Fresno State College - Campus Yearbook (Fresno, CA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 190
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1927 volume:
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CHRONICLE OF THE YEAR
FRE S NO S TATE C 01.1.63?
i ESODAY WE ARE STANDING UPON THE
THRESHOLD OF A NEW AND GREATER
FRESNO STATE COLLEGE. AS THE CHILD
GROWS WITH EACH PASSING YEAR,
ACQUIRES NEW IMPORTANCE AND GAINS
NEW KNOWLEDGE, SO HAS OUR FAIR
INSTITUTION ADVANCED, GROWN AND
DEVELOPED. WE HAVE DISCARDED THE
SWADDLING CLOTHES OF OUR INFANCY
AND ARE ABOUT TO SET FOOT INTO
NEW FIELDS. NEXT YEAR OUR GOAL
WILL BE PARTIALLY REACHED AND
FRESNO STATE ENTERS UPON A NEW
ERA IN ITS HISTORY. '95 '22 '3? Y
TO ONE WHOSE INDOMITABLE SPIRIT,
FAR-SEEING VISION, AND EVER ACTIVE
MIND HAS MADE OUR PROGRESS POSSI-
BLE, AND WHO, THROUGH THE EARLY
YEARS OF OUR HISTORY, STRETCHED
FORTH THE GUIDING HAND WHICH HAS
MADE OUR PRESENT SITUATION POSSIBLE,
TO C. L. MCLANE, OUR RETIRING PRESIDENT,
THIS THE 1927 CAMPUS IS RESPECTFLILLY
DEDICATED. Q? ?3 '83 '3? Q? '8? '93
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C ONTEN T S
3 WoTR ANT ZWATIWONS
ACT'IV'IT'IES- " '"' '
FRATERNITY' " "'
SIERRA SUMMER SCHOOL
Ila rt. .. u zurtxirlv l. 5, x
C. L. MCLANE
Dean of 1170111011
JOHN A. NOWELL
FRANK W. THOMAS
MISS MAUDE E.
R.ECQT 3.33.. :43; ,, .n1 ,x.. .,,..,.:s.m...,m.,.1.
s. . EEwawwagggMQiKkg 33
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR, HOME ECONOMICS
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, ART DEPARTMENT
H. C. BURBRIDGE
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, PHYSICAL SCIENCE
G. B. COLBURN
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, MODERN LANGUAGE
MARY RUTH DULANEY
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
GEORGE W. GRAVES
PROFESSOR, AGRICULTURE AND BIOLOGY
G. H. HUNTTING
FRANK R. MORRIS
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, MATHEMATICS
PROFESSOR, SOCIAL SCIENCE
FRANK W. THOMAS
W. F. TIDYMAN
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, TRAINING SCHOOL
AGNES M. TOBIN
03' E74 L";
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION
ALICE K. BELL
INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCATION AND MATHEMATICS
INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCTION
PERRY F . BROWN
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN MECHANIC ARTS AND ENGINEERING
MARGARET LUCELIA CLAPP
INSTRUCTOR IN HOME ECONOMICS
I NSTRU CTOR IN EDUCATION
1, Vr' ' .-"" 'W
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rmz'mekx'Lz$Lcm gazim 5 y ,c
. -27 VARM .1U
ALEXANDER E. CULBERTSON
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN BIOLOGY
HAL D. DRAPER KATHRYN DALY
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN PHYSICAL SCIENCES INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCATION
E. W. EVERETT
INSTRUCTOR IN AGRICULTURE UJART-TIMQ
OSTA B. FEURT MARY ELIZABETH Fox
INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCATION ASSISTANT LIBRARIAN
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR DEAN OF SUMMER SCHOOL
CARL GRISSEN JOHN W. GROVES
INSTRUCTOR IN MUSIC ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN EDUCATION
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN EDUCATION QART-TIMQ
JOHN FLINT HANNER
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION ASSISTANT COACH
HAZEL HARTMAN EMMA HEMLEPP
INSTRUCTOR, ART DEPARTMENT INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCATION AND GEOGRAPHY
A. W. JONES
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION COACH
H. j. KING FLOY M. LEWIS
INSTRUCTOR IN CHEMISTRY INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCATION QART-TIMIQ
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WQL: . .
ANNA MILDRED LOPIN
INSTRUCTOR IN HOME ECONOMICS QAR'r-TJMJQ
E. W. LINDSAY JULIA LEE LOCKWOOD
INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCATION JNSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH. QARTJMMQ
WILBUR BERRY MIKESELL
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN SOCIAL SCIENCE
GEORGE NIACGINITIE HAROLD MESTRE
ASSISTANT IN BIOLOGY ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR IN BIOLOGY
MRS. W. P. MILLER
LECTURER IN ENGLISH
WALTER BODLE MUNSON
INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCATION WART-TIMIQ
J. A. NOWELL
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN SOCIAL SCIENCE DEAN OF MEN
ELIZABETH PETERSON HUBERT PHILLIPS
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN MUSIC ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN SOCIAL SCIENCE
KENNETH POTTER ELIZABETH PRICE
INSTRUCTOR IN SOCIAL SCIENCE INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCATION
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN ENGLISH-DEAN OF WOMEN
EDITH ROSENDAHL WILLIAM E. ST. JOHN
INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH DEPARTMENT ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN ENGLISH
FRANCIS F. SMITH
INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCATION
DR. KENNETH J. STANIFORD MARGARET J. SWIFT
PHYSICIAN QART-TIMQ INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION
LYNN ELBERT STOCKWELL
DIRECTOR OF MECHANIC ARTS QART-TIMD
ASSISTANT IN MUSIC Q?ART-TIMIQ
DR. GEORGIA THOMPSON
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICAL EDUCATIONwCOLLEGE PHYSICIAN QART-TIMIQ
WILLARD FRED TIDYMAN
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF EDUCATION DIRECTOR 01? TRAINING DEPARTMENT
FREDERICK OSCAR TOSTENSON
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR 01? MODERN LANGUAGES
MARION BLANCHE TOSTENSON ARTHUR GUSTAV WAHLBERG
INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF MUSIC
THOMAS TALBOT VVATERMAN
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF GEOGRAPHY
MARGARET WEAR -
INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCATION AND ENGLISH
ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF TRAINING SCHOOL
HERBERT H. WHEATON FRANCES JEANETTE VVHITLOCK
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS INSTRUCTOR IN ART
EARL HERVIE W IGHT
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION
FRANCES MARGARET WILSON
INSTRUCTOR OF ENGLISH
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E. LOIS WILCOX, A.B. Turlock
CHARLES D. GIBSON, A.B. Fresno
Varsity Glee Club, '24, '25, '26, '27; Asst. Man-
ager, '25; Pres. '26; Fresno State Quartette, '25,
'26, '27; College Y, '24, '25, '26, '27; Pres., '26;
Sec. Sophomore Class, '25; Sec. Junior Class, '26;
Pres. Junior Class, '26; Mu Alpha Delta; Inter-
Fraternity Council, '25, '26; Band, '26; 130-P0und
Basket Ball; Collegian Staff, '26, '27; Student
Activities Committee, '26; Student Council, '27;
Track Manager, '27 ; College Day Pageant, '26,
pageant, '26, '27: Omicron Pi; Pres. Associated
Students; English Club, '27.
ISABELLE DIRAN, Gen. Elem.
Sp. Sec. MUSIC , ngsburg
College Theater; Glee Club; Orchestra; College
Y. W. C. A.; Kollege Kut-Ups, '25; Volley Ball,
'24; Hockey, '24; "The Whole Town's Talking";
XV. A. A. Circus, '25, '26.
ALICE MARGARET WRIGHT, A.B.
Spec. Sec. Musac Promo
3 PRESTON WILLISTON, A.B.
5 Gen. Jr. H1; P. E. Spec. Sec. Gmdlcy
ff Omicron Pi; Alpha; A. M. S. President, '27;
1 Senior President, '27; Student Council; Football,
r 24, 26.
" . 7; HELEN COWAN, A.B. Fresno
Alpha Theta; English Club, '27; Pan Hellenic,
'23, '24; College Y, '27.
VERA LUCILE TINKHAM, A.B., Gen. Elem.
Sp. Sec. Home Making Carullzcrs
Home Economics Club, Sec., '24; Treas., '25;
Vice-Pres., '27; Basket Ball Class, '27.
CLARA ECA DA SILVA, Sp. Sec. Mus1c I'rcwm
Delta. Mu Phi; Tokalon; Women's Glee Club,
'23, '27; Senior Class Secretary; College Y. W.;
Kollege Kut-Ups, '24-'27.
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ECA DA SILVA TINKHAM
. 'AVA'J..ML:.'..;Q2A; '"
MARIAN SMALLIN, AB. Prumo
Big "F," '26; Pageant, '24. '25, '26, '27; Kolleg'o
Kut-Ups, '24, '25, '26, '27; RV. A. A.; Vice-Pres.,
'27; P. E. Club: Sec., '26; A. 6V. S. Conference
llt Occidental, '26.
MAwmmcr G. FEAVER, AB.
Gen. Jr. Hi Uunfurd
ISABELLIC le'RKJlAN, .XJI. Prawn;
Orchestra, '23, '21; Glee Club, '23, '21, '25; accom-
panist Mv-n'x Glee Club, '23, '21; accompanist
6V0mon's le: Club, '25, '26.
jlaNNuc I'la'rIiRSI-zx, NH. I'wxzm
Tokulon, 'Vicc-l'rcs., '27; Prt-s. A. 6V. 8.. '26;
Vicu-l'res. A. 6V. 5., '24; Delegate to A. 6V. S.
Conference; Pres. A. XV. S. Luncheon Club, '26;
Students' Council, '26; College Y. 6V. C. A., '26;
6V. A. A., '23 to '27; 131-95., '26; 800., '24; Big
"F" Society, '26; P. E. Club, '24 to '27; College
Day Pageant, '24, '26, '27; Kollego Kut-Ups, '2-1,
'25, '26, '27; Volley Ball, '24 to '26; Basket Ball,
'21 to '27; Hockey, '24 to '26; Soccer, '25; Speed-
ball. '27; Swinnning, '21 to '27.
" ' "'kfaH '2
IIANUM SARKISIAN, AB. l'rvxuo
6V. A. A.; Volley Ball, '23-'25; Baseball, '23-'25;
Basket Bull, '23-'25; Hockey, '23, '24; Cosmopol-
itan Club. '
HARRIET ESTHER SEAT, :X.B.
P. E. Spec. Scc. Arvin
WARREN EDGAR LEWELLEN, A.B.
C1011. Jr. Hi Fresno
RUTH LARIMORE PERKINS, A.B.
SCC. Physical Ed. Armona
'llokalon, '26, '27; P. E. Club, Pres., '26; Kollege
htlt-pps, '26; Baseball, '26, '27; Volley Ball, '23
to '20; Basket Ball, '26, '27.
2:22., .. .y 3152K
L. VVILLIA M 5
M. WILLIA M s
ANNIE M. AVAKIAN, Gen. Elem. Fresno
College Y. W. C. A., '26; Cosmopolitan Club, '27.
ELBERT JOHNSON, J.C. Fresno
MARY LOUISE WILLIAMS, thn.-Pri.,
Sp. Sec. Mu51c Modem
Delta. Mu Phi; Kindergarten-Primary Club, '24,
to '27; College Y. W., '26, '27; Women's Glee
Club, Pres., '24; Treasurer, Senior Class, '27.
MAXINE WILLIAMS, Sp. Sec. Music
Delta Mu Phi; Kindergarten-Primary, '24 to '26;
Y. W. C. A., '26, '27: Glee Club, Pres., '24;
KATHRYN A. EWERS, A.B.
Gen. Jr. Hi Fresno
ARTHUR JAMES BRODERSON, Gen. Elem. Fresno
MARIE M. MADSEN, Gen. Elem. Del Rey
DAISY D. DUFF, Gen. Elem. Fresno
LOIS HELPER, Gen. Elem. Raisin City
College Y. W. C. A., '27; Glee Club, '26, '27;
Kollege Kut-Ups, '26; College Day Pageant, '26.
INA Z. WOODARD, thn.-Pri. Selma
Kindergarten-Primary Club, '25, '26, '27; Sec.,
Illa'rA Exww, Gen. Iilcm. Exctu'
Collngo Y. V. C. A., XV. A. A., '26; Hockey, '26.
MARION LlVCHJC Iisnamnumk, thn.-Pri. Frumu
Pollvg't: Y. H". C. A.
Augie Slcmnrs, bcn. Hem. I'rvsnu
Collragu Y. XV. C. A.: Chairman of Service Com-
mittee: Y. A. A.: Baseball, '25; Volley Ball, '24,
'2.:'; Hiking, '26; Spanish Fiosta.
ANITA GROSSMl'liLH-ZR, Gm. Iilcm. I' rv.wm
Mmun'lcmnc O'LUAN, Hon. lilcm. Sulluuu
Dams Ii. JOHNSON, thn. Pri.
XNAHHJ KAZANJIAN, Gm. Elem. Fruxnu
R 1' ARCICLLA SAII-zk, thn.-I ,ri. FTCSIIU
Blassuc VIRGINIA VANCE, J.C. Frvmo
ELIZABETH NAJARIAX, Gen. Iilcm. Frmuo
EVELYN C. EDWARDS Visalia
Sigma Phi Gamma; Kollege Kut-Ups, '26, '27;
Pan Hellenic, '25.
GRACE SANDBECK, Gen. Elem. Frvsno
, :33; mywl is: gm
a. R Awssnmrfw+ A
VAN BUSKIRK COWAN
W! N N TIBBS
MC KAY MINOR
BETH VAN BUSKIRK, thn.-Pri. Porterville
MIRIAM COWAN, J.C. Fresno
Alpha Theta; A. W. S. Pres, '27; College Y.
W. C. A.; Vice-Pres., '26; P. E. Club; Sec. '26;
Student Council; Tokalon.
L015 BRIGGS THOMPSON, Gen. Elem. Fresno
DORIS WINNETTE WALTERS, Gen. Elem. Franc
HAZEL F. JONES, Gen. Elem. Pixlvy
:kEDAMAI-z LADD, Gen. Elem. Madam
MAMIE EIFFEL WINN, H.M. Fresno
MARY BELLE MARTIN Tums, Gen. Elem. Vixalia
VIOLA E. BRITTEN, thnmPri. Tlm'v Ritxvrx
M'Awu'lekl'rlc T. W'UUS'HCR, Gm. lilcm. .S'lzvvpmmh
HELEN Lou MCKAY, thn.-Pri. Fresno
Psi Chi Iota.
RUSAMOND ICMILIE MINOR, IC. 1' 1'0 $110
r; 3me.- i' 5mm w'
.XLHJ; Ii. Axmcuwx, MI lx'z'wylym'gx
1mm 8. I.tm'1c1.1., Hon. lilvm. lluufum'
ICHNA BROWNING, Gen. Iilcm. lhwum
Iinwm I9. mLLARn, Jki. lH'uxuu
DOROTHY EILEEN LLARlecss, G011. Elem. Fromm
J'IAZICL LICK I'IINDS, Gen. mom. .vlczzzm
ESTHER IOY VAN :XUSDAIL, Ix'gtn.-P1'i. Ritwnlulv
DORIS M. HAMILTON, Gen. Elem. Clot'ix $1?
NADINIC VVROUGHT, G011. Elem. 01'sz
LILLIIC PERKINS Gums Oiksj Gen. Elem.
AILEEN ADAMS, J.C. Frcxno
Secretary, Junior Class.
EDITH V. GRISWOLD, Gen. Elem. Hanfurd
A NDICRN N LOXVELL
VAN ,XINIHIAI. HAMILTON
GEORGIANA WALSH LOCKE, Gen. Elem.
MARGARET LUCILLE COWAN, Gen. Elem. Fresno
BEATRICE FLORA MASTROFINI, Gen. Elem. Madam
GWENDOLYN V. SMITH, J.C. IVlIillivr
$ELOISIC HALEY, Gen. Elem. IWINUH
LEONA Novz IGER, J.C. Porfcm'illv
LAWRENCE JACOBSON, Gen. Elem. Kiugdmrg
Luther College, Nebraska, '24, '25; Fresno State
College Band, '26.
ETHEL NOEL TALBOTT, Gcn. Elem. Orosi
:kSAllIF. Cucxmcmcx Gun. lilcm. BaAijGcld
M ARJORIIC LANDRL' x1 Mvra'd
Phi Delta Gamnm, ,25: Cosmopolitan Club, '25;
College Y. XV. C. A., '26.
mil! ",8"? n -, q agmw s
HELENE LANDRAM, Gen. Elem. Vimlz'a
Delta Kappa, Pan Hellenic, '27.
'5 .M HAZEL ANNA BELL, Gen. Elem. 'l'ulara
,' - LOCKE COWAN
. MASTROFINI sm'm
ii: HALI-ZY XOIrZIuhR
l1, j A0 HiSt , X 'muu HT
h CLEN w-z x r: N LA NDRU M
LANDRA M BELL
W:.g:a .saa' Jummmqr!
Amen C. SMITH, Gen Elem. Fresno
W. A. A.; Head of Baseball, '27; Y. W. C. A.,
LOUISE GORDON, Gen. Elem. Fresno
V. A. A., '25,'26,'27; Head of Hiking, '26, '27:
Kollege Kut-Ups, '26; Kindergarten Primary
Club; Class Basket Ball, '26: Class Hockey, '25;
College Day Program, '26; College Y. XV. C. A.
EDYTHE HELOISE HOGAN, Gen. Elem. Fresno
VERA LUCILE TINKHAM, A.B., Gen. Elem.
CLARENCE FAIR, J.C. Fresno
Commercial Club, '26, '27.
RUTH E. LARSON, Gcn. Elem. Kingsburg
IOLA M. BARNES, Gcn. Elem. Fresno
DORA I. JENNER, Gcn. Elem. Sanger
gr; vm .
. ff '.
RUTH L. PERKINS, A.B., Spec. Sec. P. E. Armona
FRANCES HELEN BRIGGS, Gen. Elem. Fresno
LAURA PORTER, Gen. Elem. Fresno
B'IARGUERITE ANNA RUNKLE, Gen. Elem. Fresno
HOGAN TINKH A M
ALICE JOHNSON, Gen. Elem.
Elementary Club, Pres, '27; Kollege Kut-Ups,
'27; College Y. W., '26, '27
HOWARD LANE, J.C.
Omicron Pi; Sec.-Treas., '27: Sigma Tau; Pres,
'26; Editor of The Campus, '27; Editor of The
Collegian, '26; Co-Editor The
Publicity Bureau, '26, '27; Student Council, '26,
'27; College Theater, '26; Advertising Manager,
The Youngest, '26;
Glee Club, '26; Inter-Fraternity Council, '26, '27;
English Club, '27; Publications Committee, '26,
'27; 130-P0und Basket Ball Team,
Staff, '25, '26.
CLARENCE SPENCER, Gen. Elem.
Class Treas., '25; Class Pres., '25; A. M. S. Vice-
Pres., '26; Collegian Business Manager, '25, '26:
Debating, '26. '27; Campus Advertising Manager,
'25; College Y; Pres, '27.
DOLLIE M. STEWART, thn.-Pri.
$ROSE GERMINO, Gen. Elem.
R. M. DOWELL, Gen. Elem.
Band, '26; College Y. M. C. A., '26.
JAMES NORMAN PYERs, Gen. Elem.
ENA FRANCINI, Gcn. Elem.
FAYE MCCLARTY, thn.-Pri.
RUTH MOORE, Ccn. Elem. Fresno
0.1.x 5014' 3 413.; ,4
JOHN W. DOCKSTADER, Spec. Scc. P. F. Lcmoore
HELEN Kimmy: DALSGAARD, Gen. Elem. I"rcxuo
Aunts 'J'Jmm'sox Iircsuu
MARY YOUNG, thn.-Pri. 15n's110
Kindergarten-Primary Club, '26, '27.
KNI'IIALICICN HICKMAN, thn.-Pr1. Orasz
Glee Club, '25 and '26; Phi Delta Gamma, Sec.,
'26; Pres, '27; Kollege Kut-Ups, '27; Kinder-
garten Primary Club.
MILES J. HANSEN, J.C. Fresno
Collegian Staff, '26, '27: Managing Editor, '26;
Associate Editor, '27; Editor Sophomore Edi-
tion, '27: Manager of The Campus, '27; Adver-
tising Manager, Caravan, '27; Vigilance Com-
mitee, '26; Px'e-Legal Club, '26, '27.
VIRGIE L131: RAMAY, J.C. Porirrvillc
CLARA LENA CARTER, Gen. Elem. Porterville
MARY HELEN MCKAY, J.C. Fresno
Tokalon, '26, '27; Collegian Staff, '25, '27; W. A.
A.; Luncheon Club, '26, '27; Y. W. C. A.; Ele-
mentary Club, '25, '27; English Club, '27.
MARSHALL KIMBALL, J.C. Fresno
MARGARET STRACHAN, J.C. Fresno
Tokalon: College Theater, '25, '26, '27; French
Club; Yice-Pres.. '27; Publicity Manager The
New Poor: Publicity Manager. The Whole
Town's Talking; Collegian Staff, '25, '26, '27;
Editor, '27; Razzberry Staff, '26, '25; Campus
Staff, '27; En lish Club; Publications Commit-
tee; Student ouncil; Luncheon Club.
01.1w: COLLIER SELLERS, Gen. Elem. Rccdlcy
HARRIET M. THOMSON, Gen. Elem. Modesto
Girls' Glee Club, '25, '26; Sophomore Swimming;
Team, '26; Volley Ball Team. '26: W. A. A., '26,
'27; A. XV. S. Luncheon Club, '27; General Ele-
mentary Club, '26, '27; College Y. NV. C. A., '26;
Speedball Team, '26.
inrm 'dewir' ' r7 7 ' ,-
Gra uates Without pictures
AB. DEGREE AND GENERAL JUNIOR HIGH
RUTH J. EWERS
HATTIE E. JANES
GAYNOR ALICE JONES
ILA POWELL KING
HMABEL M. BOETTGER
JAMES NEWTON BRAMBLETT
$CHARLES C. CARPENTER
$MABEL RYAN CUNNINGHAM
ELDORA DEMOTS MARGARET TODD
?RTENA TRYNTJE DEMOTS MYRTLE K. VAN DERHOFF
RUTH HELEN POND WILSON
A.B. DEGREE AND SPECIAL SECONDARY IN MUSIC
AUDREY ONA FISHER
SPECIAL JUNIOR HIGH IN ART
;kTHELMA C. ROGERS
SPECIAL SECONDARY IN P. E.
ALDEN H. BURR A.B. Degrew ELIZABETH THOMPSON
JAMES NEWTON BRAMBLETT Activitie9 VIRGINIA WICKS
RUTH E. LARSON
$MAUDIE O. LINNELL
:kEILEEN E. MCBRIDE
H. VERE BRANNON ALWARD
VERA B. ANDERSON
FREDA MAE BERG
MARJORIE LUCILE BROWN
ll! 'iHV'hi d
' u. , '
$ELIZABETH M. CLIFTON
$RUTH M. CLIFTON
azLILA E. CUNNINGHAM
$OCTAVIE V. DARGELES
BERNICE DISMUKES DAVIN
LAURA MAE DAVIS
DOROTHY M. EBELING
BERNICE INEz EBY
GOLDIE O. EDGECOMB
OLIVE KIRKMAN FITZSIMMONS
NELVA L. GIFFIN
i:RILLA MCCANNON GOE
:kLOIS KATHERINE HALL
HIILDRED ALBERTA HUME
EVA BOLLINGER HUNTSMAN
VIRGINIA CALDWELL JACKSON
$ELIZABETH M. KEEN
JESSIE BLANCHE MCNABB
SELMA RUTH MARTIN
;kCLARA MARGARET MILLER
HIABEL WYMAN MINARD
SYNVA KATHERINE NICOL
$5EDYTHE E. POOLE
RUBY OLIVE POST
JULIA A. PRICE
HELEN MAE REED
HELEN K. SCHMITT
arlARGARET DEAN STARR
MILDRED M. STEELE
MARY L. STOKES
ESTHER FERN SWARD
SARA MARGARET TOOMEY
HELEN VAN EMON
A IA RT H A EVELY N W ALTZ
Graduates Without Pictures
SELMA RUFH MARTIN
SYNVA KATHERINE Nlcor.
EDITH BETTY ALLEN
HELEN V. CLAUSON
MARY H. BOYD
MAURINE E. CROWTHER
LYDIA B. RICHERT
INA Z. WOODWARD
MARIE ANNE CUYAI.A
MYRTLE VIOLET GRIFFITHS
NETTIE E. GRUBBS
THOMAS TROUPE MESSENGER
EDNA LAVERNE REEDER
FEBR UARY GRAD UATES
RUTH LOUISE BARTON
MAYBELLE E. HUTH
ELIZABETH E. W. SMITH
ALICE AELIA DAVIS
EVA J. BAMBOROUGH
FRONA CALVIN CRAWFORD
ANNA E. CURRAN
ALDA BOWLEY FINK
ELMA G. HASTINGS
IVA R. HOFF
DORA I. JENNER
GENEVA OCONNELL MEYERS
FRED L. PETERSEN
NELLIE STEELE ACKER
GRACE E. DENTON
W. EMORY DAVIS
NEVA MAE REDDEN
$55ummer School graduate.
KWXX l. s N
GIBSON . WATERMAN DANIELSON MITCHELL
The Fresno State College Student Association has just passed through one
Of the most successful years in its history. New projects have been brought
forth and their success achieved, a new student consciousness has been attained,
the college activities have been enlarged, we have a new stadium; in fact to
enumerate the items of progress made during the past year would be well nigh
impossible in the space we have allotted. Yet it is hardly sufficient to say that
the college is merely progressing. Our progression has been by leaps and bounds.
A great deal of the credit for our advancement must be given to our two
presidents, Charles Gibson and George Danielson. Both have labored long and
hard and have given their all to their alma mater. The results they have
achieved have been their rewards.
The ofhcers 0f the student body were:
CHARLES GIBSON - - - President
EUGENE LINDQUIST - V rice-President
M ARIE VVATERMAN - - Secretary
JAMES RUSSELL Sergeant at Arms
ORRIN QUALLS - - Yell Leader
BRUCE BUTTLES Editor, Collegian
HOWARD LANE - Editor, Campus
GEORGE DANIELSON - - President
LOUIS OGREN - Vice-Prcs-ident
VERA MITCHELL - - Secretary
HUBERT KEESLING Sergeant at Arms
MARGARET STRACHAN Ed., Collegian
HOWARD JOHNSON - Editor, C aravan wwmmw,
LINDOUIST RALPH MOORE - - Yelchader OGREN
Senior classes are growing bigger every year. This
years class far surpassed other classes in size and activities.
The first meeting was held in the Faculty Room on Septem-
ber 18, 1926, with Charles Gibson presiding. Gibson was
president the previous semester. Due to the early date of
the meeting only a few Seniors attended, but definite plans
were made for the organization and funds were voted to
carry on the work during the school year.
Wemm Social meetings ,it was decided, were to be held the
first Wednesday of each month. The affairs were to be in
the evening and a committee was appointed to take charge
at each event. Refreshments and entertainment were to be
provided to take up most of the evenings time. New officers were elected at this
meeting. Preston Williston was installed as president, Genevieve Wickstrom as
secretary, and Mr. Benson as the treasurer. Throughout the whole semester
this group of faithful Seniors, numbering about flfty, lived up to a promising
future for the Senior students.
On February 9, 1927, the lirst meeting of the new semester was held. John
Greeley was elected to lead the class as president; Isabel Diran was chosen vice-
president; Clara Eca da Silva as secretary, and Louise Williams as treasurer.
The end of this semester marked the time when members of the Senior class
would no longer attend classes in the college but would make their debut to the
world. A majority of the Seniors were active in college affairs and organiza-
tions and the class kept well organized and accomplished many important things.
The Senior Class in the Fresno State College is now a permanent institution and
emphasizes the growth of the college as a place where four profitable years can
be spent. The Seniors are proud of the college and wish
it all the progress in the world.
Over a score of the Senior class received their AB.
degrees this year. This number is quite an increase over
past year and is clearly an outgrowth of the added number
of courses and the growth of the student body. All these
students are now entering a new phase of life. The college
career has ended, their work with fellow students has come
to a close. Now they are going out into the business world
or the professional line of activity where they will meet
with another set of associates. GREFLEY
Shortly after the beginning of the school year the
Juniors nominated and elected officers for the first semester.
Charles McAboy was chosen the president, with George
Lewis as vice-president; Josephine Seligman as secretary,
and Lawrence Hoover as treasurer, and he successfully
carried out the duties of his office. The Junior Class held
many enjoyable meetings during the regular class meeting
time. After once organized, the Juniors were never without
power to carry out any of their wishes. The Junior Class
held a very enjoyable party.
MC ABOY Junior classes in the past have been very loosely orgam
ized but the start made by President McAboy in giving
new life to the class was carried on in the second semester. The identifying of
men and women around the college engaged in the various activities as belonging
to the Junior class was started and other classes began to follow suit. The com-
bined result was that a greater interest was taken in the various classes and in
the college in general.
With the start of the second semester the Juniors found that they had in
their ranks a group of men and women who were taking an active part in college
affairs and who were also interested in keeping the Juniors to the front.
Soon after the beginning of the second semester, the Juniors met and again
nominated and elected officers for another term. This time Charles Andrews
was chosen president. Jiggs has always been active in school affairs and has
done his best to uphold the ideals of Juniors in his oftice. Those also elected to
serve for the class were Ruth Estep, vice-president; and Aileen Adams, secretary.
Beginning with the new semester, the juniors planned a number of enjoyable
times, one of which was a joint meeting held with the Seniors early in the
semester. Both classes hailed the meeting as one of the best times ever held
by a class organization. They plan to make the meeting an annual occurence.
The dance which was to have been this semester was called
off because it was found that it conflicted with too many
pre-arranged social events of other organizations on the
It might be said that the plan to keep the Juniors in
the limelight of college life was the work of individuals
and the support that the third-year men gave to the college
was a stimulus that helped create a better spirit of co-opera-
tion between all. McAboy and Andrews were a wise Choice
for the presidency of the Junior class and their example sets
a precedent for every other Class president to follow. ANDREWS
The Sophomore class, under the able leadership of
two of the most efiicient presidents ever elected to the
office were, in the minds of most of the students, able to
accomplish much more than in previous years. Among
the successes of the Sophomore class of the past year
are the Soph Hop, which was held during the first
semester at the Marigold Ballroom. This dance was
held to be the best ever given by any of the classes of
Fresno State by all those attending.
Perhaps the greatest event in Sophomore history
was held during the second semester of the year when
the seeond-year students celebrated what was to be
known hereafter as Sophomore XVeek. A jolly-up was held early in the week
at noon in the East Court, at which the Sophomores sang their class songs
and the college songs. A special Sophomore edition of the Collegian marked
the end of the celebrated week. In it was the Sophomoresi own opinion of
the other classes and their opinion of themselves, which was, of couse, very
good. All activities were lauded and each article was written in a special
Sophomore tone. A picnic, in which the Freshmen joined the Sophomores,
was held on the next day at Roeding Park. On the concluding day Of the
week a special Sophomore assembly was held.
The officers for the first semester include: Louis Ogren, president;
Clarence Bunny, Vice-president; Mabel Kaljian, secretary; Hill Adkins,
treasurer; Orron Qualls, yell leader; Averill Chapman, sergeant at arms.
Late in the semester, the Sophomores met and nominated officers for
the coming year. Since many were enrolled in the Junior College, the class
will be considerably cut in numbers, their stay at Fresno State College having
terminated. This was the first year that a great deal of interest was taken in
class organization. The Sophomore class members participated in all the
events at the College this year. Fresno State College will lose a great many
leaders as the members of the class leave for institutions of higher learning.
The officers for the second semester were: Jack Bur-
nett, president; Averill Chapman, Vice-president; Norma
Poole, secretary, Milton Lindner, treasurer; Bryan
Mathews, yell leader; Lee Simpson, sergeant at arms.
The Student Betterment Committee was controlled
this year by the Sophomore class. The aim of the com-
' mittee is to recommend improvements in equipment and
.1 in order to better fit our campus to the needs of a four-
year school. The class endeavored to establish the honor
system, which idea had been steadily growing in the
The Freshman C1855
The Freshman class has had much success this year
and has indeed set a record for other classes. The Sopho-
mores set up rules for them not to break and punished many
Freshmen until the Freshmen showed what they could do
by winning the FreshmanxSophomore Brawl. This gave
them courage and with their newly elected officers, Virl
Murphy for president; Clyde Whelden, Vice-president; Earl
Snider, secretary; Robert Shirley, yell leader; William
Cattell, treasurer, and Donald Smith, sergeant at arms; they
started out to do big things.
MURPHY 7 On December 3, the Class of 1930 entertained with a
Frosh Fandango at the Marigold Ballroom. A very capable
committee was in Charge which planned some clever entertainment, making the
affair well worth while.
The Freshman dance is an event looked forward to by the entire student
body and by the looks of the attendance it was surely a success in that way.
The hrst semester served as a starter and when the second semester started
the Freshmen were all ready to do things. And they did.
Even though this may be prophesying too much, the Freshmen, during the
last year, have been further advanced in ideas, especially in working for the
good of the college, than many other Classes. Not forcing themselves to the front,
but by steady and consistent work, they have made a name for themselves.
The first day of the second semester marked a Change in the dress of the
Freshman fellows; they appeared in "cords." The Class had a meeting to select
new officers and Clyde Whelden was installed as president; John Harriman,
vice-president; Graydon Ross, treasurer; Frankie Manley, secretary; Dick
Brown, yell leader; Russel White, sergeant at arms.
The Freshmen have proven themselves very competent in college affairs.
They won the inter-class track meet, have served on various kinds of com-
mittes ,and won letter awards in all forms of major sports
There is indeed a brilliant future for such a Class and by
the time they are Seniors there is no telling what great
things they will be doing.
With the election of new officers for the coming,r semes-
ter, the Freshmen are planning to make themselves worthy
Sophomores. Plans are already being made to show the
incoming Freshmen just what true college spirit consists
of. A stricter enforcement of the Freshman rules is prom-
ised for the coming semester, and with such a new spirit is
sure to appear a new phase of development. WHELDEN
WANAMAKER PETERSEN COVVAN REEDER
The Associated Women Students is the largest WOI11611,S organization on the
campus and the membership includes all the women in college. During the fall
semester this organization was headed by Jennie Petersen, president; Ruth
Estep, Vice-president; Edna Reeder, secretary; Anne Staudinger, treasurer, and
Edna Browning, athletic manager. The purpose of the A. W. S. is to create a
friendly acquaintance with every girl in the college, and to meet this, parties or
Tiget togethersi, were held every month.
The outstanding event of this semester was the A. TV. S. Conference at
Occidental College. Four delegates, Jennie Petersen, Genevieve Wickstrom, Vera
Mitchell and Miriam Cowan were officially sent by the college and ten other
girls paid their own expenses to attend the Conference. Fresno State College
made a name for herself by having the largest representation at the conference
and many favorable comments were heard about the Nwonderful spirit at Fresno
The new semester began with Miriam Cowan as president; Mabel Kaljian
as vice-president, Alma Wanamaker as secretary, Dorothy Hatfield as treasurer,
Gladys Flanagan as athletic manager, and Sara Yoon as yell leader. With such
active leaders the semester was bound to be a busy one. tTWeekly Frolics,, were
held in the A. W'. S. room from 3 :00 t0 5 :00 P. M. oiclock 0n alternating Wednes-
days and Thursdays. Many good times were enjoyed by the girls.
"Kollege Kut-Upsf an orpheum show put on by the various womenTs organ-
izations, was a huge success. Elizabeth Long was chosen as manager and was
directly responsible for the favorable results. The money taken in from these
performances automatically goes to the A. XV. S. fund and then parts of it
are presented to some worthy cause. This year the women students gave a
considerable amount to the new literary magazine of the college.
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The Associated Men Students organized early the beginning of the Fall
semester. At their first meeting they elected George Danielson, president. Charles
Andrews was the choice for the Viee-presidentCs chair and Louis Ogren was
elected secretary and treasurer. At this time the men voted to support a move-
ment to entertain visiting athletic teams. A standing committee was appointed
and did a great deal to take care of visiting teams. At the next regular meeting
plans were made for the Hobo Brawl. The Brawl was held in the gymnasium
and entertainment was volunteered by the menis organizations on the campus.
Among the acts offered was a slow motion wrestling match done by Butch
Carlson and Bryan Mathews. A boxing match, and stories by the faculty wound
up the entertainment. Probably the biggest feature of the evening was the bar,
under the direction of Chief Bartender Jiggs Andrews. Late in the evening
free drinks were ordered on the house and the boys made a grand rush for the
bar. The rush was so great that special bartenders had to be recruited from the
crowd to serve the wants of those present.
The second semester was as successful as the first, under the leadership of
Prston VVilliston. Virl Murphy was elected vice-president and Joe Weirick,
secretary and treasurer. The plan started in the previous semester to flx the
A. M. S. room was carried through. The traditions of the college were generally
discussed and a motion was passed to better hold up these traditions in the
future. At the last meeting of the semester an important motion was passed
to donate fifty dollars to help the new literary magazine. During this last year
the men students were better organized than ever before.
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NOVVICLL COVVAN STRACHAN THOMAS
LANE PIC'IWCRSICN QUALLS VVILLISTON
MC KAY GIBSON DANIELSUN MITCHELL
Filling :1 long felt but uncxprcssed want on the campus the Student Council
officially has no inHuence, but unofticially has been responsible for many of the
improvements made during the past year. It has afforded a medium for the presi-
dent of tho student association to present problems of general interest.
The 111cm'bc1's were: George Danielson, Louis Ogrcn, Vera Mitchell, Ralph
Moore, Howard Lane, Margaret Strachan, Preston R'illiston, Miriam Cowan,
John Greeley, Charles Andrews, Jack Burnett. Clyde Vhe1den, Charles Gibson,
Grace Churcher, Esther Drath, Genevieve XVickstrom, Robert Moore, Helen
McKay. Faculty members: C. L. McLane, F. XV. Thomas, Miss Maude
Schaeffcr, John A. Nowell, Hubert Phillips, and Emory Ratcliffe.
T 1'1 9 C 8 m p L1 5 W$
HOWARD LANE - - Editor
HOWARD JOHNSON Phoio Editor
NANCY JANE XVHISNER College Editor
YERDA BULLIS - - - - Art g
MARGARET STRACHAN Literary ka
JACK BURN;;"T - - - Sports
MABEL KALJIAN - IL'omcnKv Sport?
ORVILLE SHELTON and CHARLES ANDREWS, Humor
A R T A 1 D 1; s
DOROTHY HATFIELD DON DAVID EVELYN BARAK MAURINI; CROWTIIICR
MILDRED SHEPHERD DORIS MAXWELL XVILLIAM BMRD MILDRED NOWICLI.
S T A 1 F A 1 D 1-: s
GENEVIEVE VVICKSTROM MORCuxN CARVER RUTH 151mm HELEN BROSNAIIAN
B'Ixmzs HANSEN - - - - - Businmxv Jluuagvr
STANLEY CHURHHLL - - .rhl'z'crlisiug Jhumgvr
JAVK A'leLxIch MADICLIM: FINK
IUHNSUX SIHiIII'UN VHISNF.R
Hl'RXl'Z'I' 1 S'I'KACHAN CHURCHILL VVH'KSTRUM
qrwuw-ur? wpw .
JRUCE BUTTLES - - - Editor
MILES J. HANSEN Managing Editor
LAURENCE WILSON Associate Editor
MARGARET HOSTETTER - Society
CHARLES KASTER S
JACK BURNETT ' " " ports
HOWARD JOHNSON - - Exchanges
; - Cartoonists STRACHAN
BUTTLES CHARLES ANDREWS
N E W s S T A F F
T OSATO KAWAI CATHERINE COLGROVE E. C. CONELLA EVELYN CLARK
MARY HELEN MCKAY FRANCIS TUFENKIAN MARGARET STRACHAN
STANLEY CHURCHILL - Business M gr. BOB NEEB - - Assistant
HOWARD CRAGHEAD - - Asststant W ILLIAM YOCUM Circulation M gr.
TILLMAN CHAMLEE Advertising M gr.
MARGARET STRACI-IAN - - Editor CHARLOTTE RACE - - Copy
MILES J. HANSEN - Assomate Editor CHARLES ANDREWS Carioonist
O. M. SHELTON - - - Humor FRANK ISOLA - - Sports
N E w s S T A F F
MARY HELEN MCKAY KATHERINE STROTIIER DE WITT BODEJCN
CHARLES GIBSON CATHERINE COLGROVE EWELL CONELLA
ELIZABETH LONG EVELYN CLARK LAWRENCE THOMAS EARLE SNIDER
MARGARET HOSTETTER MORGAN CARVER
STANLEY CHURCHILL - M anagcr
HARVEY BAILEY - - Assistant
JOHN BAERG - C irculation
BOB NEEB - Advertising
For many years past the Razzberry. the scandal sheet
of the Fresno State College, has been looked forward to
with the greatest of enthusiasm, and it was again this last
semester. Last year the editors were content with printing
it as a special issue of THE COLLEGIAN, but this time it
showed itself in a booklet form. The large, Clumsy sheet
was discarded, and a new booklet of convenient size took up
the furthering 0f the name already earned for delivering
the truth at any Cost. Many of the most prominent in
school activities, who had for the past semester been leading
BUTTLES supposedly perfect lives, were flayed by the Close and
watchful eyes of the Razzberry reporters.
The cover was printed in black on a red paper. In the inner pages red ink
was used exclusively. The CO-eclitors 0f the Razzberry were Bruce Buttles, Spike
Wilson, Howard Johnson, and Norman McLaughlin. As is self-explanatory in
the name, the Razzberry razzed most everyone in the school. Professors were not
exempt in the Close search of scandal. Many of them were accused of graft,
and one Of an even more serious Charge.
The motto of the Razzberry seemed to be closely carried out, that is, hT0
llell XVith Everything. The Truth at Any Cost." In the Razzberryls effort to
give the students nothing but the truth, they completely reviewed the scandal
from the beginning of the school year up until publication in December. This
edition of the Razzberry culminated its publication, for the Literary Magazine.
THE CARAVAN, will from now on be published in its place.
The Razzberry sang its Hswan song" last year, as the pressure of
student and faculty opinion caused the publications committee to decide that
the college would be better off without its scandal sheet each semester.
Prominent students all over the campus were interviewed before any defmite
action was taken and the majority of opinion seemed to favor discontinuance
of the publication. Accordingly, the matter was Officially
attended t0 and the Caravan was brought forth to take its
place in our literary life. Doubtless the Razzberry will not
be forgotten but it is doubtful whether it will be mourned
One of the first acts of the newly organized Student
Council was to discuss the Razzberry problem pro and
con and after it had been decided to drop it the Student
Council worked toward getting the Caravan started on
PHILLIPS STRACHAN JOHNSON
DR. HUBERT PHILLIPS - Director
MARGARET STRACHAN - Features
HOWARD LANE - Athletics
HOWARD JOHNSON - Personals
One of the most important but one Of the least known of the college
activities is the Publicity Bureau. Started a few years ago with Dr. Hubert
Phillips as director, the Bureau has grown under his direction, from a small one-
mzm weekly news letter to a well organized publicity service.
The Bureau serves one. Of the greatest needs of our growing institution,
that Of spreading its name far and wide over the San Joaquin Valley, the state
an dthe Pacific Coast. For the Valley, the method used is a weekly news letter
consisting of items of interest regarding individuals from the respective Valley
towns and also useful articles on modem problems by members of the faculty,
the type of material which newspapers welcome. For the state and the Pacific
Coast the Bureau serves athletic news to all the leading newspapers and items
of interest regarding our athletic teams and their progress. Some wide-spread
Publicity for the college has resulted from the work of the Bureau and its
members, all of whom serve without financial remuneration.
Members of the B ireau are selected each semester by Dr. Phillips from the
student body at large, and are chosen with the object in mind of getting those
who by the peculiar nature of their positions are Closest to the student activities
and therefore more apt to get the smaller items of personal interest which the
average student misses.
The Bureauts work is based upon recognition of the fact that the college
has a growing constituency throughout the state. To foster and increase this
constituency is its chief aim.
Filling a long recognized need on the Fresno State
College campus, CARAVAN, the new literary publication made
its debut to the college this year under the editorship of
Students have long felt the need for a magazine rep-
resenting the literary element of the college but never before
has the necessary impetus been given to such a movemnt
to bring it to realization. This year, however, the Publica-
tions Committee got to work on the idea and with the aid
of the newly formed English Club brought forth an amend-
JOHNSON ment to the constitution and selected the hrst editor.
Contributions of funds from both the Associated
Women Students and the Associated Men Students combined with a sum received
from the Associated Students gave a large enough total to bring out the first
At first the sponsors of the idea were at a loss for a name for the new pub-
lication but after a name contest had failed to bring forth any suitable designa-
tion for the magazine, the committee of judges, composed of Mrs. Marion B.
Tostensen, Margaret Strachan and Howard Lane, Chose the name of tharavanl,
as suggestive of the spirit of the new venture and as such the publication was
The flrst issue proved that the faith of the students in their ability to write
had not been totally unfounded as some good articles appeared in the initial
Although this year it was only planned to bring the Caravan out once, the
Objective of the Publications Committee in starting the magazine was to have
it appear at least three times a semester and possibly more often after it becomes
lirmly established. It will he the effort of the Caravan to represent those elements
in the college which are not represented in the existing publications we have
and student organizations have pledged their aid for the first issues.
Johnson was assisted in his work by Katherine Strother, who acted as assist-
ant editor, and Miles Hansen had the honor of being the first business manager
for the new publication.
t r W'wv-mgrv'f-rvtre" ""WV
Sierra Summer School Annual
A chronicle of events a
t the Sierra Summer School
at Huntington Lake, the Sierran, under the editorship of
Floreen Le Blane Kearns, made its appearance in July of
Complete with scenes in
and around the campus and
with a full digest of the various activities in which the
Sierra Summer school student
the previous high standard set by former issues. A capable
staff assisted Mrs. Kearns in compiling the hook and the
Sierran stands as a monument to the summer of 1926.
A larger student bodv
made possible by greater facilities at the school also made
a larger book than had ever before been published.
The staff of the Sierran works; under considerable handicaps, isolated as
5 took part, the Sierran upheld
and an increased enrollment
I ..' frri.9wfh 3$fwv
it is, in a way, from the printer and engraver. However, taking such a thing
into consideration the staff of the 1926 book can be complimented to an increas-
ing degree upon its production.
S T A F F
FLOREEN LE BLANC KEARNS -
NORMAN COTTON -
x DWIGHT BISSELL EVELYN HINIKER
- Assistant Editor
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The College Year
September 13 to September 20
On lVIonday, September 13, the registration of students for the fall
semester was begun. During the afternoon, Miss Schaeffer, dean of women,
met the Freshman girls in the East court. Tuesday the registration was con-
tinued and things apparently indicated a larger registration than ever before
at Fresno State. Along with registration was a special edition of The C01-
legian, instructing the students how and where to go to get registered. A full
schedule of courses of the coming semester was carried in the Collegian.
Charles Gibson, the new president, took an active part in the welcome 0f the
new students. Many additions to the curriculum were seen on the schedule
of classes. Among them were new courses in agriculture and astronomy. A
new and more powerful telescope was provided the astronomy class. On
Wednesday, September 15, instruction began in all college courses. The
training school likewise started its term. Saturday night, September 18, the
Mu Alpha Delta fraternity held an informal dance at the Hotel Californian.
Colorful decorations carried out the fraternity,s colors.
September 21 to September 28
The Freshman reception was held at Hotel Californian September 24.
The student body was the host to the Freshmen 0f the College and was
given to make the new students realize that they are a part of the social life
of the college as well as the scholastic. Beautiful decorations planned by a
CAPTAINS ALLEN AND RUSSELL
special committee added much to the attractiveness of the evening. Card
tables were placed in the open pavilion adjoining the ballroom.
The annual Sophomore-Freshman Brawl was held on the afternoon of
September 24. After lining up ready for the Opening whistle, both sides
were eager to start action, even though the Sophomores were considerably
outnumbered. Mud slinging on both sides was started, but before long it was
evident that the Freshmen were to be victorious. Sophomores were a muddy
lot, but put up a real scrap thrtmghmit the tussle.
The new offleers 0f the A. M. 8. took office at the first meeting of the
college year, held immediately after the regular assembly.
Sorority rush rules were announced and proved to he very successful.
On Saturday, September 28, the Staters met the Stanford Varsity in a
football game at Palo Alto. The. score was not very encouraging for Fresno,
but the Bulldogs were able to make a touchdown against the Cardinals.
September 2 to October 6
The new women students of the college were entertained at a party in the
gymnasium by the A. XV. S. The sale of Stadium scrip books, which were
redeemable for seats in the Stadium during football games was extended
over for another week. A football game with the Santa Barbara State College
was an event of the Fair
program. Although played
in a drizzling rain the Bull-
dogs were able to humble
the Roadrunners and came
out on the long end of a
26-0 score. The game, the
first of the home season,
w a s w e 11 received by
Fresno sport fans, and was
only an indication of the
type of football to be
played the rest of the sea-
The Psi Chi Iota sorority
started its rushing season
with a tea, held at the
M o d e 1 Apartment. The
apartment was decorated
with quantities of fall How-
ers carrying out the soror-
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October 6 to October 13
Friday, October 8, proved to be a big day in the history of the Fresno
State College. After work lasting all summer the construction company
Finally announced that the Stadium was ready and Friday was set aside for
the dedication day. A special committee of students and faculty members
was appointed by Association President Charles Gibson and elaborate plans
for a big dedication ceremony were laid.
The feature of the celebration was the football game between the varsity
team and the University of Nevada, and it was planned to carry out the more
solemn part of the festivities just before the game.
Promptly at 2 oleloek the college band entered at the west gate and
maneuvered around the field. Members of the stadium committee then
marched down from the east bleachers and Leslie Einstein, the chairman,
presented a large key to the gates to President C. L. MeLane. The members
of the two football teams then came onto the field and Captains Max Allen
and James Russell then marched to the flagpole 0n the west wall, where
the American Hag and the Fresno State College colors were raised.
The festivities were brought to a fitting Close that night with a big
sport dance at the Hotel Fresno, held in honor of the two grid teams.
The night before the game, on October 7, the hrst 0f the big football
rallies was. held. A large crowd of students turned out for the affair and
after the fire had died down they all paraded through the business section
of the City.
M ,5, .'.
w. A. A. PIRATES
WOMEN,S GLEE CLUB AT THE WILSON
October 14 to October 21
On Saturday, October 16, the Bulldog gridders took on the La Verne
College team in the second game of the year to be played in the new Sta-
dium. Fresno won. On the following Tuesday the Delta Mu Phi musical
sorority was host at an informal tea in the Model Apartment. A large number
of girls called during the afternoon. Social events during this week were
somewhat of a minus quantity as the approaching date when Hunk slips
would make their appearance, began to make its presence felt, and the
undergrads were devoting most of their time to assiduous study.
October 22 to October 29
On Friday, October 22, the long awaited notices of unsatisfactory work
made their appearance and a lot of the Freshmen had some of their rosy
illusions of college life dispelled with a blow, although as usual the upper
- classmen were not wholly slighted. On the same day the regular Friday
noon dances were inaugurated following the custom of the previous semester.
As usual the "noon brawlit was held in the west assembly and with a good
orchestra recruited from among the music specials, the first affair went over
with a bang. In fact every one had such a rip-roaring good time that it was
decided that the dances would have to be continued for the rest of the
On the following Friday the Associated W'omen Students gave a costume
party in the gymnasium, a sort of a get together for the 01d and new students.
. i ,
.x .L $43. is j
SOPH WEEK COMMITTEE
The affair was a big success and paved the way for many of the other parties
held by the women later in the semester.
October 30 to November 6
Saturday, October 30, the varsity football team was the guest of the
San Diego State College at :1 little friendly matinee down in the southland.
The Bulldogs handed their hosts 21 sound drubbing and came home with
another victory. Members of the Home Economics Club held 21 party in the
Model Apartment on Tuesday, November 2, and on the following Thursday
the Studio Club entertained at a tea in the art studio.
On Friday, November 5, the
girls from Vassar Hall who had
organized under the new name of
Phi Delta Gamma, opened their
social season with a dance at the
Parlor Lecture Club. Saturday the
football team met the San Jose State
College gridders in the Stadium and
again won a Victory.
November 7 to November 14
Although Thursday, November
11, was Armistice Day and there
was no school, college students
didnt have much of a vacation as
they took a big part in the celebra-
tions in different parts of the San
Toaquin Valley. Down at Selma the AT THE A. w. 5. PARTY
football squad held the center of the stage in the afternoon when they tackled
the California Aggies in :1 Far XVestern conference game. The next night the
Sophomore class entertained with its annual dance at the Marigold and
everyone who went hailed it as one of the most successful class affairs of
Friday the Fresno State College debaters met Modesto in the first league
debate of the year and were defeated. Morgan Carver and George Lewis
upheld the affirmative of the question for Fresno.
During the week the XYomenk and the Varsity Glee Clubs as well as
the State College Band, under the direction of Carl Grissen, appeared at a
local theater in a heneht program for the Stadium fund.
November 23 to November 30
On Tuesday night, November 23, the Alumni reception was held at one
of the downtown hotels. An annual event, the affair this year drew many
former students and graduates from all over the state. On the same night
the College Theater gave its hrst presentation of the college year When
ttBelindatt was given in the auditorium. The play was acclaimed as one of the
best the organization has ever given although only a small erowd attended.
Wednesday, November 24, the weekly edition of the Collegian appeared
with a tirade on the editorial page directed against college fraternities. That
afternoon the tVer Cry, 3. new publication issued by a group of fraternity
SIGMA PHI GAMMA FARMERETTE CHORUS
members, took up the glove and brought forth refutation of the points
appearing in the Collegian.
Thursday was Thanksgiving Day and the Bulldogs were scheduled to
meet their ancient rivals, the College of the Pacific "Tigers," at Stockton.
The team left that morning in a Special train and approximately 100 meters
with the band went along.
On Friday night the fraternities and the sororities on the campus banded
together to hold the Interfraternity Council-Pan Hellenic dance. Although
the affair was an innovation it was a great success and defmite assurance was
given that it would be continued next year.
November 30 to December 7
Friday, December 3, the Freshman class held its annual Fresh Fandango
at the Marigold Ballroom and as usual it was hailed as 21 tremendous success.
The first year students had some quite novel stunts, which were highly
praised by the upper classmen.
On Vrednesday, December 1, the women of the college took a hand at
journalism, and put out a Special womenk edition of the Collegian. Contrary
to What might be expected, they merely showed the men that they could put
out a paper just as good as they could, and without slamming the either sex.
Unc er the able editorship Of Margaret Strachan, who was later to become the
SPAN I S H 151 I'b'l'A
COLLEGE RED H EADS
editor of the weekly, one of the best papers the college has ever seen was
December 8 to December 15
The Hobo Brawl, which is held as an annual event Of the Associated
Men Students, was held on the night of December 8. Each organization was
given a certain time to put on a stunt to display its dramatic talents. A four-
round boxing match was eagerly cheered by the throngs of students watching
the exhibition. Butch Carlson and Bryan Mathews gave a slow motion
wrestling match which drew laughs from the audience. Quite late in
the evening all hands were invited to the bar, where free drinks were served
under the direction of Chief Bartender Jiggs Andrews. The rush for drinks
was so severe that law and order had to be restored by strong-arm factions.
December 16 to December 23
Friday night, December 17, the Alpha Fraternity entertained with an
informal mystery dance at the Severance Dancing Academy. The bids,
which were unique, gave instructions where to meet and what to do. The
dance, being novel and well carried out, was very successful. The next night,
the first basket ball game of the season was played with Occidental College,
which resulted in a Victory for Fresno State. The Alpha Theta sorority held
its formal dance at the Rainbow Ballroom the same evening.
The football banquet, given at the close of the football season for the
football team, was held at the Hotel Fresno on the evening of December 20.
The new captain for the coming year was elected, and speeches were
given by the coaches and the former captain. Jim Russell. Representa-
tives of the various business organizations of the city gave speeches also.
On December 22 the Sigma Alpha Chi held a formal dance at Hotel Cali-
fornian. As it was just before Christmas, the Christmas motif prevailed.
Dr. T. T. Waterman played Santa Claus, and presented gifts to all those
attending. Everyone was imbued with the holiday spirit, and, as a result,
everyone had a good time.
December 24, 1926, to January 3, 1927
Christmas holidays. During the holiday period all the students returned
to their respective homes, where they enjoyed a full week of vacation. For
those who stayed in town parties and dances gave them plenty to do.
January 3 to January 10
Wednesday, January 5, the Universitv of Idaho basket ball team invaded
the Bulldogsl home When they played the Staters in our gymnasium. The
result was not Wholly discouraging for the Fresno team, for they lost their
game by only a narrow margin.
Later in the week the State College basket ball team played the first two
conference games of the season with the California Aggies here in the Civic
Auditorium. Both games resulted in Victories for Fresno and helped to place
Fresno, high in the conference rating.
January 11 to January 18
Practice games With the San Jose State Teachers, College basket ball
team were played on the nights of January 14 and 15. After the game of the
second night, the floor was turned
over to the dance committee, which
hzul planned a dance in honor of the
January 19 to January 23
January 15 marked the election
of officers for the second semester.
George llzmielson was chosen stu-
dent body president by the student
electorate after :1 bitter campaign.
Commencing January 20, the women
of the college put on the XVomenk
Glee Club at the lVilson Theatre.
A special college act was presented
in conjunction with the regular
motion picture program. The money
made by the lYomenk Glee Club
was turned over to the Stadium fund
to help pay off the Stadium debt.
January 23 to January 30
lVetlnesdzly, january 26, llres-
ton XVilliston was elected president
of the Associated Men Students
after one of the closest races in the
history of the organization. On
Thursday the first semester closed.
Reglstratlon for the sprmg half was SPANISH DANCERS
opened on the next clay, and contin-
ued all day Saturday.
January 31 to February 7
The week of the 31st to the 7th
was a busy one with everyone trying
to get readjusted t0 the new order of
things. On Friday the newly elected
student body officers presided over
their first meeting.
February 8 to February 15
On Tuesday, February 8, the
Tokalon honor sorority held a recep-
tion for the Freshman women in the
Model Apartment. A large number of
girls called during the afternoon.
February 16 to February 23
The Student Council opened its
semester activities under its new head,
George Danielson and immediately
started to lay plans for the semester.
On Wednesday evening, February 16,
an informal reception was held for the
Freshman students at E. Allen Whites, and marked the opening of the college
social season for the semester.
On Friday and Saturday nights the varsity basket ball team met the St.
Ignatius cagers for the, first time in the history of our institution and split a pair
of games with them. After the game Saturday night the associated students
sponsored a dance in the gymnasium.
February 24 to March 3
0n VVl'ednesday, March 2, the Associated XVomen Students held their birth-
day party commemorating the founding of the organization. The A. W. S. rooms
were especially redecorated for the occasion.
March 4 to March 11
Fritlav evening, March 4, the Zeta Mu fraternity entertained with a formal
dance at Hotel Californian. Friday night, March 11, the annual Pan-Hellenic
formal dance was held in the Orange Grove of Hotel Californian.
March 12 to March 19
March 12 our track team journeyed to P310 Alto, where it met the Stanford
Frosh team. We made a strong showing and lost only by a close score. Thursday
night, March 17, the Mu Alpha Delta fraternity held a formal dance at F. Allen
CON FlC'll'H VF. N DOR S
March 21 to March 28
March 29 to April 5
Friday evening, April 1, the ltKollege Kut-Upsll was held in the auditorium.
There were a great variety of skits presented, including a dialogue and a very
Clever pantomime. On April 5, our track team left for Stockton to meet the
strong team of the College of the Pacific. we proved to be strong in the running
events, but due to injuries we were weak in the field events.
-..Mva- y-w L4
April 6 to April 13
. Friday, April 8, George H. Huntting read the TTJazz Singer" to the students.
Saturday afternoon, April 9, Fresno State College met San Diego State College
at the Stadium. Saturday night, April 9, Sigma Tau fraternity was host at a
formal supper dance at Hotel Fresno. During the evening the guests were enter
tained with songs by Miss Maizie Barrett. The room was attractively decorated.
April 14 to April 21
Friday, April 15, at the weekly assembly Miss Vera Mitchell was elected
queen of the Raisin Day Hoat. Miriam Cowan and Helen McKay were elected
attendants to Queen Vera. On Saturday, April 16, our track team met San Jose
State at the Stadium. Saturday night, April 16, the Alpha fraternity gave a
formal dinner dance at the Sunnyside Country Club.
April 22 to April 29
Friday evening, April 22, the iTSpanish Fiestah was held in the West Court
of Fresno State College. Group dancing, in which Marion Smallin danced a very
effective and novel number, was a feature of the evening. The Fiesta was pre
sided over by Evelyn Hansen, who made a beautiful queen.
On Saturday, April 23, the track team journeyed to Reno, where it met the
strong University of Nevada team. Our squad made a good showing and gave
the Nevadans'keen competition. Friday night, April 29, the Psi Chi Iota sorority
held their annual formal dance at Severancek Dancing Academy.
April 30 to May 7
Saturday, April 30, the annual Raisin Day Festival was held, in which the
college was well represented lw'a special division in the parade. The band led
the State College section, followed by a Hoat consisting of a series of steps repre-
senting the stages of college life with Vera Mitchell as queen, and the Misses
Miriam Cowan and Helen McKay, attendants. In the afternoon the West Coast
relays were held at the Fresno State College Stadium. Stanford University, after
a hard tight, was able to take flrst honors. California Tech took first honors in
its division while Fresno High School took first place in the prep school division.
Saturday, May 7, the Fresno State College track team took third place at Reno,
where it competed in the Far Western conference meet.
May 8 to May 15
On May 12 the regular edition of the weekly Collegian was published by the
Sophomore class as a feature of its week. On May 13 a special Sophomore
assembly was held, at which a gift was presented to the college. Friday after-
noon, the 13th, a Sophomore dance was given in the W'est Assembly. On May
12 the College Theater presented Shaw,s liArms and the Man" to a full house.
For the four days, May 11, to 14, the Varsity Glee Clubs appeared at the Wilson
Theatre in their annual road show presentation. The boys took the place of the
regular vaudeville presentation and made a big success of it. Numerous specialty
numbers made a great hit with the crowd and one number especially received
a very Hattering offer to sign up with a well known vaudeville circuit. Another
Friday, the 13th, affair was Sigma Phi Gamma formal held at Hotel Californian.
May 16 to May 23
Saturday night, May 21, proved to be one of the busiest nights of the year
for the perspiring collegiates who were already beginning to "bonell for the end
of the college semester. The Omega Xi Omicron sorority headed the list with its
annual spring formal at the Sunnyside Country Club. Down at the Tulare County
Golf and Country Club, near Strathmore, the Sigma Tau fraternity was host at
its annual supper dance. The Delta Kappa sorority was entertained at the home
of Helen Rorden in Selma at a swimming party and supper dance.
May 23 to May 30
On May 27 Delta Kappa was host to the college social set at its annual
spring sport dance, which this year was held at the Marigold Ballroom.
May 30 to June 6
After more than a month of frantic preparation the great day of the college
year finally rolled around and activities in the way of intellectual lines on the
campus were practically suspended for the time being. The annual College Day
celebration brought many Visitors to the college and students were busy all day
10mg, taking care of the guests and making preparations for the big events of
In the morning a special assembly was held, at which time letters were
awarded to members of the athletic teams, who had competed during the past year.
Miniature gold gavels were also awarded to past presidents of the student asso-
ciations and pins were given to editors of the Campus and editors of the Collegian
1n recognition of their work during the past year.
In the evening the celebration came to a head with the presentation of the
pageant, NTrue Dawn? which was written by Margaret Strachan and with the
musical score written by James Morrison. The pageant was followed by a dance
in the East Court, which was sponsored by the menls honor fraternity, Omicron
Pi. Refreshments were served.
June 6 to June 10
. On June 6 the Campus made its appearance. June 9 the Alpha Thetas held
their annual spring informal dance in the East Court, which was beautifully
decorated for the occasion.
June 10 the graduation exercises were held in the college auditorium with
one of the largest classes in the college history receiving diplomas and degrees.
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SERGIUS CH URCHER VVANAMAKER COWAN
The College Y. W'. C. A. was organized by a group of girls having thoughts
and ideals in common. Although its history did not begin until September, 1926,
it is now the proud possessor of one hundred and fifty members.
This organization is built upon the ideals which form the foundations of
youth and life. Any girl in the Fresno State College may become a member upon
agreeing to uphold the principles of the organization. Wyith a true seriousness of
purpose its members follow the symbols of Democracy, Loyalty, Knowledge,
Friendship, and Good-VVill.
ESTHER DRATH ; - President
MIRIAM COWAN Vice-President
VELMA PRICE Secretary
ALM A DAU - - - - Treasurer
MARY HELEN MCKAY Luncheon Club Representative
ALMA VVANAMAKER - - - P'ltblicity Chairman
ALICE BATES - Social Chairman
ALICE SERGIUS - Service Chairman
HELEN SCIACQUA - - Athletic Manager
GRACE CHURCHER o - Cheer Leader
I peeked thru the
Of a word you uttered,
J v . .
Into your soul.
Pleadingly I cried
A still deep prayer
That you might always
Be at home
Behind clean windows.
-Jl. M. 5.
a '"a'la! an Art," "A arm A A
50 does the world go round,
Wre meet, we love, we part
And go a carefree way.
Perhaps some day
The earth shall see a brazen pleasure age
When institutions once thought sacred
Shall fall before the fires of greed,
By passion gutted;
When lifeis short span
Still shortened with erosion of the pace
Shall be a great kaleidoscope of swirling colors
Ended, scarce begun;
When Mother Earth
Shall groan aloud with graveyards teeming
With human comet's burnt-out rotting ashes
On her breast;
Weak, silly fools of Eros, daughter
Shall yield their power to women in the marts
And with it all their strength.
Oh mighty Lord, I ask this favor-
If such as this may be the natiorfs fate
Put in my hand today the torch of judgment
That I may never see thy works dehled.
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With a greater spirit behind them, an increased numher, and the issuance
of some new uniforms, the Hand Of Fresno State College had one of the most
cheerful years it has ever had 011 the campus.
Early in the year it made numerous appea'ances at the football games and
was present in many of the assemblies. The Band, under the leadership of Drum
Major Earl Carllon, wre present a all the home games played at the Stadium,
marching before the game and at the half time.
Furthering the friendly relations between colleges, the Band journeyed to
Stockton with many enthusiastic rooters from the College last Thanksgiving
Day 10 play at the game between the Fresno State College and the College of
the Pacific. Although they had to play in the rain, the Band made a great repu-
tation for Fresno as they marched upon the grid field before the game and during
the half intermission. The Fresno rooters and the hand furnished a great incen-
tive to the team to win the game, but due to the condition of the grounds, the
game resulted in a no score tie.
They continued their athletic support in the basket ball season and were
present at all of the home basket ball games. In the Raisin Day parade they
made a quite impressive showing as the leaders of the State College division.
Mr. Carl Grissen can be given a great deal of thanks for the splendid showings
the hand has made under his tutelage.
Drama at the Fresno State College this year has reached a new high plane
with the carrying out of the intention of the play production class to branch out
into new fields. In the belief that college dramatics should represent a little of
the finer side of the stage art the play production class, under the direction of
Mrs. Juliet Lee Lockwood, early in the first semester laid plans to present a
different type of production than students of the local school had ever before
The formation of the College Theater organization last year has given
amateur actors at Fresno State something of an incentive for work on the stage
and consequently Mrs. Lockwood has had the pick of the dramatic talent of the
college for her plays. Two three-act productions are usually given each year
and the custom was continued this season.
The College Theater presented for its first production of the year, tiBelindaf
a delightfully whimsical little three-aet comedy by the English dramatist, A. A.
Milne. Characterized as Han April Folly? the play dealt with the adventures
of Belinda, a middle-aged woman, and her three lovers. Milne carried his
heroine through various occurrences and extricated her from her difficulties
finally in a manner that delighted the rather small crowd which witnessed the
iiARMS AND THE MAN"
The cast consisted of Belinda, Emily Wright; Delia, Sara Aydelott; Harold
Baxter, Robert Abbott; Claude Devenish, Dewitt Bodeen; John Tremayne, Mel-
vin Cappleman; Betty, Marie XVhitlock. Juliet Lee Lockwood was the director.
For their second appearance of the year the members of the play production
class presented TTThe Apache? in a student body assembly. A one-act French
melodrama, TTThe Apache" had for the members of its cast: The Princess, Vir-
ginia Johnson ; the Prince, Ralph Moore; the W aiter, William Baird ; the woman,
Hanum Sarkisian; and the diners, Earl Snider and William Bennett. Juliet Lee
Lockwood also directed this production which was well received.
"ARMS AND THE MAN"
Probably the most important dramatic event of the college year was the
presentation of George Bernard Shaw,s delightful satiric comedy, TiArms and
the Man? on May 12. After over a month of preparation the cast chosen from
the play production class was ready to give the play which was probably one of
the most difficult ever attempted by the local college players. A fair sized crowd
attended and the play was given with a finesse and accuracy for detail that would
have given credit to professional dramatists.
Shaw, in his usual sarcastic mood, told of the romance of a "chocolate cream
soldier" and a romantically sophisticated little Bulgarian girl the daughter of
the commander of the Bulgarian army. The play opened with the chocolate
soldier, Captain Bluntschli breaking into the girls bedroom, Heeing from the
opposing army which, by the way, was headed by the girl's flance.
The cast of ttArms and the Manti was as follows: Raina, Gladys Joerger;
Captain Bluntschli, Ewell Connella; Louka, Anne Staudinger; Sergius Saranoff,
Erwin Ginsburg; Catherine, Helen Fairweather; Major Petkoff, Melvin Capple-
man; Nicola. William Baird.
Evelyn Hansen was business manager and Fred Edgerley, the advertising
manager, was largely responsible for the close to a hundred dollars which the
organization cleared from the production.
As the closing attraction of the semester, the play production class pre-
sented two one-act plays before the student assembly, on May 27.
The. first was an original adaptation in two scenes by Iva Ellison of Robert
E. Sherwooch Scri'bneris magazine short story TTExtra-lixtraf and it told of
how one woman through her constant nagging drove her husband into a glorious
adventure while she remained always in her phlegmatic environment. Miss Iilli- t
5011 directed the play herself and the cast consisted of: The woman, Marjory
Tanzer; the husband. Jack McCardle; the child, Frankie Manley; the neighbor,
The second play was a five-minute skit taken from the Ziegfeld Follies
Revue and called the ttYellow Peril? Ralph Moore, Illace Kalb and Clyde
XVhelden were the members of the cast, and Juliet Lee Lockwood directed.
CON N ELLA SPENCER ROT H DEA N
When viewed in the columns of the won and lost, it is hard to see just how
the past debating season has been a success, for to say the least, the record is
not at all impressive. Four intercolle0iate debates constituted the activities, and
in each of these four Fresno came out a second best. Out of a possible twenty-
one votes we lost sixteen.
But that is not the whole story, for a careful perusal of the judges sheets
shows that Fresnols weakness lay, not in a poor and ineffectual delivery, but in
the lack of a more fundamental elementeproper preparation. In every case it
was shown that Fresnols arguments were not quite so sound as those of the
other side, and that is indeed a fatal thing in a debate. On the whole our teams
showed as much inherent ability of speakers as any team that was met, but a
good speaker cannot win without a good line. I
In the second semester the squad was weakened tremendously by the absence
of George Lewis; throughout the last two years he has been the mainspring of
the debating teams, and when he left Coach St. John found it impossible to get
anyone who could fill Georgels place. Most of the other members of the teams
I performed fairly well; many of them were first semester men, and after all,
too much was not to be expected of them. About all that can be said is that the
practice and experience derived from this years activities will help a lot when
roll is called and our debaters report for practice next year.
On April 29 our team met the University of Southern California here in
a debate on the question, ttResolved: That Mussolini Is a Benefactor to Italy,"
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Fresno upheld the affirmative of the question and was represented by Isabelle
Diran and George Roth. The Southern California debaters were Stanley Hopper,
a Fresno High School graduate, and Sam Gates. The debate was novel inasmuch
as no decision was rendered after the speeches. It took fashion on the Oxford
style of humorous debate. The Fresno debaters contended that Mussolini had
brought law and order out of chaos. The Southern California debaters admitted
that he had brought law and order, but they strongly objected to the way he
had brought about the change.
Although debate has never been a popular or very successful activity at
Fresno State College, it is beginning to show signs of life and next year may see
some advance in our debating activities. The amendment to the constitution of
the student association providing for a forensics manager to handle all debate
activities should certainly prove to be beneficial to the activity as a whole. Here-
tofore the problem of arranging contests, getting judges and minor details con-
nected with each debate have been in the hands of Mr. St. John, and although
he has done very well, the need for some one person to handle such matters
and them alone was recognized. The election of the forensics manager marks
another forward step in the history of our college.
Summary: Lewis and Carver lost to Modesto J. C., 2 t0 1.
Cappleman and Tashjian lost to Modesto J. C, 3 to 0.
Wood and Carver lost to Bakersfield I. C., 2 t0 1.
Spencer and Minard lost to Bakersfield J. C., 2 t0 1.
Lewis and Sharer lost to San Jose, 2 t0 1.
Roth and Minard lost to San Jose, 3 t0 0.
Roth and Minard lost to College of the Pacihc. 2 1'0 1.
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Womeng Glee CIUb
CLARA ECA DA SILVA
MILDRED B. WINNE
EDNA W ILSON
ANNIE MABEL CRUMPTON
IRMA MAE CROWE
PORTER ELVY N POOLE
KAPRIELIAN BARAK HANNER BRADFORD
CORLEW NOREN LOWELL ANTHONY
MARTIN HINDS JOLLEY WICKSTROM
SCHAEFFER WINNE MINOR DORMAN
HOWARD ROUGHTON TAYLOR CRAIG
BATES CROWE WILSON ECA DA SILVA
GILLINGHAM CRUMPTON BRISTOL MOORE
Womenis Glee Club
The 1926-1927 season marks one of the most successful years in the history
of the VVomenTs Glee Club. The Club has indeed been very busy filling engage-
ments at Churches, theaters, and community affairs.
The first engagement was October 1. when the girls sang for the Student
Body Assembly, and on November 18, the Club sang at the Liberty Theatre.
Immediately after the performance at theLiberty Theatre the girls went down
to the Fresno Bee broadcasting station and sang several numbers.
Josephine Seligman was president; Genevieve TVickstmm. vice-pixxsident;
Lela Lowell, secretary; Mildred Bristol. treasurer; and Wrinifred jolley and
Ethel Brandvig were librarians. On November 25. the Fresno State College
Alumni Association held a banquet at the Californian Hotel and the Glee Club
furnished most of the entertainment. Then right at the close of the semester when
final exannnatlons and term papers were the, these girls ITludL' twelve amrar-
ances at the Wilson Theatre between January 19 and 22. The girls assisted by
the Wilson Orchestra and leader, put on a very clever vaudeville act. Fresno
State College colors were effectively used in decoration. In these few days the
Glee Club made one hundred and fifty dollars toward the College Stadium Fund.
Then on January 27, the Girls, Club sang again in the Californian Hotel for the
College Forum Meeting of the Chamber Of Commerce.
At the beginning of the new semester Mildred Bristol was elected presi-
dent; Mildred VVinne, vice-president; Lois Patterson, secretary; Louise Iilvyn,
treasurer and Avalon Minor and Muriel Taylor, librarians. This semester was
a busy one, too, and the first engagement was with the Baptist Church on
February 6, when the women sang tHear My Prayer? by Mendelssohn. The
Methodist Church heard about this performance and asked the Club to put it on at
the Methodist Church on February 27.
The Girls Glee Club was not left out of ttKollege Kut-Ups,, and they
presented a very original act.
On April 7, fifteen members of the Club presented some entertainment for
the Las Palmas Lodge at the Masonic Temple.
The Kindergarten-Primary Club had a tea on April 13, and the Glee Club
was again called upon. To advertise the Spanish Fiesta, the Girls Glee Club
sang some Spanish songs over the radio on April 20. Then to bring the semester
to a great climax the club sang for the graduation exercises.
There is not a more active organization in the College and the TiVomenis
Glee Club of the Fresno State College is doing a lot to advertise our institution.
A miwmrtw-evv': eww-e w-
Varsity Glee Club
A. G. VVAHLBERG
CARL E. PISOR
NEAL C. PERRY
LELAND B. STEVENS
R. ALOIS BONNETT
VERA SMITH, Acconmanist
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THOMAS MORRISON WATERMAN
BURRIS HARMS JOHNSON
SWORDER THOMAS GIBSON
KASTER ROSS STEVENS
BARKER TUFENKIAN BACKLUND
HUTTON MOSHER '- CHIS M
PISOR PERRY SWARTZ
XVIGHT LARSEN EVANS
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Varsity Glee Club
Of all the campus organizations the Varsity Glee Club has probably
had the busiest year. Like the VV'omenls Glee Club the results of their work
have all gone into the Stadium fund and it has been through the efforts of
the Glee Club that a large portion of the Stadium debt has been cleared away.
At the beginning of the year last fall, when school was lirst opened,
Professor A. G. VVahlberg, in whose hands the destiny of the glee clubs had
been placed by the administration, issued his call for candidates and a few
days after the semester had started had his choruses already organized. A
lot of material from the year before made the job a little easier and the
Club soon attained a proficiency that was really creditable.
Then the Stadium drive came up and the Varsity Glee Club, with the
band and the Women,s Glee Club, entered upon a four-day engagement at
the Liberty Theatre, appearing only at the evening performances. The clubs
had wonderful success at the Liberty and with their specialty acts besides
their regular group numbers made a fme appearance. The engagement of
the theatre gave the students a certain percentage of the ticket sales and
along with a guarantee given the Clubs, the whole thing realized a tidy sum
for the Stadium fund.
A little later in the semester the Glee Club made an appearance at the
Fresno High School, appearing before the students at one of their regular
assemblies. The acts went over big and the club received a lot of flattering
comment. Orrin XVight was manager the first semester.
The second SCIllCStCI',S activities got under way without much delay as
practically all the members of the Club were back. Immediate preparations
were started at the very beginning of the semester to prepare for the elulfs
annual road show, which is usually one of the biggest events of the college
y :ar. However, before time for the road show rolled around, the XVest Coast
relay carnival idea was broached and members of the Glee Club started to
tour the Valley in the interests of the affair. Numerous appearances were
made in Valley high schools from north to south and the specialty numbers
of the Club were received with great enthusiasm.
In the meantime the men secured an engagement at l'lanford, where
they had appeared a wear before and played to a capacity house.
The climax of the Glee Clulfs year was reached, however, when Hob
Neeb, manager for the spring semester, signed up for a four-tlay run at
the XVilson Theatre, presenting its annual road show act. The arrangement
made with the theatre provided that the Glee Club, besides its regular guar-
antee, would be given a percentage rake-olf and the result was that over
three hundred dollars were cleared from the appearance.
The men made a big hit at the lVilson and their specialty acts as well
as the regular ensemble numbers were received with tremendous applause.
College Yell Kings
Fresno State College has been singularly blessed
with two high-powered yell leaders during the past
year and these two enterprising and perspiring e01-
legizltes have done a lot to put Fresno State College
yells 0n :1 higher plane than ever before.
Orrin Qualls, who took over the job of producing
noise the first semester, when Clarence Staples failed
tn return to school, started out early in the year to
prmluee sume new yells and to organize 21 rooting
In October Qualls went to the University of
Southern California to attend the Pacific Coast con-
ference of yell kings which lasted for two days, Oetw
her 29 and 30. Yell leaders from eight Pacific Coast
1 eolleges and Universities were present at the two-day
h session and discussed pro and eon many of the prob-
- - . , lems they had found facing them in their respective
i colleges. After the main session of the conference was
QUALLS over the representatives at the meeting were guests
of the University of Southern California at the Stan-
ford-U. S. C. game in the Coliseum. Qualls came home
with a lot of ideas gained from the conference, many
of which were put into practice at Fresno State and
did a lot to improve our yells.
At the beginning of the spring semester Ralph
Moore took over the job and added a lot of pep t0
the assemblies with his novel presentations and indom-
itable spirit. Moore got yells where many others
would have failed and served to bring out a number
of factors in the yelling ability of the student body
which were never before appreciated.
The yell leaders were pretty busy all the year
around with all kinds of. civic affairs and theaters
clamoring for their services. High lights among their
activities were the trip to Stockton when the rooting
section put on a special presentation at the C. O. P.-
Frresno State game; the activities in the College Day
staged by the Chamber of Commerce, the staging of
several bonhre rallies with their subsequent serpen-
tines down through the business section of the City, .
and several appearances at the local theaters. Moog;
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SARA TOOMEY, Secretary
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EDNA NISWANDICR, Trcasuwr
AVALON MI NOR
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Hicuex MVKAY, Prvsidvul
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MARY SIM PSON
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SIMPSON PAYNE ROW'ELL
BULLARD STAUDINGER EULESS
KALB BROWN CLARKE
EDWARDS GIFFEN ESTEP
ANNA BETH AARONSON
F RANCES HEDGPETH
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HERBERT H. WHEATON
ARTHUR M. JONES
W ILL1AM ZELIIART
FRANCIS F. SMITH
JOHN FLINT HANNER
Jo n N GREELEY
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CONNELLA THOMAS BAIRD
SHANNON PRENTICE BUTTLES WILLSON
Sigma Alpha Chi
ORRIN F1 WIGHT
W ESLEY PARLIER
M C ABOY
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CHARLES D. GIBSON
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VVlth the completion of the new Fresno State College Stadium last fall.
we entered a new era in our sports history, and a new field of endeavor was
Opened up. For several years our athletic development had been greatly
hindered by the lack of a suitable field on which to play and consequently
our athletic reputation suffered.
However, with the completion of the Stadium an immediate change was
experienced. Larger crowds began to watch the football games and the
Fresno State College began to haw a new significance to the people of Fresno.
ietter teams were brought 10 Fresno last year than ever before and as a result
we had better performances.
Probably the greatest thing the Stadium has made possible during the
past year, has been the staging of the West Coast relay carnival here. th-
ably nothing we have done on the athletic field has done more in the way
of making our institution known, than the XVest Coast relays. Also by virtue
of the fact that the carnival was held in our bowl new seats were installed
and now the Stadium is fully completed, htted to hold a capacity crowd.
Next year should see even greater benefits resulting from the bowl. iVith
the appointment of a graduate manager who will act as assistant superin-
tendent 0f the Stadium the uses to which it may be put should be greatly
increased. Next year it should become one of the most indispensable units
of our college plant.
THE STADIU M
The Bulldog Coach
Fresno State College is rapidly reaching a new pinnacle of athletic impor-
tance. Each year our teams are better, and each year we gain new laurels 0n the
football held and the basket ball court.
Our athletic history really dates from 1921 when Coach Arthur W. Jones
came to take over the duties of coaching here. The first year Jones had five
men, out of which to mold a basket ball team, but he set to work with his eus-
tomary vigor and put a team in the field that was a real credit to the then young
From then on the teams showed a steady improvement, year after year
getting a little better, and year after year adding just a little bit to the honors
won. We were then in the California Coast conference, an organization com-
posed of secondary colleges in the state, and soon began to rise to the top. Two
conference titles were won in basket ball and two other years the Bulldogs were
in the playoffs for the title, but lost out. Football also followed the same lines
and it soon beca ne evident that we would have to go into some other group
where the competition would be a little greater. Accordingly we entered the. Far
Western conference two years ago.
The last season, although rather disappointing in
material results, was not altogether a failure as far as
the year as a whole went. A lot of hard luck gave
the teams setbacks which kept them in third place in
the final conference standings in football, basket ball,
and track. However, in both football and basket ball
our teams did meet some of the best in the country
and accredited themselves well.
The football season itself was a very good show-
ing, with four Victories, one tie and three losses, but
the record looks better when one considers that the
defeats were at the hands of Stanford, the University
of Nevada, and St. Marys. The Bulldogs met the
Cardinals in the first game of the year and had had
but little practice. The Saints came to Fresno doped
to win by an overwhelming score, but the Bulldogs
pulled a big surprise and held them.
The students of Fresno State College owe Coach
Arthur W. Jones a debt. He has been all to us in these
lean years of our growth that we could wish a coach to
be. Now that we are beginning to struggle a little for
ourselves we should not forget our coach, who has
made a great deal of our success possible.
CAPTAIN RUSSELL CAlVliAlNelCHCC'Ii SMITH
The Football Season
Fresno State College was represented this year on the gridiron by one
of the strongest teams ever turned out at the local institution and although
the end of the season failed to show :1 clean record of Victories, a glance at
the names of the teams played and the strength they showed, gives the
Bulldogs plenty of credit.
Fresno, 7; Stanford, 44
For their first game of the year the Staters had the tough luck to meet
the Stanford Cardinals. coached by tho rCtloubtahle Pop lVarner, who this
year turned out the tczun that was rated :15 the best in the l'nitt'il States.
Coach Art Jones sent his men into the game at llzllo Alto with the iinilciv
standing that probably the only thing they would get out of it would he :1
lot of bruises and some wonderful experience, and he wasn't far from being
right, as the Cards triumphed, 44 to 7. Clausen, Bulldog tackle, intercepted
a pass and ran 50 yards for :1 touchdown, the only one Fresno made during
Fresno, 26; Santa Barbara, 0
The Bulldogs made their first home how of the year at the Firemcnk
ball park, when they met the highly touted Santa Barbara State College
m2: 34':wi . 4,
t.-,,- u g
eleven and subdued them in a convincing manner. The Bulldog line was well
nirrh impregnable against the light Santa Barbara backfleld and the Jones
ball toters smashed through the Roadrunnerst defenses almost at will. Only
once did the boys from the Coast manage to make the necessary yardage.
Fresno, 6; Nevada, 28
Fresno dedicated the new Stadium With what was probably their worst
exhibition of football 01': all season. A lot of injuries before the scrap handi-
capped the team a great deal and with Captain Russell out of the line with
an injured shoulder, the Bulldogs seemed to lack the spirit and punch which
had marked their earlier appearances. Nevadais heavy line out-charged the
Staters almost every time the ball was snapped and Captain Allen seemed
111 11c 11 particulzu jinx,51111isl1ing through 11111 big gains c1c11 time 1111 11115
given the bail. 'lhe Bulldog offense 111111 a tough time fretting started 111111
failed to make much of 1111 111111111ss11m 11111111 their 1111111ic11111111 111111111 11x11c11i-
Fresno, 22; La Verne, 7
l111111l111r 1'1c1 1'11 811111511011 111111 111110111111 its 111111 1111111111111 11111 linht 1111 1111111-
1111111110 team to 11111, 22 to 7. It 1111s the filst time the St11t1'11s 111111 11111111 11111
I111 1111112 111111 the 1111115 11111111 thc 51111tl1111111l put up 11 battle that 1111.8 11 111111l
5111111151. 1111111611011, with Mitchell s111115hing1 through the line 111111 11111111 kicking
3 13:, M11115 , , ; "frxgmfh'; 1121;11W1mw :5
A NDRIZXVS SELLERS
from all angles of the field the 'La Verne bunch didn,t have much of a
Fresno, 28; San'Diego, 0
Fresno State journeyed to San Diego for its annual game with the Aztecs
and handed the marines a real walloping, getting even in a way for some
of the defeats the southerners have chalked up against us. A night in
Tijuana and the boys were 2111 feeling fme, so what chance could the San
Diegans expect to have? State made 23 flrst downs compared with San
Diegds two, and pulled the fat out of the tire early in the game.
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Fresno, 34; San Jose, 0
hVith Mitchell on the heaving end :md Jiggs Andrews receiving, the
Bulldogs passed their way to :111 averwhelming Victory over the 8:111 juse
Slate Cullegc outfit. The teachers failed to solve the 1113'stery of the Bulldog 1':
uffense :md Mitehell :md Hemlseh hoth drupped hack to hunt :1 enuple 11!. 1?
held guals M'er the bars. thehlen won fame and htmm' fm' himself :11111 his
:1h11:1 mater when he grnhhed :1 punt and weed 1hrn11g'h the whnle held ninety
yards dawn the line fur :1 tnuehdmvn.
Fresno, 23; California Aggies, 7
1 The Haters enntinued their winning,r streak 1m Armistice Day hefm'e :1
. hmvling mob of eelehl'ants dmvn at the Selma eelehmtion :1ml won one of
mud: : ,lei . medllgm - . ,3?!
T. gHITH HULSTEIN
the most exciting battles of the entire year from the California Aggies, one
of our ancient and most bitter rivals. Mitchell was the big star of the day
with some high-class drop kicking, passing and ball toting. One long forty-
yard run through the whole field brought clown the house. Rice showed a
lot of class at various points throughout the game, ripping the Aggie line
wide open in spite of the several highly touted linemen and brawn stoppers.
Fresno, 0; St. Marys, 16
The Bulldogs entered their biggest game of the year, doped to lose by
a wide margin, with a badly crippled team and a whole new backfield. St.
Marys had gone through the conference season without a defeat and had
met some of the best on the Coast with highly creditable results. Sports
writers all over the country predicted a tremendous walkeaway for the Saints
and failed to even consider the game as much of. a contest. However, when
the time came, the Bulldogs pulled a big surprise and the Madigan men went
home that night with the knowledge that they had played a real game of
football. Although the Staters wereoutWeighed as much as ten pounds to the
man, they held their forward defenses like veterans and time and again the
northern star backfield men rolled up against the line only to fall back with-
out a gain. Andrews, Kurti and VVilliston were parked on the bench with
injuries but from appearances their absence was little noted as XVhelden,
Mosher and Smith played like demons and turned in a real performance.
Fresno, 0; C. O. P., 0
The annual Thanksgiving Day game at Stockton took a big crowd of
Fresno rooters to the northern city to sit in the rain and watch the two teams
battle in a sea of mud to a O to 0 score. Neither team could do a thing With
the mud-covered ball and on the slippery field, although the Bulldogs threat-
ened to score on several occasions. Fumbles were the rule rather than the
exception, while any man who attempted to carry the ball fell down eventually
if left to his own devices. End runs were an impossibility and drop-kicks
wouldnlt even rise off the ground. All in all, the thing was a terrible mess
for all concerned.
Fresno, 39; Y Exides, 25
thcr :1 battle which was featured by great defensive work mt State's
part, the Y lixidcs, State A. A. 19. chumpiuns, wore downed in tho scztsonk
opener. XVith Coach Jones com.xtantly shifting the linc-up in an effort to
hwatc :1 f011nitlllh10 tivc-mun cnmhinutiun. the State offense failed to get
The Illllldngs swt'llul tlwir 1mint tntul umsith-mhly in the last half, wht'n
Mchxw 11ml Burr gut mngv mm the huskct zlml tulliul eight points apiece.
hwy, 'lhclonicht-r 11an Iinwcrx' wore the nutxtzlmling' Y Iixidc mcn.
Fresno, 41; Occidental, 23
Dandy thmr-umrk and snappy basket shouting featured the Occidental
CHHI'CNI'. with Captain XVilhcmwn :md Burr, Fresno stars, and Mishkin, Oxy
mainstay, perfnrming at top .wpccd. llczn'ing thc fhmr at: the half time with
only 21 four-puint nmrgin, thc Hulldugs came hack the sccund period with :L
rush that took the southcmcrs MT thcil' fcct. Burr zmncxcd 13 points to lead
in Scoring and wX'ilhclmscn was wcoml with 12.
Fresno, 10; Oilfields, 18
Handicapped by the absence of Captain
XVilhelmsen, the Bulldogs tackled the Oilfields
quintet on its own court and were subjected
to their flrst defeat of the year. The State
offense couldnit get under way and the West-
side outfit held :1 safe margin practically the
Fresno, 17; Idaho, 22
A typical Bulldog rally failed, and the
Idaho cagemen, whose slow-moving Offense
had Jones, men puzzled most of the way, won
a thrilling but somewhat loosely-played com-
bat just after the Christmas holidays. Idaho
led, 10 to 6, at the half.
time recess. The Vandals
strengthened their lead
with three baskets in a
row to open the second
half, but in the last few
minutes Stateis offensive
rose to brilliant heights
and came within two
points of tying the score. Johnson, who started the
rally, piled up 7 points.
Fresno, 25; Oilfields, 23
The Bulldogs redeemed themselves for an earlier defeat when they took
the fast Oilfields team into camp in the State gym. Fresno held a comfortable
margin most of the time, but the visitors rallied in the closing minutes and
nearly upset the Bulldogs plans.
Fresno, 31; California Aggies, 18
The first Far Western Conference game against the
Aggies found the Bulldogs going at top form. The Bull-
dogs were invincible after they once became accustomed
to the large and slippery auditorium Hoor.
Fresno ran up a 23 to 8 lead in the first half, six of
the Aggie points being scored from the foul line. Burr
led the assault with 13 markers.
Fresno 25; California Aggies, 13
A perfected Aggie defense and only mediocre passing
and basket shooting by the Bulldogs combined to keep
the score down the following evening. Fresno's passing
was lacking in its usual speed and precision and until
the middle of the second half comparatively few shots.
were taken from close range. Pollock and Ginsburg,
- . .., ' - . . ' ,7 -
guaidn, stalled lOI Fiesno, w h1le lh'lth play ed a hne game
for the .Kgmen.
Fresno, 37; San Jose, 33
UnCorkinry seyeral new ilays the 111111thth nosed
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out the San Jose Spartans after a torrid struggle. San
Jose scored 11 points to our pair in the last four minutes
J and were going strong when the game ended. lurr and
lYilhelmsen accounted for all but 4 of our tallies.
Fresno, 32; San Jose, 28
liorging from behind with only a few minutes to play, the Staters took
a 4-point lead, held it, and won the second engagement
from San Jose, 32 to 28. San Jose held the advantage
practically all of the game, but Johnson got his Optics
focused on the bucket and rang up points to put us in
Fresno, 20; C. O. P., 21
A long lield goal in the last half minute of play
enabled the llaeil'ie 'lligers to halt the Fresno eagers. It
was a tough battle for the lulltlogs to lose, as the lead
had remained in their possession the greater portion of KURTI
the set-to. The Bulldogs were leading 12 to 9 at the
intermission, and at one time held a 10 to 2 advantage. Fresnok fwe-man
defense was a decided puzzle to the Bengals, who had to resort to long shots
throughout the contest. Captain lYilhelnisen, Ginsburg
and .lohnwn played valiantly for Fresno State.
Fresno, 17; C. O. P., 8
llroliting by experience gained the preceding eve-
ning, liresno evened up the series the next night when
they took a hotly Contested hut one-sided battle from
the 'liig'erx Statek defense was air-tight and C. 0. ll.
was only able to garner two held goals during the course
of the melee. Fresno was leading, 11 to 2, at the end
of the first half.
Captain lYilhelmsen was watched by the opposing
defense men with a jealous eye at all times and his only scores were made
from the foul line. Ginsburg. guard, starred both on the defense and the
FRA X F.
Fresno, 31; California Aggies, 14
Flawless teamwork and Captain VVilhelmsenis accu-
rate eye for the besket were the chief factors that per-
mitted State to stop the Aggies for the third time this
The Aggie defense proved futile against Fresnois
fast passing attack. The Bulldogs made their biggest
spurt in the second half, passing far into the lead after
getting a 10 to 9 advantage in the hrst period.
Fresno, 31 ; California Aggies, 18
BURTON The Bulldogs won their fifth conference game the
next night when the Agmen were again taken down the line to the tune of
31 to 18. Every man on the squad participated in this seufHe.
Fresno, 26; St. Marys, 30
Although outplayed 0n the Hoor, the clan representing St. Marys were
deadly accurate from the free throw line and took a hard fought affair from
the Bulldogs by a last-minute rally. The Fresno eagers started with a rush,
but were on the short end of an 11 to 14 score at the half. However, three
baskets in succession to open the second period again put them to the front
temporarily. Led by Tazer, who scored 15 points during the game, and
Underhill, the Saints gradually whittled down Fresnois margin.
The game was marred somewhat by inconsistent refereeing, both Gins-
burg and Frame, guards, being eliminated in short order.
iWilhelmsen, Burr and Johnson were outstanding in the Fresno lineup.
Fresno, 27; St. Marys, 36
St. Marys won the next game in a more decisive manner. With Tazer,
all-eonferenee forward, tossing in basket after basket, the Saints were unbeat-
able. The Bulldogs had to depend mainly on long shots,
the unusually stout Saint defense keeping them at bay
The margin of St. Marys advantage was never more
than two points until the last two minutes of play, when
Tazer settled the issue with three held goals in quick
succession. Ginsburg, Pollock and Burr led in scoring
Fresno, 23; Stanford, 21
A well-planned attack with plenty of fight and deter-
, mination-not luckeenabled the Bulldogs to overcome ANDREWS
the powerful Stanford quintet and secure Coast-wide recognition as a power
on the basket ball court. The Fresno five played wonderful basket ball and
won when Burr negotiated a difficult field goal with only five seconds to play,
. after he had previously knotted the count by scoring twice from the foul-line.
9-,! .' Fresno jumped into a 12 to 6 lead at the intermission and were holding 21
t - 19 to 11 advantage when the Cardinals, staging one of their famed rallies,
scored five field goals to make the score read 21 to 19 in their favor.
Fresno, 28; St. Ignatius, 24
On the short end of an 18 to 23 score and with but hve minutes to play,
the Bulldogs rallied and pulled ahead of the St. Ignatius warriors
most exciting home game of the year by a score of 28 to 24.
The Ignatians, playing a cool, waiting game, were Completely bewildered
by the Bulldogst flnal punch.
to win the
Fresno, 19; St. Ignatius, 28
Inability to hit the hoop, combined with St. Ignatius" unyielding de
proved the undoing 0f the Fresno squad in the second meeting. The Visitors
immediately settled down to business and kept the Fresno men shooting
from mid-eourt. Ginsburg, standing guard, tallied 7 points for scoring honors.
Fresno, 18; Nevada, 24
Unable to maintain their lead in the flnal period, the Bulldogs were taken
down the line by the Nevada Wolves at Reno. In the last half Nevada pull abre
of Fresno and then shot away to a substantial lead.
Fresno, 17; Nevada, 32
Nevada administered the second beating the followingr eveningr when the
Lawlur brothers, Mike and Jake, went on :1 shooting rampage and seored
repeatedly from every angle of the court.
145-Pounc1 Basket Ball Team
For the second consecutive year, Coach Hanneris 145-pound hoop squad
negotiated. an undefeated season, winning thirteen games.
As a nucleus for this yearis outflt, Coach Harmer had Captain Ogren,
Donahue, and Carlson, members of the unbeaten 1926 aggregation, and Runci-
man, Barton, Kaster, Blakeley, Hartman and Wright to Choose from to com-
plete the iine-up. Runciman and Carlson or Hartman, as forwards, Barton,
center; Donahue and Ogren, guards; started most of the games, but Torosian,
a regular last year, entered school in February and broke into the line-up
many times, as did Drew, a new man from Dinuba. Kas-
ter did relief duty at center and Wight served in the
same capacity at guard. Blakeley was used at running
guard in nearly every game.
The 1455 started the season off with a bang by trounc-
ing the Kingsburg High the by a score of 32 to 18.
Runciman took scoring honors with 10 to his credit.
The 1455 went through the rest of their schedule with-
out a defeat, winning from Fresno Tech, Fresno High,
4 Cs, Clovis, Edison Tech, DeMolay, Easton, A. C.,
Reedley Jumor College, Selma and Le Grand. CAPTAIN OGREN
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Although a survey of the meet summaries is rather discouraginoy the
track season at State was successful, considering the, small number of men
Couch Flint Hanncr had to work with. Spring football przlcticc kept several
good men from competing in trackwmcn that would have taken the necessary
sccmid and third places, since the few tl'ileStCI'S Hanm-r had, always man-
aged to carry off :1 surprisingly large number of tirsts.
Stanford Frosh at Palo Alto
111 the hrst meet 0f the season the Stanford Freshmen prm'cd too strong
for the Fresno delegation, which included eight Stzitcrs and three Fresno
High School men. The Cardinal yearlings won by :1 store of 68 tn 50, the
eight Bulldog trackmcn gathering in 40 tallies. .
Charlie Kastcr was the outstanding performer uf the afternoon with 15
points to his credit. Ginsburg wwn the broad jump with a leap of 22 feet 3
inchcg: Captain Franc tossed tho jzu'clin 170 feet 8 inches for a first place:
Clzliiscn placed third in tho shntput, discus 11nd jzu'clin; Mushcr second in
tho shntput: i-Xhhot scmmd in the mile, thcldcn sccnml in tho ZZO-ym'd dash:
and Mutiiutt .xccnnd in tho luw hurdles. to complete thc scoring.
C. O. P. at Stockton
Lack 01' men again handicapped the Bulldogs, and ti. 0. It. wnn thv
:mnuzil dual meet, 73 10 58. The 'liig'crs wcrc tun strung fur Fresno in the
100, 220 and 4401:1111 dashes.
Kustcr and Abbott were the individual stars fur Fromm. Kustcr mmpcd
in tirst in hnth 0f the timber cx'cnts and ticd with R1155L'il for first in the
high jump. .thntt won the mile and two-milc runs. Burr, in his initial
appearance this year, climbed 11 feet 8
inches for first place in the pole vault.
Ginsburg won the broad jump but in
doing so suffered a dislocated toe, which
handicapped him in the 100-yard dash, where
he took third. XVilhelmsen and Ross took
second and third in the broad jump to make
it a clean sweep, but Pacific pulled the same
stunt in the 440-yard grind and discus
throw. Russell finished third in the high
hurdles; Moffatt, third in the low sticks;
Torosian, second in the 880; Trimble third
in the 220; Mosher, second i nthe shotput;
and Gagosian, third in the javelin.
Reimers, heaving the javelin only 158
CAPTAIN FRANE feet 4 inches, upset the dope for the third
time in two years When he again defeated Captain Frane of the Bulldogs.
San Diego Here
hVith Kaster the only one able to gar-
ner any points in the track events, the Bull-
dogs, although showing up well in the field,
were beaten, 85 to 46, by the San Diego
Aztecs. San Diego runners scored 49 out
of a possible 54 points in the 100, 220, 440,
880, mile and two-mile runs. Kaster broke
the conference records in the high and low
hurdles, tied with Burr for first in the high
jump and took third in the broad jump.
Fresno faired very well in the field
events, with Burr easily eopping first in the
pole vault; Franc winning the javelin with
a heave of 16 feet 10 inches, and XVilhelmsen
taking" the broad jump with 21 feet 4 inches.
Mosher and Clausen also took second and
- third in the shotput and Townsend was
third in the pole vault.
W'helden managed to take third in the
100 and 220-3'ard dashes although bothered
with a trick knee. XVight in the 440, Abbott
in the mile and Minard in the two-mile,
took third place.
San Jose Here
Fr 511 t r
e 0 was defeated by San Jose by a COACH HANNER
score of 66V; to 55V; in perhaps the most exciting meet of the year. Injuries
to Ginsburg and XVhelden, sprinters, and a poor Showing in the 880-yard run
and shotput spelled defeat for the Bulldogs, although they won eight first
places. Ginsburg took second in the century but was unable to finish in the
220, rt situation iYhelden experienced in both events.
Charlie Kaster was again the individual star of the day. He won the
high and low hurdles, tied for first with Burr and Russell in the high jump.
and placed third in the broad jump.
Burr and Townsend took first zmd third in the pole vault: Franc and
Gagosizm hrst and third in the jax'elin: Clausen :md Doekstader first and
third in the discus; iVilhelmsen won the broad jump; Ahbott took the mile;
Russell was third in the high hurdles: AIOHZItt third in the low hurdles:
'Jbrusizm, third in the 880-y21rd run: Masher. third in the shntlmt, and Wight,
third in the 440-yard dash, for Fresno's other points.
Nevada at Reno
The feature of the meet with the Nevada Wolves, ennferenee champions,
was the work of Charlie Kaster, who aeeounted for 20 points. The Bulldogs
were defeated, 78 to 50. Kaster won the high jump, clearing 5 feet 10 inches,
and breaking the ennferenee record, the broad jump, and the high and low
hurdles. He broke the record in the ZZO-ynrd low hurdles when he negotiated
the distance in 25 seconds and tied the record in the high hurdles with 15.8
The long distance events, in which the Fresno men were handicapped by
the altitude, really decided the meet. Besides Kasteris four firsts, Mosher
won the shotput with :1 hezwe 0f 40 feet 6 inches, Franc took the jzu'elin, his
distance being 178 feet 5 inches, and Burr tied for first in the pole vault.
Mnt-lett took second in the 100 and third in the low hurdles ;XVhelden
took third in the 100, and second in the furhmg: Russell placed third in the
high jump and high hurdles; Ross and Ogren trmk seeund and third in the
440; and Clausen ttmk second in the discus.
Conference Meet at Reno
Unable to maintain an early lead, the Bulldogs were forced to take third
place in the Far hYestern Conference meet, held at Reno, Nevada. The final
standingr wits: Nevada, 6915 puints: C. U. U, 45: hresnn State, 381,33; and
California Aggies, 1219,. Nevada had 21 large and wellshulaneed entry, placing
in every event but the shutput. The high jump and discus records were
the only ones broken.
Charlie Kaster was high point man for the Bulldogs with 111A points.
He won the low hurdles, took second in the high hurdles and tied for first
in the high jump. Allie Burr won the pole vault at 11 feet 3 inches and Polly
XVilhelmsen took the broad jump by stretching out for a distance of 21 feet
Clyde XVhelden finished third in the 100 and ZZO-yard dashes; Jim Russell
took third in the high hurdles and fourth in the high jump; Moitatt took
third in the low hurdles; and Abbott ran second in the mile. Clausen took
.third in the shotput zmd fourth in the discus, and Mosher took fourth in
Although the event was won with a toss of 157 feet 5 inches, Captain
Truman Frane failed to qualify With the javelin. Since he has hovered around
the 180-foot mark all season, his inability to qualify was a big upset.
, Taken all in all, Coach Hanner did remarkably well with the material
he had available. A dearth of second and third place men in most events was
.one of the big handicaps he had to face and one which could not be overcome.
Next year prospects are especially bright for a most successful year
with practically every man coming back with the exception of Allie Burr,
polevaulter. Burns place may in a measure be filled by Townsend, a new
man this year who has shown considerable promise. He has gone as high
as- 11 feet in practice and Hanner will endeavor to develop him to carry the
banner next season.
A lot of new material from the Valley high schools has been promised
the team next season and Hammer hopes to be able to put the strongest team
in the held that has ever represented Fresno State College in track.
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Intra Mural Basketball
The Mu Alpha Delta fraternity copped the intra mural basket ball cham-
pionship after a spirited campaign which amuse
0n the campus. XVith such keen rivalry
exciting and well attended.
d considerable enthusiasm
cxiSting, 1111 of the contests were
Coach Flint Hanncr, who handled the games. spent much time and
effort in making the tournament successful.
The Mu .Upha five, Composed of Murphy and Houvcr, forwards, Moore,
center, hlrnctt and Simpson, guards. completed the hvc-gamc schedule with
a clean slate. The Barbarians, 2m indcpcmlcnt uutht, were no
four wins and one loss. The Sigma Alpha Chi, Sigma T
Alpha fraternities finished up in order named.
xt in line with
2111, Zeta Mu and
A 27 to 25 Victory over the Barbarians settled the championship in favor
of thc Mu Alpha Deltas. The game turned out to bc a rough-housc affair,
with the Winners committing eighteen fouls and thc Imcrs ton, and the nut-
comc was really determined by fun! shooting.
1 r1345 Q'
is as yet an unrecognized sport at State, Couch JUIlCS
plans ncxt year to place 21 team in the. hold to compete With the. other col-
leges in the Fur XVcstern Conference, 215 well 215 the Various high schuuls
in the Valley. Captain Wrilhelmsen, Lawrence VVillson, iram'blctt, Bates and
Shirley, thc uutstzmding golfers in Jones, class this year, would form a form-
idable nuclcus for the 1927 cumbination.
At present 21 tournament to determine the school champion is being
completed at the Riverside Golf Course, VVhOSC othcials haVc extended many
courtesics to the State golfers. Polly XVilhclmscn, 1926 winner, is favored
to retain his crown.
CONSER BATES ALJIAN
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This year, all Fresno State men pugilistically inclined had ample oppor-
tunity of expressing themselves in some real action. A boxing class was
started in the fall under the tutelage of Coach Arthur w. Jones and was held
twice a week.
The first couple of weeks, work showed that there was room for improve
mcnt in the manly art of sclf-dcfensc, but as the semester ended some of the
exhibitions would rival mzmy boxing shows. Due to nutsidc activities. thc
CIIISS was discontinued in the spring.
The members of the class were, .chamlcr, Mulcrson, Ashjizm, Farrell,
Gcc, Gugosian, Gilbert, Julmsun, Puwcll :md XVaggnncr.
Aaw--.w 1 a' $
BOX I N13 CLASS
TVoments athletics in Fresno State have certainly reached their peak of
enthusiasm this year. The motto of the XVoments Athletic Association has
been ttno bleacher athletesft It has accomplished a great deal toward its
goal, which is to get every woman in college participating in some kind of
The efforts of those in charge of the sports have not been concentrated
on a specialized few, but on large groups. The inter-organization games
accomplished a great deal in creating a more friendly feeling between the
otherwise separated groups and certainly made for a happier relationship
between the women.
A new system of eall-out practices was used this year, which the women
had to attend in order to qualify for a team. This brought many women out.
Much of the credit for the success of VVomen,s athletics should go to Miss
Margaret Swift, sponsor of the Athletic Association, who has always been
ready and willing to do her part in making things hgo." Grace Churcher,
president of the VVomen,s Athletic Association, belongs in the same class as
The sports for the year, and their managers, follow in the order in which
they came during the year.
Speedball, a combination of basket ball, hockey, and football, appeared
for the first time in the girls athletic curriculum.
FLANAGAN SPEEDBALL CHAMPIONS
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The call-out system was used for the first time in
speedball and it worked very successfully. An inter-
organization tournament was held with the Y. XV. C. A.
team winning over the Elementary Club in the final
game. In the class tournament the J. C. Freshmen con-
quered the T. C. Sophomores in the tinal game which
greatly hurt the pride of the Sophomores.
The line-up of the runners up in the class tourna-
ment are as follows:
J. C. Freshmen: E. Holland, M. Stephenson, V.
ALLEN Dodson, R. W'uertly, H. Pease, D. Porter, M. Rowell,
T. Fox, L. KYiekstrom, D. Hoger.
T. C. Sophomores: H. McKay, E. Drath, D. Ford, D. Maxwell, ti. Flan-
agan, X XVilson, V. Beckman, L. Cunningham, N. Humbarger, D. Van
Meter, M. Starr, M. Madsen, A. Smith, M. XVooster, M. Kaljian, R. Edwards.
Varsity Team: E. Holland, H. Pease, E. Porter, C. Redford, M. lienttm,
17,. U'ells, N. Grubhs, H. McKay, D. Ford, M. Kaljian, G. Flanagan, M. Mad-
sen,1.. Stanford, E. Davis. D. Hatheld.
a JL-HeiK A ,LVHMHJ ' xvi. Kerr
Basket ball, our major winter sport, has met with a great deal of interest
and enthusiasm. The season began with the playing off of the inter-organ-
ization games in which sixteen teams were represented. The Glee Club, and
the Physical Education Club were the runners up for the tinals. 'lihe tinal
game was played with the honors going to the Physical Iidueatiun Club who.
in turn, became the proud possessor mf ttSpm-t'y the greatly coveted bulldog.
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Closely following the inter-m'g'anization games the class tournament was
plated 0H1 The T. C. Snphmnores were Vietnritms ux'er the Iiii'eshmen in a
hntly contested game at the tirst of the season. The L'pper-elass t'am won
from the I. C. Sophmnm'es in an interesting game. The L'pper-class team
Claimed the championship when it won from the T. C. Sophomores in the
MM' ;An Egugteateg nulm
elmest game of the seasrm.
Following the close of the basket ball season. a sport spriad was held
in the Cafeteria, and amidst a great deal of noise and sung, basket hall was
ushered out. makingr way for the springr sports.
Lineups for runners up and winners fur the tournament were as follows:
Upper Class: XYilma Bassett. Grace Churcher. Helen Landram, Vera
Tinkham, Ruth Perkins, Jennie Petersen. Sara Toomey, Marion Smallin,
Frances Illasingmne, Marguerite O'Tman.
T. C; Sophomores: Lila Cunningham, tilmlree Flanagan. Elizabeth Picket.
Margaret Starr, Marie Matlsen, Duris Maxwell, Durothy Ford, Nina tYLnan.
Smash! Zip! Swat! Tennis is a game for anyone and everyone, with
interest growing every year. In the fall, the tournament ended with two
Freshmen playing in the finalseVelma Dodson and Helen Lawrence, with
the latter winning. Alice Anderson and Vida Bounds defeated Lillian Fried-
man and Helen Lawrence in the doubles finals.
In April a practice tournament was played in order to get everyone uin
tunett for the big spring tournament which is always in May. This tourna-
ment never fails to create a great deal of interest, since the men and women
In the past the tennis season has ended with the class team finals being
played during the afternoon of College Day. This year there were also inter
organization teams for tennis as there were for the other sports.
Volley ball, one of the fall sports, helped start the enthusiasm in athletics
for the year. Color tournaments were played off and followed by a round
robin tournament between the Upper-Class, Sophomore and Freshman teams.
The Frosh were victorious over both classes.
Those in the Winning team were: Leona Ingram, Margaret Pisor, Esther
XVells, Agnes Paulsen, Maudine Creason, Helen Pease, TVinifred Jolley, Clara
A varsity team was chosen from all the Classes from
the point of view of sportsmanship, and the ability to
play. The team did not play any games and was purely
honorary. Those on the varsity were: Frances Blasin-
game, Wilma Bassett, Maudine Creason, Winifred Jolley,
Helen Pease, Jennie Petersen, Elizabeth Picket, Mar-
Rain may be heaven for ducks but its death for
hiking. Hikes this year have been more or less at a TOOMEY
"standstill? The reason can be ascribed, not only to the
continuous and welcome rains which have continued
through the hiking season, but also to an increase in
activities which have occupied the time of many college
To make up for our previous hard luck and ill fortune
we determined to make our annual hobo festivity take the
form of a treasure hunt. Hoboes of every kind and .
color pursued clues about the country in a frenzied
search for treasure. Finally, weary and footsore, the
1300an last llburnll arrived at the "pot of gold" and all fell to
and devoured the treasure with great gusto. By various
and sundry means the weary hoboes returned home late in
the afternoon firmly convinced that eo-ed life far surpasses
that Of the wandering hobo.
Last year, June, 1926, on College Day, the women's
swimmingr season ended with inter-class meets in the after-
noon. In the evening an effective water pageant was pre-
sented in the pool, which was gayly decorated with balloons
Class teams were chosen and a tournament run off,
and at the close of the season, the varsity is to be chosen. A water pageant will be
given again this year 011 the evening of College Day. Diving and swimmingr exhi-
bitions will be given. On College Days, the final meets 0f the class and inter-
OI'ganization tournaments will he run off.
The call out system was used for baseball as well as for the other sports.
The season opened enthusiastically with the first eall-out on April 18. There
was lively and interesting inter-organization competition from the 18th of
April till May 13. Class teams were chosen for all the classes and competition
during the following weeks was keen.
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AIH'A NCED CLASS
The season closed with a picnic Sport spread at the
close of the semester.
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Minor sports have had a successful year and have
attracted many girls who have hitherto not been inter-
ested in sports.
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Handball was exceptionally successful as a new
- sport and was received by a group of enthusiastic women.
WWXW; , Those who took part in the tournament will agree that
it is one of the most interesting games that has been
introduced to the women on the campus.
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Toward the close of the semester there were skating parties and a horse-
shoe tournament, which included the men as well as the women. tF. S. C.
has some excellent barn-yard golfersQ Quiet sports were played during the
warm days, which added a bit of diversion from thoughts of finals.
XVomenE athletic activities are growing and are branching out with each
succeeding year. New fields are being entered and new achievements are being
recorded. In back of it all stands the Woments Athletic Association, the organiza-
tion to which the majority of the credit goes. It has fostered practically every
branch of woments sports on the campus and through its efflcient management
the present stage of development has been reached.
Plans for next year call for an even greater development. The W. A. A.
has already laid plans for an expansion of its activities and new forms of sports
are expected to be entered into. The formation of a woments rifle team with
points given for competition is one of the things now under consideration.
The heads of different sports in the W. A. A. have already made their plans
and a preliminary survey of the work laid out promises one of the greatest
athletic years the women of the Fresno State College have ever enjoyed.
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Sierra Summer School
W. B. GIVENS, Dean
The plan of holding summer school for groups of adults is of quite
recent origin. This idea grew out of thc institutes and similar gatherings of
teachers held for the improvement of teaching methods. As time wont on,
there came :1 demand for courses of a more varied character. Out of this.
has come the more highly organized summer sessions of the present day.
Nearly all the colleges and universities of this country maintain summer
sessions running from six to twelve wccks in length. V'hilc the greater
number of summer students is drawn from the teaching pi'ofcssiun, students
in other iiclds are being attracted and thc cnumcs of instruction are mnstzmtly
hcing widened to meet all demands. The summer school has come. 10 have
:1 dchnitc place in the higher uhiczitinnzil system 0f the umntry.
In the case of Fresno State. Cnllcgv. thc organizatiun of its summer
school has been quite unique. President MCIA'mC. and others whn u'nrkul
with him, conceived the idca 0f hnhling the summer scssimfs activities apart
from the parent school; but, so far :19 I know, this was the first instance
ill, run .
, 2.9;", M;
where the summer term was maintained in its entirety away from the regular
plant. The selection of some spot in the mountains was caused by the oppor-
tunity to utilize the advantages of beautiful surroundings in a summer climate
not excelled anywhere.
At the time this matter was first considered, in 1914, the Southern 'Cali-
shims-..t amaii- V'T'si
fornia Edison Company was beginning its great development of power plant
at Huntington Lake and Big Creek. The officials, the Fresno Chamber of
Commerce and Others, enthusiastically supported the plan, contributions of
money were made, and other help extended, and a beginning was made at
Cascada. Immediatel yafter this, a site at the southwest corner of Hunting-
ton Lake was selected, and a lease secured from the Sierra National Forest.
All this was done without any state support, through the efforts of the college
authorities by funds raised from fees charged the students, and by Charges
made for quarters 0n the school grounds. This was the period of the XVorld
War, and the summer school, like many similar enterprises, had a hard strug-
gle. However, immediately after the close of the war, the attendance increased
rapidly and raised the hope of its sponsors.
With the growth of the summer school, it was pointed out by some of
the state officials, the school could never realize its best possibilities unless
a larger site was secured. The forestry department concurred in this View,
and offered a lease on such a tract of land. However, it was learned that in
order to operate the summer school as a part of the college in all respects, it
must receive definite state support. To secure such support, the state must
own the land before money could be appropriated for building and other
improvements. XVith the full support of the state and federal officials an
exotange of this tract for state land was inaugurated, and it can now be
announced that the exchange has been completed, and the title for the forty
acres 1114311 which development has been started, is now in full possession of
the State of California. Also, the legislative session, just closed, has made
an appropriation for permanent improvements, work on which will be started
The pioneer period in the development of the summer school has passed.
NOW it is entering a new era. The summer session will probably be developed
as rapidly as the demand seems to warrant. The courses offered are in all
respects the equivalents of similar courses at the regular session. iYith the
improvement Of roads and transportation, resorts and camping" grounds, the
future of the Sierra Summer School seems quite promising.
Summer School Activities
It hasn,t taken Fresno State College students, and many others, too,
long to discover that the Sierra Summer School offers a splendid opportunity
to enmbine vacation with profitable experience. Each year the enrollment
has grown and as a result each year the activities of the summer school
student body have been greatly increased.
Although at first hand it might not seem to be such a big problem to
find diversion for such a large number of students at Huntington Lake, the
natural amusements to be found thereabnut soon begin to pail and it is 11p
to the student association to pmduee the goods. This past year, under the
leadership of the capable officers the student association did come across with
plenty of entertainment and the six weeks, period was hailed by all as one
Of the most enjoyable ever spent.
At an election at the beginning at sehnnl, Ii. 17.. Frasher was chosen as
president of the student organization; Dwight llissell as x'ice-president,
Floreen Le Blane Kearns' as secretary, and Mrs. Laura E. Rateliffe and
J. A. Nowell as the other two members of the executive committee. The
activities committee for the summer consisted of Fred Telonicher, Tuesday
evening socials; George Kearns, Dances; Dwight Bissell, religious; Bernice
Couey, press advertising; and Dorothy Hatfield, local advertising.
Associated Women Students
With the large number of women enrolled in the summer session last
year it became evident that some sort of organization must be effected so
the Associated Women Students made its official bow as a regular part of
the campus life.
It was decided to place the. control of the association in the hands of a
womenB council, which group should also act as supervisorial body for the
women in the college. The council was composed of four officers, the dean
of women, the secretary of the student body and four elected members.
Those chosen to serve on the council for the hrst year were: Ruth Estep,
president; Elizabeth Beveridge, Vice-president; Barbara Hughes, secretary;
Edna Browning, treasurer; Mrs. Emory Ratcliffe, Floreen Le Blane Kearns,
Pauline Massey, Louise Gordon, Nancy Jane VVhisner, and Evelyn Hiniker.
Regular meetings of the association were held once a week and at each
meeting some sort of entertainment was offered and refreshments were served.
Besides acting in a social way the association made a number of rules
for the conduct of the women and saw that they were enforced.
J ' .
. . H: ?.n.' h
For vaudeville night the A. XV. S. contributed an act which was well
The association took over the work of keeping the recreation room in
order and aided a great deal in creating :1 homelike atmosphere. The A. XV. S.
took up the project of providing" andirons for the fireplace and with some
money from donations and some more from the treasury, purchased them.
The activities of the menTs students were confined mainly to a seminar
led by Dr. Hubert Phillips. A thorough discussion of the youth movement
in America was taken up and many satisfactory conclusions were drawn.
The religious activities at the summer school last year reached a greater
number of the students than ever before and proved to he one of the most
worth-while pans of the college life. The vesper services each Sunday eveningr
brought a number of fine speakers to the students.
Sunday morning worship was in the form of Tihle classes which last
year had passed the experimental stage and reached a new high plane. Three
classes were formed, one led by Emory Ratcliffe another by E. XV. Lindsay
and the third by E. E. Frasher.
f... " f
FACULTY M E M HICKS
Members of the play production class added a lot to the sum total of
entertainment during the summer with a series of productions given during
the semester. The -f1rst was given on July 14 when the short plays were
presented, TTHyacinthsf and TTThe Maker of Dreams? Evelyn Hiniker, May-
belle Huth and Betty Barclay took the parts in the former and Beatrice
Mastrofini, Alice Gollong and Louise Thompson did the heavy work in the
The second presentation was given on August 5, when the TTPipes 0f
Panh was presented in the new outdoor theater. Vera Mott, Betty Barclay,
Kathleen Tipton, Ethel Jones and Dorothy Porter took the parts in that.
Tuesday nights were looked forward to each week as a result of some of
the excellent entertainments which were provided. Indoor parties, bonfire
meetings, weiner roasts, and vaudeville entertainments were among the pro-
Friday night dances were continued last year and met With tremendous
Sifting through clouds and caressing the water
Which lifts up c001 lips to kiss in return,
The radiant moonlight steals over the surface,
Glides on without knowing the depth of the burn.
-M. M . S.
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INTIMATE GLIMPSES OF COLLEGE LIFE-No. 907
qur..- .... . 1
JV. 1 V1. a '1 N
"Haw, haw, 1121111 That joke 11111
pulled 1172151111 so 11115111211
"Not a 1,111. It was dirty."
111 can't swim."
h'I ain't 111 the water."
3 5:1 1-1-7
11111311, where 11111 you learn that
MWnothing. I 118611 111 1111 111111 :
17-; 1:1 m.
1 1-:1 i
A 111111111121,r 110g 1101'1'0 hitcs, for how
can a 11112 1131111 1111111 he s 1111111U.D
. 1 T '2?
1111211111 1101' 11011 11111 10 a-11 get that
51101 011 1011:111 coat?"
'"Iihat ain't 51101. 0111111113; that's 112111-
Custonmr: 11211111 11111 21111 1111151115?
11211111: 1111 12111 1111' chef.
Customer: I 110111 11'11111 111111. 1'111
11111 :1 cannibal.
1111111 1'1111 111111 1111 21111 51121111511 111111'11
"N11. they're 11111 What 1111-1 11111
1117111111111 1111 111 111-.
Miss 11c11: 1111M is his 1:11'1111111-
Miss Ringer: H11cc, 1111111. 11111 111:11
1ight hurts 1111' 1311121 t11111g1111'1
"I 112111 21 1.11211 time :11 1111- 11211111 1:151
'111111 11111 111111 11111111."
1111111, 11111 anybody?"
INTIMATE GLIMPSES OF COLLEGE LIFLNO. 908
tTm getting so I cant sleep for love
NLQVS get last quarter?
of you," he said earnestly.
WVhyW she asked breathlessly.
hSo I can sleep."
HLittle boy, if yowll throw that aw-
ful cigarette away Itll give you a
ttHow many courses did you bust
ttThatts a good record. How many
did you take 3,,
M. D. : Your system is poisoned; you
ttCarft you make it 6 cents, mister? must get rid of your teeth!
I want a cigar?
ttDoes your girl drink?
ttNo, she drainsf,
. , B .
Nlbhck: And what dld you make
Mashie: Ah, a sixteen on the flrst
a fifteen on the second, a fourteen on
the third and then I blew up.
Patient tveryy : All right, Doc.
Throw tem away, you,ll fmd ,em under
Andrews: Lefs sleep in the gutter.
Andrews: Plenty of room with
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IY'JhVM' t Mug; ; and xmyg
MODERN GREEK MYTHOLOGY
ExplanationeEvery college publication should have a page
or so devoted to the Greek, that being the only reason for wasting
this and ensuing space on the obsolete subject.
In this brief thesis we have endeavored, with the aid of illus-
trations, to suggest appropriate and realistic emblems for a few
of the less important Greek societies at loose on the campus.
The Chloes The Daphnes
Notee'lthe new emblems are mostly solf-explanatury, but we
feel that you might not see that Mu .leha Delta's pin is undoubt-
edly a politician-that Zeta Mu's is probany a couple of falsettu
tenm's-and that Psi Chi Iotats is certain to he a mad-map.
lll-ln. Mll!lrld:. 1
:razuryjiu 1...... 55,15,34.5:153;va ,g."pg. 32! 21: 94,
klinuxi ..l.1..4!ul.4,4 . : . .11
INTIMATE GLIMPSES OF COLLEGE LIFE-No. 909
. A . n
DEAD on ALIVE
-..-$ 5,000--o --
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Alpha Rush Party
INTIMATE GLIMPSES OF COLLEGE LIFE-No.
Sigma Tau Bender
'3. O. S? or ttShips that pash in th, night?
Mr. Bender wobbled down his front steps and zig-zagged into the street.
It was three otclock in the morning, and it was some time before he found
"Shay," he called out to a passerby. ttCtmereewanna talk to you. Want
tcha help me out of a bad hole, buddy?
The stranger hesitated, then walked boldly up to see what was wanted.
ttIfs like thishft explained Mr. Bender. nYou know how women are?
XVell, 50,5 my Wife. Every night I come home kinda late like thish, she has
me blow my breash through th, keyhole before shetll let me in. Now heretsh
thertroublee-I aintt in no condition to blow through no keyhole. Would you
mind blowin, your breash through the keyhole for me V,
ttSureft said the stranger. ttSure, Itll blow my breash shrough tht key-
hole for you-whish keyhole ish it.PH
Harman A n'.-,n:..w
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w-K- x sunning..." .mum- r'
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Sigma Alpha Chi Formal
-.-,,--1 $9. -ar 'WM 9 w" ' t'
INTIMATE GLIMPSES OF COLLEGE LIFE-No.
Mu Alpha Delta Brawl
"Hear youtre ousted from the Glee
Club ; whatts the reason ?"
"I had no voice in the matter."
ttLilith has a beautiful complexion,
hasntt she ?"
"She ought to have. Itts been worn
"So thatts your girl,s picture. She
must be an heiress."
ttSo you were in Paris, eh? How did
you like the Eiffel Tower ?tt
NGosh! my eyes never rose more than
two feet from the ground?
Kurti: See that guy? Well, hes a
triple threat man.
Burton: Howts that?
Kurti: I owe him for two suits and
HHow come youtre on probation ?"
b Cause I took a girl out for a ride?
ttNothing wrong about that, is there ?"
"No, but the dean picked her up as
she was walking home."
A man, While excavating in Arizona,
found two skulls each an inch thick.
He sent them to the university and they
were entered, with full standing.
.- V5. aw
t ev ydwmdm .
u. "I . h ,t a y A
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M71555, 4 A A. A . V A4
INTIMATE GLIMPSES OF COLLEGE LIFE-No. 913
Zeta Mu Theater Party
ttYeh! She,s running the mile."
ttBeen training evenings."
Hostess: Marie, did you get the
Howers that Fm to wear in my hair
Marie: Yes, mahm, but-
Hostess: But what?
Marie: PVC mislaid the hair, matam.
WYaiter! XYhy is this milk so weak ?"
ttW'hy, the cows got caught in the
h, tSmatter, Dorothy, doxft you love
me any more? thy m'emt you wear-
ing my pin?"
h'Course I love you, Johnny.
other boy friends say the pin scratches
Churchill: Whafs on your mind?
Churchill: Treat them kindly, they
are in a strange place.
ttDoes that boy drink?"
HWell, he has a bottle in his mouth
so often that people think he's a cork."
She: Do you go to college, mister?
He tproudlyy: Yes indeed.
She: tVell, would you mind thinking
up a name for my dog?
1 wonder if you could tell me where
I could get a drink?"
"Sir, I am only a conductor. You
are the fourth man to mistake me for
a policeman this afternoon."
t :33 Qggavalaam a 63 ed
. . CV
TO MY VALENT,
; Llylquu-n :4lhin
, t .'m..rm 4m ,mmv
kmy-AIS 15:2- t- .
$169 55' '17?
16Wt , t
- - saw; h. . ..
a QEEQ'AE 63 tmaxalma
4'; , er? H9 w v .
We take this opportunity to apologize to those Whose pictures are deserv-
ing places in the above valentine, but through failure in getting both their
pictures taken, failed to have them in our hands for printing. Also we
express our regrets that we have failed to get those whose romances have
bloomed and ripened since May 15, as this book went to press before that.
We also fear that several of the romances pictured above have become per-
haps over-ripe, and in this case we again apologize. Yea, verily, we are
THEY ALL JEERED--BUT WHEN I STARTED TO PLAY
By Helen DcKay
IEVIy friends all saide
Helen, you canlt play. But
after I played they sobbed. I
had fooled them again?
How I Learned to Play
IIM'V boy friends did not
appreciate me any more, and
then I knew that I had to
learn to play, and thanks
to the E. Z. Method Co., I
tLefO Me playing.
watcha call this soup?
McCord: That is bean soup.
Huntting: Yes, I know it,s
soup, but what kind is it now?
"Why is it, XVhelden, you always
come out last from the theatre?"
llFigure it out, Smith? It looks then
like I had a seat in the front row?
Queen Victoria: Look, papa. Ikeyis
cold is cured and we still got left a box
of cough drops.
Diogenes: Oi, vat extravagance. Tell
Ahie to run out and get his feet wet.
HI say, Garglovitch, I believe that
garlic aids the breath."
"Verily, you are right, my Halitosis,
it makes it good and strong?
He was willing but small..
She weighed over two hundred.
He says to her: HShall I help you
over the fence ?"
She says to him: HNaw; help the
HDo you love to dance ?l,
HNo, I dance to love."
Brown: I h at John is becoming,r
thrifty, and is puttingr something away
for a rainy day.
It's all for a wet
Pot: IYatCha mean, crowhar girls?
Crack: Her face is nothing to crow
about, and she wont bar anything.
There goes one of the crow-
11And then the Alarm went off? or
tiStop decay at the danger linefi
Deacon White? said Parson Jack-
son, softly, "will you lead us in
There was no answer.
iiDeacon Whitehe-this time in a
little louder voice-thill you lead?"
Still no response. Evidently the
deacon was slumbering. Parson Jack-
son made a third appeal and raised
his voice to a high pitch that suc-
ceeded in arousing the drowsy man.
ttDeacon White, will you lead?
The deacon, in bewilderment,
1 rubbed his heavy eyes and blurted
gout: tiLead yourself-I just dealtV
Horses, like co-eds,
, m'! 4 V...,';b7.,.,r':x una'ik,, ..... 1s...-- t '13" .. - 5" 1
1 in ' 'M'K ' 4'11 .. '1 ., t-Lu V '. '
L. .. vawwv,$hmfiug JAE; .1 W gffv :- . , x. 2 1 ;
"Heck Ma, I cant dance"-said Lucy
"But you gottaf answered her Maw.
learnt the polka. Now shes a dinger.
We can show you, too. XVrite for the cold lowedown.
ARTHUR HURREY DENCING CO.
Ever since she left high
school she wished she
could. She dangled in the
arms of countless college
boys until she despairedf
Then she read one of our
ads and she knew she
could. In nine years she
Isola: Have you a date tomorrow
doing a thing.
Isola: Fine; 1111 give you a good book
Ogren: I could die dancing;couldnit
She: Oh! I think there are lots more
pleasant deaths than being trampled to
"I am working for the support of
iiWhat are you doing?"
tiWhich movement for a watch do
you like best?
HThe hula-hula, I believe."
What 15 Minutes a
Day Will Show You
How lo propose
How to fell xtorivx
How to romvvrxc iufvlli-
How to sell good:
How 10 enlarge your 7'0-
How Io xircngihvn your
Afraid of My Own
I Learned to Domi-
nate Over Night.
HOW I LOOK TODAY
your opinion? I felt that hot blood rush to my toes, and then I heard my thin. wav-
ermg voice. I did not know the answer.
. And that was the way it always was.
soc1a1 lite, too, I was a mess. When asked
know all the answers.
By spending fiftee
A census taker called at a farm-
house and a woman answered the
"How many 'in your family ?II asked
the census taker.
WFivefI answered the woman peev-
ishly. IIMC, the old man, one kid, a
cow and a eatfi
Wind the politics of your family;DH
inquired the enumerator.
IIMixedfi came the short reply. I'm
a Republican, the old manhs :1 Demo-
crat, the kidis wet, the cowk dry, and
the eaths a Populist."
Diner: For the first time this year
this milk really tastes like milk!
XYaiter: CanIt help it, sir. The water
for dates I could not think-hut now I
n mmutes a day I can answer almost any
You must take this advantageous otter. VVrile for generous free sample.
Suddenly the prof turned
to me and queried, Miss
I was bashful, timid and nervous. In
Drunk: Shay, where does Tom Ma-
Friend: Why, you're Tom, old boy.
Drunk: Shure, but where does he
Lane: Sending Vera any Howers to-
Lindquist: What for; did she die?
Bob: Has Stella been vaccinated?
Rod: I dithft see nnyscar.
Bob: Guess she hasnit been, then.
IIYes, sir, I had an ulcer :11 llast year.
III used to have one of those over-
XVhisner: I dream of you all day.
Kurti: What do you do nights?
"You, Too, Can Be Strong Like Me"
-said Senor Strongfeet, and
I believe him.
By Mabel Psichiota
HI wish every girl in college could
hear my tale. Years of anguish have
been spared me by this brave man."
The Shot in the Union Depot
h'I was standing upright one evening
The Senor when some brutes attempted to get
fresh. But Strongfeetism came to my
aid, and almost by magic they turned and tied."
How You, Too, Can Help Yourself
HEvery girl in need or help should remember my case and help them-
selves. Write to the senor for free booklet giving 10,000 recipes at once."
ttFor ten rounds they stood and
traded socks." '
HWell, welie-must have been fra-
015 it a sin to be pleased when a man
says Iim pretty ?,i
tSure its no sin, but its a terrible
responsibility for the man."
Motto for Girls
A kiss in time saves nine miles,
"Why do they call those new skirts
"French for directory, I am told?
ttChief points of interest shown at
It happened at a college restaurant.
He was sitting at a table, gazing at
the amazing amount of hosiery to be
seen displayed under the various
tables nearby. The waiter came to
take his order.
"Do I understand? he said, "that
a customer is permitted to remain
until he has eaten what he orders ?"
0Why, certainly," said the aston-
ttThen bring me a package of
Wheaton: When is the season for
Hansen: Donit know, sir; I am not
yet acquainted with the states game
m m.tyw' f
If at first you dont succeed, remem-
ber that all co-eds arentt the same.
ttDocs she believe in advertising?"
WVhy, shets even got a label on her
coatutguaranteed fastf "
Itts a long Jane that has no curves.
ttDo you know the Arthur song?
hNo, what is it ?"
more at home like
Mants LifcuttSchool tilblCtS; aspir-
in tahlcts; stone tablets."
Fat Lady thathingd:
of my leg!
Shelton: Oh, excuse me. I thought
T had hold of the pier.
Here, let go
The staff 0f the 7927 Campus tuislzvs Io avleuozuludgv ilx iudvbf-
nduvss f0 1110 following individuals and businvss 110mm 0f Prawn;
for flzcir aststitstlanw in llzc publimlimz 0f llzv book.
To Cmrgc Jl. Hump for inz'aluablv uxsislamv and llvlpful
T0 lev Fresno lice for 1110 1150 of numvmux pirlurcs in 1110
T0 T110 Fresno Refurblican for piclm'cs.
T0 fllC Laval Cmupany for plzomgruflzy.
T0 Fred Narmada, lnmrforulal. for individuut pictures.
TO 1110 businms mm of Fromm for invaluable and fhmuczul
T0 the Fresno Plzofo-Eugruz'ing Comjmny.
T0 Front: 677 Cifiiu, i'x'fctwtlm'x, for helpful and valuable sug-
Shc: The Lord made us beautiful
It: Hawk that?
She: Beautiful so the men would
love us-and dumb so that we could
Queen: Knax'c, who is that playing
the Anvil Chm'us nut in the court-
guests taking olT their ox'crcmts.
Nay, my queen, ttis the
WM ynu drive your mvn car?"
hNn, I have :1 son at Collcg'cf,
HOh, girl, I dreamed I went riding
with Rob last night zmdvy
WM tell me what happened!"
thdccd nut. You know T never
walk in my sleep?
Cfl CDollar,s Worth
A DOLLARS WORTH FOR A DOLLAR
This is the keynote of all good merchandising. No merchant can
long succeed who ignores this principle. In merchandise there are
many grades. In our stock each is an honest value, sold exactly
for what it is.
04 Full CDOHEIT,S Worth
Mews. and Young Merfs Suits and Overcoats
$20 $25 $30 $35
COMPLETE OUTFITTERS TO MEN AND BOYS
SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
EVERY ARTICLE GUARANTEED AS REPRESENTED
Southeast Corner Tulare and Broadway
u 4' .'.,":A:x:i:hj A :3: . . :
. A - - a 'r ' . ' 3
A ' . ,. -.. -' , . A . . A , . . ,
a1 x . . A . v f-
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ICDYTHE :: VIC? Hm bad about 15M XVII $110 is as vulv as can bull"
VIVIENNE : : "But llcr CIOHICSH"
EDYTHEz: "H'vH fidylllc SIIC mxidvnlly damn?! realise 701ml
smurf affarvl JIYEIC SIEGEI, 6? Co. has."
VIVIENNE1: "merv riglzfvrlnlhm mukv Hu' girX. I'm Izvudvd
for JIYFR XIEGEI- 63' CO. 110w."
EDYTHE :: HLch got"
EVERY WOMAN KNow s
MYER SIEGEL 8r Co.
FULTON AND TULARE S'rs
FOUR BEAUTIFUL CXILIFleHVlJ SHOPS
LOS ANGELES PASADENA FRESNO IIOLLYVVOOD
cNational Shoe Store
1051 FULTON STR BET
We specialize in Collegiate Styles in
Oxfords and latest Pumps. Straps and
Two Prices Only
$5.00 and $6.50
Best Values in Fresno
We also give a free photo of
yourself, 8x10 absolutely free
with every purchase of Shoes,
1941 Fresno Street
QNATIONAL SHOE STORE ;
Across from Pacific-Southwest Bldg.
1051 Fulton Street
ALL POPULAR MAKES
w. D. DISHMAN, JR., Mgr.
Everything in Musical Instruments
Expert Repairing on All
Make Musical Instruments
Phone 3-3517 1046 Broadway
pnm e 5.... the was, , V ., M
Ruth Estep lpicking up a feathery
Oh! Look, mummy, this poor little
feathers lost its bird.
m THE lVARNER CO., Jewelers
BY WESTERN UNION
HYour wifefs mother is dead stop
Shall we bury stop embalm stop or cre-
11Do all three stop leave nothing to
7 THE WARNER CO., Jewelers
Tostenson Questioning the dame in
the front rowl: Miss Chones, into vat
iss divided der Cherman consonents?
HGutterals, sibulents, and expector-
entsf, she sighed as she wiped her brow
with the washragg'l
Modern Dry Cleaning Plant
Cleaners of Ladies and Gents Wearing
Phone 3-5525 2951 Ventura Avenue
' ., I v
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z-lh' A .h.nlE 32:"
tCREDlT G grunting:
Home of Credit Qladly
Stylish Clothes for the Stylish Miss and Mister
an extra efort to get-
Make an extra effort, dontt be satisfied with
the ordinary, go a block or two farther, for it
is the satisfied feeling that comes after eating
Benham's Ice Cream that repays you for the
extra effort you made to get it.
The "Scarlet Letter" is soon to be i
given by the College Theater under the
title of EHow Hester Won Her AVE
E THE WARNER CO., Jewelers E3
Shakespeare: So your wife does fancy
baking? What is her specialty?
Hanner: Stumma cakes.
THE WARNER CO.,Jewezm a
Socrates: Now we all know about
Noahis ark. Do you know of any other
Burbridge: How about the one the
Herald angels sing?
E THE WARNER CO., Jewelers E
Warden: What; youb'xck again?
Dockstader: Yes; any letters or par-
cels for me?
CATERING TO THE STUDENTS
OF FRESNO STATE
Society Brand Clothier
1027 FULTON STREET
PEOPLE go where they are treated
well-where their patronage is
appreciated and their money buys
the most quality. That thousands of
Fresnois economical shoppers trade
with us exclusively is proof of our
value giving. They save money by
buying here and their consistent pat-
ronage enables us to offer more and
Hr'c invite comparison
HAVE YOUR SHOES REBUILT
BY OUR FACTORY METHOD
OF SHOE BUILDING
We Guarantee All Work
R E .. N U .. A LL
Shoe Repairing Co.
5:1;3' " ,
arc "JV , ;-v ' .,
313V. A I
CA Million Dollar Fire Proof 250 Room Hotel
Also Hamilton Chain Operated Hotels
HOTEL ALEXANDRIA HOTEL MARYSVILLE
L03 Angeles : .1 Marysvillc, Calif.
.1. i e -. 4-
HQTEL REYNOLps M ' . , HOTEL CARQUINEZ
Rwerszde, Calif. -f. y . Richmond, Calif.
6' - e3" - 'I'
THE TRACY INN . : ,. ' . II HOTEL ALAMEDA
Tracy, Calif. . '1 l e ' Alameda, Calif.
4. ; L' . "4 l ' I'll -l-
HOTEL MONTE VISTA 7 . g; e l -.. THE MESA INN
Flagstaf, Arie. ' ' h. ",- A -. , e W " Mesa, Arm.
Ob huurx. e Iv . J". l -. g e1 - i :r , ff +
OCCIDENTAL HOTEL r. ., "' i ,A HOTEL SANTA ROSA
Santa Rosa, Calif. e e e ' . ..i Sanla Rosa, Cahf.
The recognized headquarters of all school
organizations and societies
Our ejflcient organization, splendid banquet and
dance facilities at your disposal
The continual handling of school ajfairs is the answer
CHARLES H. HAMILTON, President
CLAYTON V. SMITH, First Virc-Prcsideuf and Managing Dirvclor
ALUMNI ST. Jonxs, UNIVERSITY 01: eVISCONSIN
For those who leave and never come
May the best of luck be your heaviest
For those who return to their tasks
A hearty welcome awaits you all.
Pithicanthrypus : I wonder if Billy really
Erectus: How silly you are, child.
Why should he make you an exception?
E3 THE WARNER C0,, Jewelers
General: Are you looking for me, old
Nuisance: No, I dontt even know your
E1 THE WARNER CO., Jewelers
"Dicllft you say there was something
you liked about me P"
"Yes, but you3ve spent it all?
THE WARNER CO, Jewelers
Agnes: Are you sure that Jack loves
you; and you alone?
Mabel: Oh, yes; more then than at
any other time.
CfI CDehcious Wholesome Treat
Sierra Ice Cream is one of the finest foods you can eat.
It contains only the very finest ingredients-Rich Cream
3Fruits-Sweets and Nuts.
EAT PLENTY OF IT; ITS GOOD FOR YOU
e We want 1250 Old Waterman
The Home of i Pens by July 1st-Bring in
WATERMAN IDEAL FOUNTAIN
TWm Trouser PEN
, ., Suits
to us and we will allow you
1 Its Original
ON ANY NEW WATERMAN PEN
of equal or greater value
from our large stock
m m FE
May we count on you to
help us reach our goal?
RIESE BROS. C. H. STAPLES
1940 Mariposa Street Fresno, Calif.
1915-17 Tulare Street ' Our New Phone Number is 3-6617
-; A D I E R f OF 50 YEARS' GROWTH
T W O a P A N T S Our smiling service makes
your buying easier and more
WE GIVE THE HS. 8: H3,
GREEN DISCOUNT STAMPS
; o . I Q
9 Maxwell SLCralghead W
The Universaw Providers
EXTREME TYPES IN
COLLEGE TYPE SUITS
ONE AND TWO PAIRS PANTS
$20 , $25 ,
C ompare with Suits elsewhere costing $10 more
Suits that rehect the spirit of vigorous American youth
-Suits that dress you as you should be dressed-Suits
that are extreme to distinguish you from the staid busi-
ness men who have passed the age of progressiveness.
CORNER 0 TULARE 3. BROADWAY
EVe make your
c '11:? PerIecthmekeeper
Jewe 1y Repcunng 01111k111ds1 spec 111w
1305 FU LTO N
Co-ed: That will be enough for this
evening, Harold. I feel my love for you
SEE Reliable's newest in '5 weakening-
Oxfords and Hiking Boots Ardent Swain: Demmit. It certainly
-a necessary footwear for
vacation days and sport wear. : THE XVARNER C0,, Jewelery
Snappy - Durable - Up-to- '
Date, at Moderate Prices. Marge: Dont you love to dance when
the lights go out?
Faust: It isntt necessary then.
3 THE XVARNER CO, Jewelers E
Mussolini: Did you take her home
after the dance?
Duce: No, my folks were home.
RELIABLE SHOE CO B THE WARNER C0,, Jewelers
District Attorney: What possible excuse
927 Van Ness Avenue can you offer for acquitting this mur-
Sequoia Hotel Building derer?
Dist. Atty.: What; all twelve of you?
1247 FULTON STREET
1152 Fulton Street
h.---.,,u...rmvv-a.- .. r.--,r - - - -t- .....
Father: Do you support yourself,
Suitor: Why, yes, .sirQ '
Father: How does it: happen that you
havent been abolished'by'thje board of
health for maintaining a nuisance?"
B THE WARNER CO., Jewelers
ttShe treated me liket'I was a pohtog-
ttHanded me he rnegativef,
THE WARNER?O., Jewelers
Angel: Your sister high-hatted me
again last night. I suppose she thinks
F111 not her equal.
Amy: Why, you arejso. .Shets nothing
but a blundering idiot. t' i, '
THE WARNER CO., Jewelers
Three Bears: Will you marry me?
And so they lived happy ever after.
I .' .. o I. .0
. , . .7i4tKlZ7xZQfCJZVOZHZ7ZI Ewwzglmwmwmmm.m
2032 Mariposa Street
tFOR A MEAL THAT'S REALtt
ITALIAN AND SPANISH FOODS
SERVED HOT AND ALWAYS READY
' : :: 209212me
EVA mI-e .
hn- Ig vm- u .1 . mag. V A .
"WW5 w , ..
.. QM . . .
A$ t .
- u .
HOME AND COLLEGE
Is An Asset When Devoted
To Mind Improvement
lv-ag22qrmgrw. MW . Law
"2 2.22m2mm m.tww . .m.
Always the Newest
1055 Fulton Phone 2-8212
M r. w ----..-..... ou-
Good ciothx'ng Since I669
1030-32. mmposa 31'
Near Van Ness
Confidence, gained by a strict adherence to the truth,
makes a sound foundation for any institution on which
ru to build its business for the future.
An incident that occurred here one day will serve to
illustrate the point. In advertising A. B. C. prints we
did not explain that they were of cotton. These prints are in silk also, and failure
to qualify our statement left it open for misconstruction. We would not want any
woman to buy these prints, thinking she was buying a silk material.
We are glad to have this brought to our attention by the Better Business Bureau
-an organization fostered by the business men of Fresno for the purpose of better-
ing the standards of business in the community.
It is not our intent that any advertisement of ours ever contain a statement that
is open to misconstruction, or in any way departs from the truth. It is only
through a strict adherence to these principles that we will merit your confidence.
-Tulare at F ulton-
cTHE VOGUE BOOTERIE
1160 Fulton Street Near Fresno
C O L L E G E
Our New Store Is
Now Ready to
Casner CDrug Co.
Echo and Weldon Avenues
nWhat,s all the scuinng going on in
the kitchen ?"
"Well-er-sir, Ilrn sorry, but the
policeman tried to kiss me?
"Oh, I see, you forcibly objected?
llEreno, Mr. Mosher. The postman
53 THE WARNER CO., Jewelers
Colburn: You haven,t learned much
in class, have you, Johnson?
Johnson: I admire your broad-mind-
edness for taking the blame like that,
THE WARNER CO., Jewelers
Well, of all the nerve, "she screamed
softly, as she slapped her face. llDonlt
ever try to kiss me again?
HAll right? said Churchill, meekly;
llif that,s the way you feel about it, get
off my lap?
The Family Haircutting Shop
Paper Curling and Manicuring
2017 Tulare Street Near Post-Oflice
Leadership Is Not An QAccident
Fresno CRepublican CPrintery Co.
Over Efty years of intelligent co-operation, superior
workmanship, promptness and reliability have made us
the largest and best equipped printers in
2130 KERN STREET
GET YOUR MENeS SHOES IN A
MENhS SHOE STORE
We carry the largest stock of
Menhs Shoes in the Valley.
Every pair guaranteed Solid
The latest up-to-the-minute styles at
the lowest prices always
$ Shoe Store $
1936 Mariposa Street
Normal and Echo Avenues
NEXT YEAR WE SERVE
YOU IN OUR NEW STORE
ACROSS FROM THE
We Have Faith in the Future of
. 'Candy with a College Education
, 1127 FULTMOMN
FLORAL CO. 1
Artistic Floral Arrangements
Phone 2-4817 1147 Fulton Street
Why Buy When
Clean Towels and Linens
For twenty-four years we have been
in the same line of business in Fresno.
Many of our customers have been
securing all of their linen from us for
a period of many years. There is a rea-
son for this. Fresno Towel Co. Service
is speedy, and it satisfies.
We are members of the Fresno Cham-
ber of Commerce, and are in hearty
accord with all civic movements.
Fresno Towel Co.
R. N. WICKSTROM, Prop.
This is not a football signal.
It mean miles per hour of the four
See the Roadster, the choice
of many College Students.
George J. Weber, Inc.
1333 Van Ness Avenue
MARIPOSA AND VAN NESS
h. k .T ...,. . .. y r.;inltwnu.t.. xi :7
9W0? a 5.3; n; wrgxrshvnmnx g x c; x, . r . i. K.?.eailmomnur L4, J
.. , I . V g x . flak. IWVM
l.i.lr: .lliilwla . . f, . , , y I . !, v
For 16 years George has
been specializing in printing
service, ancl of late years in
lithograph service, at a price
his customers can afford to
pay and of a' character to
represent flneir houses to
fheir entire satisfaction,
credit and profit.
let Georgie do it'
PRINTERS LITHOGRAPHERS - BINDERS - ENGRAVERS
212036 Merced Street - FRESNO Telephone 3-6174
Burton: Gee, itis terrible climbing
Anyone 0f the Opposite Sex: Yes,
thafs the hill of it.
THE WARNER CO., Jewelers
Carrithers says that his roomdnatek
got such a low mind that he sleeps with
his socks on to keep his neck warm.
E THE WARNER CO., Jewelers
Toomey: Is your daughter well-
Peter-the-Great: Not generally.
Toomey: VVhatdoyou mean?
P.-the-G.: Not particularly.
E THE WARNER CO., Jewelers
He: Do you believe in kissing?
He: Neither do I, you liar.
Helpful - Aggressive
And Always Progressive
Every community, no matter how large
or small, has certain definite needs.
Not the least of these is the necessity
for modern, eHicient and willing bank-
The First National Bank is owned by
people living in this community and is
unusually well qualified to give the
type of service Fresno deserves.
First eNational Bank
Fulton and Mariposa Streets
CRAFTY Roman builde1s 0f old,hndi111r the supply of good
marble scarce and expensive, 1e501ted to using infuior stone.
concealing the Haws and cracks with colored wax. The hot Italian
sunshine soon melted the wax, and exposed the fraud. Thus
came into being the expression, written into building contracts
by cautious buyers, Hsine ccraii without wax ..... and
our English word Esincere." If is in HIE llmrougli, it'lmltulzmrlvd,
honest spirit of this word as we use it today, that this shop inter-
prets its duty to its customers.
Col. VAN NIB. AVI. AND KIIN 57
CALIFORNIAN HOTIL BUILDING
1'1. WINGATE LAKE, President and Manage!
ALBERT BETTENS, Vice-vPresiclent
HEERFULLY offers its splendid
facilities for Student Body social
and announces its selection as the
official Hotel in this citg of the
Intercollegiate Alumni group of
Hotels in United States. KO
'1 HOTEx CALIFORNIAN
FRESNO . ' CALIFORNIA
milling ili lilil Hlliiii 7 '
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O The Men Company. 2007
15 17 18 19
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