernest Myers Gerald Thomas John Stamper Kenneth Zierenberg Anderson Brown Koontz Mitchell Scott Andrews Davis Lawless Meyers Smith Belew Dorman Macklin Peacock Smittcamp Bondeson Bonnicksen Hackett Hagerty MacS weeney McCann Pearson Rasmussen Thorpe Viau l ofa Abbot Addington Alexander Bennet Brewster Burkholder Butterworth Byde Call Clark Crowell Eliason Dack C. Follansbee L. Follansbee Golladay Henningson Hunter Lawrence Masten R. Morris G. Morris Morrison Peterson Pheley Riordan St. John Samuels Schiebelhut Skinner S. Soule J. Soule Tidyman Wight Wilson Y Britton Collins Ford Miles Potter Smith Zody National Social Fraternity Alpha Upsilon Chapter SPONSORS Dr. James Burkholder Dr. Kenneth Potter Dr. A. Y. Eliason Mr. P. V. Sheehan SENIORS Earle Abbott Sidney Butterworth Fulton Collins Patrick Ford James Lawrence Kemp Pheley Larry Riordan Allman Smith George Wight Hobart Zody J UNIORS Gene Byde Lee Clark Willis Dean Ray Miles Gary Morris Milton John Morrison Robert Peterson John Schiebelhut Scott Soule Dudley St. John Lawrence SOPHOMORES Edwin Andress William Bennett Ashley Clark Dick Crowell Edgar Dack William Golladay Robert Hunter James Samuel David Skinner James Soule FRESHMEN William Addington James Alexander Hugh Brewster Robert Britton Carsten Henningson Malcolm Masten Fred Tidyman Richard Wilson Curtis Follansbee LAURENCE DEAN Beta Kapp a Founded 1935 iMu Alpha Delta Founded 1922 BALL BUEL SPONSORS Dr. E. C. Coleman Dr. Charles Nowell Mr. Henry J. King Dr. E. V. Tenney SENIORS Jack Berryhill Blaine Pettitt Donald Cardwell Vincent Rantsma Loren Nickels JUNIORS Dick Albright Lloyd Hopkins Mack Ball Sam Benedict Ernest Benck George Kemble Jack Kennedy Raymond Lowe Bob Buel Harry Markowitz A1811 Dale Charles McNeil Jim Dale Tod Mulcahey Marcus Favors Louis Gomes Charles Gormley Harold Hammer Hubert Ral Howard Russell Keith Webb Bob Williams Fred Homan SOPHOMORES Bill Albright Roy Ball James Hammond Willard Hardman Thomas Horner Bill lsackson Dick Kennedy Ashton Boyer Jim Caldwell Julian Crow James King Kent Millar Dan Sickler Robert Smith Leonard Sundahl Dick Wilkens Clive Woodbury FRESHMEN Kenneth Luckin Collins McPherson George Pannett Leslie Jewett B. Albright D.Alhright Ball Boyer Bench Benedict Berryhill Caldwell Cardwell Crow A. Dale J. Dale Favors Gomes Gormley Hammer Hammond Hardman Homan Hopkins Horner Jewett Kimble J. Kennedy D. Kennedy King Lowe Luckin McNeil McPherson Markowitz Millar Mulcahey Pannett Rantsma Ral Russell Sickler Sundahl Walls Webb Wilkins Williams Brown Fisher Kennedy Morrison Thompson Buckman Burkett Christensn Forsblad Green Jacobsen Laursen Lewis Mainland Ruff Rush Stallings Waddell Wagner SPONSORS Mr. J. W. Canfield Mr. A. C, Forsblad Mr. M. Mr. J. Fred McGrew Mr. J. Nowell A, Grosse GRADUATE De Forrest Hamilton SENIORS Joe Bedford Rolfe Christiansen Dean Hyde Robert Stanley Stallings Harley Thompson George Warner Mainland J UNIORS Louis Bigger Vernon Brown Milton Jones Karl Kennedy Clarence Morrison Horace Schorling SOPHOMORES Sydney Jacobsen Floyd Keesling Lloyd Keesling Arthur Kennicott Allyn Laursen Frank Ruff Holger Sellings Don Waddell FRESHMEN Roy Burket Charles Fisher Robert Forsblad Maurice Green Merle Rush Robert Wagner SCHORLING JONES O O Sigma Delta Founded l 9 2 8 Upsllon E Sigma Tau' Founded 1921 MUNSON FUTRELL SPONSORS Dr. Hubert Phillips Dr. Francis F. Smith Mr. Carlos Rojas Dr. Vernon Keeler Mr. Flint Hanner SENIORS John Darnell John Holland John McDonald Theodore Ruschhaupt Glen Steward Robert Winchell Alden Munson JUNIORS Glen Casad Herbert Futrell James Harkness Jack Mulkey John Ruby Leland Sawyer Keith Whitwell William Winkleman Jack Peterson SOPHOMORES Ervin Austin William Banister William Beaver Robert Chatom Ray Crimmel James Desmond Clifford Ericson Earl Farley Robert William Mitchell James Quinn Robert Sears Phil Sims Earl Sohm James Sorensen William Sutherland Perry Thomas Fisher FRESHMEN Frank April Roy Archibald Hamilton Bond Charles Brown William Collins Eddie Eller Oliver Howard George Kaufman John Kaupke Joseph Kenrick Joseph D. Orchard Robert Vernon James Wakelleld William Wesley Archibald Chatom Farley Mulkey Sears Wakefield Banister Collins Holland Orchard Simms Wesley Beaver Crimmel Howard Quinn Sohm Whitwell Bond Darnell Kaufman Rojas Sorenson Winchell Brown Casad Desmond Eller Keeler McDonald Ruby Ruschhaupt Thomas Vernon Winkleman Wright SENIORS Ashburn Comer Hamilton Henderson G. Milnes T. Richert Beatty Croson Hanson Hyde Nagel Schute Q Kastner Christensen Clawson Daniels Doss Finney Harmon Hartley Heeb Jerpe Keefer E. Milnes Possons Radka J. Richert Smith Sturgill Turnbull Zebal SPONSORS Mr. John Ed. Herbert Mr. Hal Beatty Mr. A. P. Wahlberg GRADUATE Al Keefer V' Leo Cetti John Croson Bob Daniels Paul Doss Adam French Ray Harmon Stanford Jackson Earl Milnes Jack Nagel Philip Possons Julius Richert John Voenes JUNIORS Robert Aitkens Paul Heeb Harvey Ashburn John Parkhurst Bruce Comer Al Radka Bill French John Shepard Art Goodill Art Smith Bob Hanson Ray Sturgill Leonard Hartley Pat Zebal SOPHOMORES Lawrence Clawtgan Ben Finney Lynn Hamilton Vernon Hyde George Kastner George Milnes James McPherson John Pruitt Ted Richert FRESHMEN Dick Turnbell VOENES SHEPARD Zeta Mu Founded 19 23 BIITA KAPPA CONVIQNTION Where social life begins in the Spring time: Pan-Hellvlnter Frat Dance. f-Ax.f"' . . SPRING HDRMM. X N L KXINTILR IORMAI OQ PAN lHiI.I,. INTER VRAT Ny' I fi' in W' ist' BEHIND the In-tro-ducingffor the iirst time in any publi- cation of the Campus, a gallery of the personal- ities most frequently featured in that bi-weekly ""Y 4- SCREE Collegian column which unveils the private lives of countless campus Hgures to an ever interested student body. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE :fOctober lfOctober :ic October October eg. "'October November :ffNovember YNovember 2: November December ef, 1 8 15 22 29 4 ll 18 24 3 'flndicates home games. 1938 - San Diego Marines - California Rambers - Arkansas State College - University of Nevada - California Aggies - - College of Pacific - University of San Francisco - University of Hawaii - Santa Barbara State College - Texas College of Mines STVLIIDIENTSEI When Your FINAL EXAMINATIUNS are UVER SELL YGUR USED BUCKS for CASH At The CCDLLEGE BGOK STORE

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

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, 1937 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


Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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