Strathmore High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Strathmore, CA)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 92


Strathmore High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Strathmore, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1952 volume:

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W kq ax ,,, X, X J . , J, s r in lyk I yd ix Y X . , 5 X J ' lux ' V lj n f I a a f . Q mf! 'K' 5 Q Y T if J may lx ,l gf W , . A, kt' ,J , ll " 1 M .fi 57 V 41 ' ,, V, ,J -yi?-' " -' i " . xx. 1 XJ . 7, ar im' by This year dpelled a return to nformalcy for ,Cow f f 1 i X 53 ,, xx X 5 Q if WW if it q' UHS. The new buildings had all been com- pleted, but some of the 'fixtures' still are to be added, and an auditorium is needed. At our first football game of the season we held an open house to show off our completed build- ings. The new gymnasium was named the D. R. Lightner Gym, in honor of our principal who had done so much to help realize our new school plant. So here we are, in new build- ings, and rarin' to go. To see where we Went, turn the pages of this PLEIADES. rf",J ,fyffjwa W ' ff 'fgLjJ MJRJI p66MLL?a,'5QZ2WWw, ? ig? ibfJpk U MM W! wb ' Mgwv 'A ,Y WW me Q IJWWQ' JM Q-gg! 33 M 'f waxy gg R GX! if 'via x 25 ' 5511? EW W Air' S 5 c XE x- " E' wif JWO Egg: ESS Qkixwm jfs WMQ N2iXy5:5:umm'9"f' ' A, wgmmfky gs xy I Cfyg?ffQ, , my CE E !!:y?'7'LiU V ff ' ' Ol, X EQ g gX iggx X , S2355 E55 553 ,1 2 Vx fwvvn4n,,, - L f gf'-,N 4 71 1 ' -A J ' , V IO -1 'Q 'j,I,.w X' 'VT7' V ff .' -, f'.uc2,' H lf: - f 1, Q4 ga Xb!- PLEIADES-1952 PRESENTED BY THE STUDENTS OF STRATHIWORE UNION HIGH SCHOOL The front of our new building. EDITOR -- MICKEY MILLER THE YEAR ADVISER -- MRS. GAY ASSISTANT EDITORS OF OIIR G0-ELISINESS MANAGERS CAROL BEQLIETTE THIRTY A SECOND CAROL FILLMORE ELLEN WOGDY GRADIIATING DELL ILIAN HUGHES CLASS FOREWORD This Pleiades was designed to serve a dual purpose. First of all it was planned to contain as complete a picture of school life as possible, for pleasant reminiscing. Secondly, it was planned to present as many facts as possible about the phases of school so that you can look back in years to come and tell your own children what it was like to go to school back in the "dark ages." The staff hopes you get a lot of pleasure from these pages, and wishes you "pleasant memories." ,,, V ,fx lg :YV ' wi if all lil! K Qfjfft I tgp-.. M1 wif' yfigigitfsfy f.-fsff F' . .947 Jiffy ,uifw if Umionjigbfin CONTENTS CLASSES ---- ORGANIZATIONS - SPORTS ---- ACTIVITIES - ADVERTISING - - HONORI NG This year we are honoring Mr. Iohn W. Staton. who for years has capably fulfilled his many tasks at SUI-IS. As adviser to the Student Council he has guided the organization in expanding and bet- tering its activities. He has developed the chorus into an A-1 singing group which is in top demand throughout the Strathmore-Lindsay area. Con- gratulations, Mr. Staton. May SUHS continue to have your capable, efficient service. Page Page Page Page Page 1 3 4 7 9 3 6 67 fy PRESENTI NG OUR PRINCIPAL Big business may be run more efficiently and produce better products than small industries, but that does not follow with schools, where the development of boys and girls is the main objective. Often we hear the remark, "I went to a small school and I think I had more fun and learned more than if I had gone to a large school." The chances of being able to participate in activities in a small school are far greater than in a large school. A school with 150 boys and 60 out for football gives 40 per cent of the boys a chance to play, whereas a school with 1,000 boys, and if 100 are out for the sport. permits only 10 per cent of the boys to participate. The same is true in all other sports for girls as well as boys. It is also true in the offices held in the student body, the classes and organizations, as well as in plays, programs, and other activities. Thus many more opportunities are given for student participation and for training of leaders in the small school than in the large school. In a small school all students know all the teachers and most students know most of the other students. Because of this intimacy and the greater opportunity to participate in the affairs of the school, there is more school spirit Mr- D. R. Ligthtner Since the classes are small and there are fewer teachers, the teachers can have a more personal touch and intimate acquaintance with the students thereby giving more individual attention to the various needs of the students, as well as counseling and guiding them. A small school usually means a small community. It follows then that a greater percentage of the people of the community take more interest in the school and consequently give more loyal support to the school. Finally, since a small school offers opportunities for more knowledge and appreciation of the real personal values of both teachers and pupils, there are greater opportunities for more true friendships that will last for life. From the above you might deduct that we think a boy or girl is fortunate to attend Strathmore High School. Page 4 lust as any well run organization needs sponsorship, so does an efficient high school need an interested and hard working board of trustees. Our school has been fortunate in having just such a board of public-spirited, experienced men. It is largely because of their time and effort that we now have such a practical, efficient new school plant. They, together with Mr. Lightner, fostered the plan and saw it through. We all owe a vote of thanks to the men of our Board of Trustees. A .J. SHORT F. PFRIMMER O. ROGERS, President l R. ROYSTER R. D. BAIRD, Clerk THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES Page 5 FACULTY PAGE BERNICFI Physical I':dlll'll.llllY'l AUBERY L R BLRRYHILL jurim Cl If s ll. A. A, Adv. Y-Teens Qomal Studies Athletics NIIINI' RVA GAX l4ny,,lish Adv Pleiazles Service Club CAROL STROM I Office S cretary fx C ECI L HARRIS Public Sp Dramnt ics Alhlet ics HAROLD SMITH twinimercial Ailv. Sophomore Class Spnrtun News C. S. F. x PHIL LIN DGREN eaklng I SYIOD Basketball Football Ai.:i'icultui'e Arlv. F. F. A. 1 UHARLICS SOLOMON RUBY Hfimef uf. 1 i i BLANCHE I-'REMO Spanish English Adv. Freshman Class Spanish Club D. J. CONLEY Vive Piinvipfl Science lvluthvnizitivs Adv. Senior Clsiss Siuirtzin Knights JL! J. V. MILLER Shop General Math JOHN STATON Music Tennis Acivl Student Council Merit Bourtl This year we have again been privileged in, having an excellent staff of instructors to guide and lead us in our studies and activities. Through thick and thin, we could always count on the members of the faculty to lend gi helping hand. Th ,Wiain reason why SUHS has such a good scholastic standing is that the faculty is always tops . . . This year was true to form. Page 6 CLASSES RONNIE GOINGS SENIORS - - - JUNI0Eg,iNim The students pic- tured on this page have been chosen "typical students" of their respective classes by their classmates. PATTY HUXTABLE WELCH HUDSON Page 14 Page 12 SOPHOMORES - ---- Page 10 DIANE PIKE Y-P-RRY JONES FRESHMEN 1 8 'Pop picture I, to R- Jackie Haney, Larry Jones. Iva Hunt, Jam-t Gonzales, l.cft picture l. tu R-Floyd Clinton, Alvin Bolihy l"letclier, Gary lilcflmvan, Hope Long, Lane, .Iune Kelso, Mary Frances Kissick. Right picture L to R Mary Royer, Bobby ilarrl:-ion, Norenc Speck, Nicky Ro1lriy,:uez, .loc Trikcnioto, llaskel Norton. Bollom picture L to R Arthur Sloan, Nancy Ruth Peterson. Diane Pike, Charles Gill, Nor- man Burns, Alvin Fox. l. to R John Milan, Louis Rcisig. Vir- ginia Keck, Myrtle Rowton, David Noel .loc Ruiz. Page 8 F RESHMEN, In reminiscing wc find that after they got. acquainted with high school and with upper- ilassmen, the freshman class participated in many events and were honored on various oc- casions. The most important and prominent are mentioned in this Pleiades. Nancy Ruth Peterson was the active presi- dent of the class. Myrtle Rowlon and Larry Jones were vice-presidents. Diane Pike was secre- tary and Barbara Branch, treasurer. Charles Hill was sentinel and Vernon Welter was Merit Board representative Monla Sue Miller was the cute little yell leader. Mrs. Premo was the cap- able class advisor. Parties were highlights of the year. They included a Hallowe'en party and a picnic. Don- na Hill was general chairman for the former and committee chairmen assisting were decora- tions. Margaret Hamiltong refreshments, Lola Mae Longley, entertainment. Donna Gill: and tlezin-up, Charles Gill. Special committees were very numerous and ellicient throughout the y0!ll'. Nancy Ruth Pet- ceson led the committee in choosing a play which was presented at the Service Club Christ- mas Party. Barbara Brunch was chairman of the freshman assernhly committee, Decorations for the assembly were arranged hy a commit- tee with Lola Mae l.onp.:ley, chairman. 0 . F 55 TOD picture, L to R-Dale Lansford, Patsy Keith, Marilyn Peterson, Edna Hughes, Vernon Welter, Fred Pamell, Margaret Hamilton, Donna Gill, Center, Mrs. Premo, adviser. Lett, L to R-Ruby Hlrabayashi, Muna Bullock, Richard Hughes, Coy Gore, Garland Atkinson, Gwen Caudle. Right, L to R, Back row, Ray Hix, Allen Shirley, Alene Merryman, Louise Simmonsplfront row, Creighton Willbanks, Carolyn Nelson, Dorothy Mitchell. THAT IS ff' The freshman assembly was a negro min- stel directed by Mr. Miller. Special honors were extended to the follow- ing: Nancy Ruth Peterson. student council member: Vernon Welter, Merit Board repre- sentative: Lola Mae Longley, Y-Teen treasurer, Donna Gill, Barbara Branch, and Lola Mae Longley, Y-Teen delegates to Asilomarg Monta Sue Miller, Spartan News salesman, Mary Frances Kissick, basketball queen's attendant Diane Pike and Larry Jones, typical students, Monta Sue Miller and Donna. Gill, Pleiades salesmen: Norman Burns, speech winner in the Strathmore High FFA contest, Donna Gill, Pat- sy Keith. and Barbara Branch, C.S.F. mem- bers, Lola Mae Longley, G.A.A. all-star, Nor- man Burns lettered in football and track. These participated in basketball: Larry Jones, Nicky Rodriquez, Dale Lansford, Alvin Long, and Joe Takemoto. Others participating in foot- ball and track were Dale Lansford and Wil- bur Hansen. Monta Sue Miller, with Donna Gill :is her business manager, was candidate for Annual Queen. This class has many memories about the yi-:tr that are very precious to them. -'By Donna Gill n L to R--Kay Craven, Peggy Douglas, Bud Goings, Donald Isam, Robert Etheridge Barbara Cargile, Barbara Branch. Page 9 Bottom, L to R, Back row, Wilbur Hansen, Rosalie Speck, Lenore Lowe, Donald Rondong Front row, Monta Sue Miller, Lola Mae Longley. f I. to lt Belly Tirkel, Shirley Williams, Mary Lynn Black- I. to R VV:iyman Roberson. Rohie Easllark. lflnedina Run wood, Gary Sortors, Gary Humphrey. Shirley Speaks, llorolhy Dodson, Homer Perry. I. to R Dolores Hubbard, Linda. Parman, Sam Stephens. I. to R Carolyn Rowell, Lloyd Thetford. Juekie VYinninghain, Richard lluberman, Morrie lflfseaff, Leroy Spuhler. Roy Volkoff, Billy Coleman. l, in ll Gary llarlin. llunuld Berryhill, John Brou1.ghlon, Belly I- ill R WNV! l'l'Hf'li0l', VVl'SlUl1 BNHS. Clylllf Gllfiullll. L90 M4-Ulgginl pm, B1-it-gel, Akins, 'Pronye Alexander. Sealed: Jean Busby, Nzuwy Riggs Mr. Smith, Adviser. SOPHOMORE Everyone can give the honors for "the class with the most Students to the 51-52 Sophomore class. They topped all the other classes with 11 total of 66 students at the beginning of the term. and during' the whole year their number decreased only three, leaving' them with 63 students at the end of the year. The class officers were: President, Gary Garlinl V130- president, Morrie Efseaffg Secretary. Jerry Nanamnra: Treasurer. Lloyd Thetford: Adviser. Mr. Sniith.Their class had stu- dents in several different school organizations. such as C.S.F., to which Shirley Williams. Tronye Alexander, and Bar- bara Farless belonged. Linda Parman, Shirley Williams, Tronye Alexander. Carolyn Rowell, Ellen Rogers. Shirley Col- lins, Maurizio Foster, Enedina Ruiz, Nancy Riggs. Betty McClain. and Betty Tickel belonged to another school organi- zation, the G.A.A. Of course, the boys made 11 name for themselves. too. in the field of sports. Wiley Crocker held the honor of being Captain of the C-class "Champs" in basketball. Joaquin Rodriquez was Captain or' B-class basketball: and Lloyd Thetford, also B-Class. led Strathniore's light-Weight football team. Sophoinores served and entertained at the Junior-Senior Banquet. They were Shirley Williams, Mary Lynn Blackwood. Tronye Alexander. Maurine Foster, Linda Parman, Betty Tickel, Jerry Nanamura, Lee Akins. Waymon Roberson, Lloyd Thetford, and Val Zuniga. 17.14131 IH tc R Charles Smay, Janice Armstrong, Kenneth Salyer, L to R-Barbara Farless, Shirley Collins, Lewis Kimbrough, lruime Foster. Leo Royster, Joe Rowell, Joe Scarbrough. l. to R -Jerry Nanamuia, Roy Murdock, Ellen Rogers, Lester L to Rf'-Joaquin Rodriquez, Val Zuniga, Jimmy Norris, Bobby l,i-nimis. Max Hurt, Beatrice Huizar. Nitin, RODSI1 Phillips. l to K Emlward Hall, Daryl Fisher, Gloria Taylor, Jimmy l. to R- Harry Curbow, Oscar Gower, Cloteen McGowan, la istitp, Gene Lane. Frank Volxoff, Lyman Wilson. CLASS The cast of the Sophomore assembly included Barbara Farless, Joe Wayne Rowell, Joaquin Rodriquez, Ellen Rogers, Mary Blackwood, Lewis Kimbrough, Lee Akins, Beatrice Huizar, Eneclina Ruiz, Nancy Riggs, Jean Busby, Wiley Crocker, Gary Sortors, Maurine Foster, Jerry Nanamura, Shirley Speaks, Val Zuniga, Linda Parman. Betty Tickel, Shirley Will- iams, Tronye Alexander. Carolyn Rowell, Dorothy Dodson, and Donald Berryhill. The chairmen of the assembly were Tronye Alexander and Shirley Williams. Gary Sortors and Lee Akins were in the exchange assembly. The Sophomore class had 100 per cent in annual sales, and Linda Parman was crowned Annual Queen to the delight of the entire Sophomore class. and especially her manager, Joaquin Rodriquez. Another of the 'bright spots of the Sophomore year was the class rings, something to which all Sophomores look forward. The ring design was exceptionally pretty. In the center of a pink and white gold background was a raised Spartan Head, 'AStrathmore" was printed underneath. On the left side of the set "19" was printed on a blue background, to the right side "54" on the identical background. On either side of the set, adjoining it were the owners initials in silver. One of the very last events of the year was the class party. It was April 26, at Hot Springs. Now that the year has passed, they have only two more years of school ahead of them. Next year they'll be Juniorsg so look for them! They'l1 be a swell Junior class! -by Shirley Speaks P.1,gL I I 1' CAROL BARRl'IT'l' JOE CADELL SUE BARRETT GENIC BURGDORF CAROL Bl'lQUl'ITTl'l ROY BRITT PATSY COLEY JUNIOR LOIS FITZPATRICK WELCH HUDSON, noNA1.n comms nurn rt:ANr:11: MAURINE HANEY ALFRED HALL. I.I.'.RT nm.fxBlxv.xs1ii President JOE CADELL, This class of fity-one students has progressed steadily this year under the capable direction Vice President of the adviser, Mr. Berryhill, and the class officers. The Juniors are very proud of their many BONNIE TAKEMOTO, successful activities and outstanding students. They are proud of the large number of mem- Secretary bers who have participated in sports and clubs. The boys who were active in the different RUTH GANGE, sports were-Football-J. Cadell, J. Sola, W. Hudson, V. M. Hunt, and J. Wilcox. Basket- Treasurer ball-R. Britt, A. Crawford, G. Burgdorf, L. DePao1i, and R. Foster. Baseball-W. Hudson. JESSE REYES, R. Foster, G. Burgrdorf and H. Stein. J. Wilcox was the only Junior entered in the track Yell Leader events. l'llYl.I.IS KNUTSON V. M. HUNT DONNA LOWE DORIS MARKS EDVVARD LAMB MARGARET MCGOYVAN The seven eirls initiated into Service Club were B. Takem oto. J. Reyes. O. Power, B. Oswald, R. Gauge, B. Nelson and S. Barrett. Members of the C.S.F. from the Junior Class were E. Woody, P. Conley, G. Rogers, and D. Pierce. The Jun- ior class had more girls in G.A.A. fSee page 553 than any other class, and many of the F.F'.A. lSee page 287 members were Junior boys! They were also well represented in Student Council. They chose Phyllis Knutson as their candidate for Annual Queen with Harold Spuhler as her manager. The class had 10045 Annual sales, too! JOHNNY SOLA JICSSIIC Rl'IYl'lS HAROLD SI'lTlIIll4IR GEORGIA ROGERS HAROLD STICIN BONNIE TAKICMOTO ELIJON TAYLOR X -l , . Y .se Page 12 PATTY CONLEYARNOLD CRAWFORD LENNA CROMEENES LOUIS DePAOLI GEORGINA DEL GRECO JERRY FAIRLEYMARCELLA DYE CLASS JUNE HURT ALICE HOOP!-IR WELCH HUDSON JOYCE HUDSON KURZDELL JUAN HUGHES NICK HUIZAR B. Oswald, D. Pierce, and M. Haney entered the local speaking contest which was sponsored by the Lions Club. The class was also very proud of its humorous play "Moonlight and Applesaucef' lSee page 493. It was a great success! The cast and staff produced a wonderful performance. The Junior Assembly, given on February 29,-a "western" skit, a "cooking school," and a Melodrama-was an outstanding event of the year. Those participating were: H. Spuhler, C. Bequette, R. Gange, B. Oswald, L. Thomas, M. Dye, L. Cromeenes, P. Coley, J. Willows, P. Collier, B. Nelson, G. Rogers, P. Knutson, D. Lowe, D. Pierce, W. Hudson, and J. Wilcox. The western act of this assembly was chosen as a part of the Exchange Assembly. E. R. BERRYHILL Adviser BARBARA NELSON CODY NOEL BETTY OSWALD DELPHIA PIERCE GARLAND PIKE ONA LEE POVVER On April 15 most of the Juniors dressed up in honor of Junior Rube Day. They will long remember Saturday, May 31. That was the night of the Junior-Senior Banquet, with a Hawaiian Theme. The General Chairmen were Ruth Gange and Mr. Be-rryhill. The Committees were Favors and Decoration, G. Rogers, D. Pierceg Hall Decoration, B. Takemotog Entertainment, J. Tocchini, D. Hughes, O. Powersg Programs, C. Bequette, P. Knutsong and Clean up, J. Wilcox. Even though the class is looking forward to being the Seniors next year. they will never forget the events which made their Junior year such 9. success! -by Barbara Nelson and Maurine Haney 1.1-:14:r'r,x 'riioixms JOHN wILcox JUDY 'roccH1N1 DORMAN coLL1i-:R ELLEN WOODY RAY FOSTER mm WILLOWS Page 13 I SPIKE EVERETT ADAMS C,9.5- '53 Hit bear! war at great at tba world. But there war no morn in it in bold lbe memory of u wrong. Reedley School 1, 2: FFA 3: Operetta 4. sI-IERRYI. RAE ANDERSON Marnie? Her friendtbip it to eruy to win. UGG- sl A joke and a laugh for the day to begin. Y-Teens 1, 2: Spartan News 4: Operetta 3: Class Play 4: Exchange Assembly 3. , , t JEWELL LUCY BARKER Mt-,ici .lu-n.-LA A bright fiatufe .fbe'J dreaming of, for ber, and ber true love. GAA 2, 3, Operetta 1: Class Play 3. K DAVID EUGENE BAKER N-7004 5U"""'f '5 1 Bom for turret: be Jeemed, Ilyitb grave to win, with beart to bold, Willy rbining gift: that took all eyex. Operetta 1: Exchange Assembly 4: Basketball 1: Track 1. x BOBBY JOE BRADLEY 5.013 - ' 3 3 He frowned bit work witb the gift of .1 song. FFA 1, 2: Operetta 3, 4: Football 1: Basketball 1: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4. BONNIE BEA BLACKWOOD 11 if the wire bead that make: the ,still tongue. Class Treasurer 2: Class Secretary 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, Officer 1, 2: GAA 4: Service Club 3. 4: Spartan News 1: Class Play 4: Operetta 1, 3, 4. PATRICIA FAYE BURNS LV! av' :Lb 5 'I Her mire war eifer Joft, gentle and low, a noble trait in woman. GAA 2, 3: Y-Teens 2: Class Play 3: Operetta 1. DUWAINE ALLEN BRANCH Nav ' " 5 None like bim, none, 7 Ile if the only one. Spartan Knights 4: Football 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 3. s BOBBY EUGENE BUTLER tyi'-M""f-S 'X-why' ' J A little non.IenJe now and tben it relirbed by tbe wi.fe.rt men. Exchange Assembly 4: Athletic Manager 3: Foot- ball 2, 4. . 'S 1 GEOBGANNB coLE lvlo-'Pi"'A rib' A quick little .rmile with an intent to do mixrbief. Y-Teens 1, 2: Pleiades Staff 3: Class Play 4: Operetta 3. Page 14 SENIOR CLASS Since time immemorlal, all freshmen have been timid. In the fall of 1948. seventy-six meek students entered SUHS. mostly f r o m and Strath- compose the class. Each Sunnyside more. to freshman student was looking fur- ward to ous years four prosper- of high school and to the day in 1952 which would be the completion of his achievements. The class placed confidence in Johnnie Watkins' lead- ership ability, choosing him to be its just presl- dent. One of the class activities was the wrlt- ing of the class song. Bill Mc., Jay C. and Johnnie W., Eddie R., Dick R.. and David B. went out for sports. Nadine S., MargaretJ, Jewell B., Mary Jean H., and Carol F. went out for girls' sports. Mickey Miller made C. S. F. During a bols- terous Sophomore year, Ronnie G. and Bill M. were added to the llst of athletes trying to wln trophies for the school. Antonia R. and Joyce T. joined the others in G. A. A. Sharon S.. joined Mickey on C.S.F. James Seay was elected athletic manager and Imogene N. served as assistant yell - leader. Herbert R. was chosen to be the class presl- dent. As the class members became orient- ed they began to join different organizations. James S., Bonnie B.. and Mickey M. were Spartan News report- ers: Bill Mc. became a member of the Spar- tan Knights: Carol F. was a saleswoman for the Plelades. Joe Wal- lace was Junior class president. Invitations to join the service club were extended to Patty H.. Joyce T.. Mary Jean H., Nadine S., Phfyllis R., Carol F.. Antonia R. and Bonnie B. Imogene N, was head yell-leader for the school. Her assistants were Joyce T. and Carol F. Sharon S. was man- ager of advertising: and James Seay was vlce-president. A successful event of the year was the Junior play entitled "Don't Take My Penny." The cast included Carol F.. Eddie Z, Joe W., Glen- da M., Mickey M.. Pat- ty H., Shirley L., Joyce and Imogene N. Eddie Z. took part ln the local Lions club speaking contest. Mick- ey M. was actlve as a news reporter for Spar- tan Hlghllght on KT IP and Co-editor of the Pleiades Shirley L.. Patty H., and Mickey were active members of the Spartan News Staff. The class had two queens in the form of Joyce T. as Football Queen and Imogene N. as Queen of Basketball. A suc- CLASS HISTORY cessful Rube Day saw Anne C., Sheryl A., Jay C., David B., El- win M.. Everett H, and Eugene B., and others appropriately dressed fore the occasion. Ronald I-Incoming from San Diego, joined the junior class His rank- ing 5th in the State Track Meet in the shot-put event gave the class an added honor. Another boy of the class showing outstand- ing athletic ability was Bill Mc. He was chosen all - league player in basketball and placed on 2nd string all-league in football. Now, with the successes of three years behind them, they are the Senior Class of '52, The remaining members of the CIHSS are now growing into young men and women who will soon take their places as citizens of their community. AS seniors they had great responsibilities. Being the oldest class they had to set the example for the underclassmen who looked to them fOr leadership. Serving as class president for the year was Ronald G. Other class officers were Johnnie W.. vice- presidentz Bonnie B.. secretary 3 and Joyce T., treasurer. Editor. Patty H. and assistant Editor Imogene N. worked hard at Dllilillg out the Spartan News- The other part of the publications S V- 8 f fi Mickey M., editor Of the Plealdes and Carol S., business managefl strove efficiently t0- ward creating 8- 5005 annual. -T02 W- was schol yell leader. HIS assistants fOr the Year were JOYCC T- and Imogene N. DONE V-he presiding over the Coun- eil was the able Stu- dent Body President. James S. Patty H- was chosen to rule as Queen of the Basketball Ban- quet. During the year. the class was Pmud to be the first class reach- ing 100 per cent ln the Plealdes sales drive and thereby Winning 8 tm' phy. Anne S. and Car0l F. were the plugs WHO drove them to success. A highlight of the Year was the amusing Senior Play entitled "The Lit- ue Dog Laughed." lSee page 481, The final class party was held at Sequoia tduring senior ditch days? On May 27. The Junior-Senior Ban- quet with an Hawaiian theme, was held at the Memorial Building. Bac- calaureate, s0lemn and dignified, provided an important inspiration to the class. The gradua- tion was held agaln on the athletic field. The student speakers were James S., Welcome 3 Mickey M., Address3 and Carol F.. Farewll. -by Mary Jean Haberman LORRAINE CONEY Lozfex lo work: hai, all her life, She'll make mme guy a darn good wife. Y-Teens 11 Class Play 4: Operetta 13 Teacher's Assistant 3, 4: Bank of America Award 4. I s DONALD DEAN CARLSON fbilli MC' " S2 He newer like: to .fludy Yoifll find he had rather play, Bn! when !here'J mirchief to he dont' Ylilllll find him down fha! way. Football 2, 3, 41 Baseball 4, s JOHN WILLIS COLLIER Nao ' 5 J' llvhal if lo he, will he, why wo ry? Spartan Knights 43 Class Play 33 Operetta 43 Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 41 Basketball 41 Track 2. . . -, FRANCES NADINE SPUHLERLSQ D. " 51 Sweet lhoughli are mirrored in her fare and every motion ir of graze. Class Secretary 31 GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Service Club 3, 4, Vice President 41 Spartan News 3, 43 FFA Secretary 4. X ' 9, SHARON JUNE GARLIN C F3-9' ' 'Q 5 A daizghier of :he Godf, divinely Iall, and 711011 divinely fair. GAA 3, 4: Y-Teens 1: Service Club 41 Class Play 4g Operetta 1, Teacher's Assistant 2, 3. RONALD DEE GOINGS Ax merry ar the day i: long never doing n ihing wrong. Lindsay School 1: Class President 43 Spartan Knights 43 Class Play 43 Operetta 43 Football 3, 43 Basketball 3, 43 Baseball 2, 3, 4. N EVERETT WYMAN HAMILTON 9.5.54- He who has truth at hi: heart, Need never fear the want of, Perruaxion on hi: tongue. Exchange Assembly 45 Football 33 Athletic Mana- ger . x .V f. - MARY JEAN HABERMAN L553' - 6 -I A liltle maiden with a .rtudioiir mind. She if fu rweet ax Jhe ix hind. GAA 1, 2, 3, 43 Y-Teens 12 Spanish Club 23 Service Club 3, 43 Spartan News 43 Spartan Highlights 33 Class Play 3. l PATRECIA CAROL!-1 HUXTABLE L,.9.'3" 5 9 A .fweel lillle maiden with 4 1'lI'1ll0ll.I' mind, Aluvxyx Jo !'l9B6ff1Il, .ro gentle, ,ro kind. Class Secretary 23 Merit Board 3, 41 Spartan News 3, Editor 43 Service Club 3, President 43 GAA 1, 43 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Play 3, 41 Basket- ball Queen 4. TOMMY TOSHIRO HIRABAYASHI Slill rum ihe water when, The brook if deep. FFA 2, 3, 4: F00lb8ll 3, 42 Baseball 2, 3, 4. Page 15 Nolhm ir 1771 ruuhle la a wrllm hear! BILLY. .1oE I1ccowANMtV?ICch Im-Ae.:5l .2 I' ll lor when it comer to Jfvoru, he d111'r1-IJ' lain .. part. Class Sergeant at Arms 2: Spartan Knlghts 1, 2. 3, 4: FFA 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2: Baseball 2, 3. I. I 44 hs 94 MARGARET LILLIE JONES M atv -v-I-10 4 Iler thought: are never memories, Bill ever rhangeful, ever new. GAA 1, 2, 3, President 4: Y-Teens 1: Operetta 1: Tennis 3, 4. I. I. I. -If I . ll Ii sI-IIRLI-:Y ANN LJIINGGREN ll2J'f'W5 not' d' Never worry, never fear, Shell alwayx he here. Class yell leader 4: GAA 1, 2. 3, 4: Bpanlsh Club 2: Spartan News Business Manager 4: Pleiades Staff I, 2, 4: Class Play 3, 4. C I MICKEY KENDALL MILLER fo 'W 9 A V 0 ll"ha1 ever there i: to know Thar xhall we lenow one day, Class Vice President 3: C. S. F. 1, 2. Presdient 3. 4: Spanish Club 2, President 3: Plelades Co- Editnr 3, Editor 4: Spartan News 1, 2, 3, 4: Spartan Highlights 2, 3: Class Play 3, 4: Bank of America Award 4: Football Announcer 4. K WALTER ELWIN MOREYC-'SA5 - ' 5 'h Never a worry, never a rare, Alrlvryr willing to do hi.: Jhare. Class Treasurer 3: Band 1, 2, Assembly 4: Football 3: Athletic Manager 2. 3. 4: Exchange I , , IMOGENE LEE NORRISMlV9'9a A' "T 3 A .rmile and a cheer for everyone. From dawn unlil the day if done. Yell Leader 2, 3, 4: Class Yell Leader 1: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 4: Service Club 4: Spartan News 4: Class Play 3, 4: Basketball Queen 3. MARY ANTONIA REYES Charm Jlriher the xighl, GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens Play 4: Operetta 1: Tennis 4: Teacher's Assistant 4. hut meril u'iv1.f lhe mul. 1: Service Club 3: Class K WILLIAM HARVEY MURDOCK l-.0.P- 5 '- An all-around guy if lhere ever um' one, When helr around thingx really ge! done. Class Vlce President 1: Band 1, 2, 3: Football 1, 2, 3: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4. A I . . . l EDDIE WILLIAM REID Nll'Y '55 U't' 3 A .ll7'0l1,E mind he haf heen given For he mn he coaxed, hu! not he driven. Spartan Knights 3, 4: Class Play 3: Football 1. 2, 3, 4: Track 2. Page 16 rf- 1 I. I. I. I. I. I. I. li I. I. L I. I. I. I. I. I. I. I. CLASS Spike Adams, w i l l my beautiful finger- nails to Jeri Wil- lows Sherryl Anderson. W l l l my superior grades tl E'!en Woody. David Baker, will my good-looking car to Roy Murdock. Jewell Barker, will my hoy friend's car to Lewis Kimbrough. B 0 n n i e Blackwood will my ability in art to Gary Garlin. Bobby Bradley, will my singing ability to Judy Tocchinl. Duwalne Branch. will all my charms to Louis DePaoll. Pat Burns. will all my boy-friends to Peggy Douglas. Eugene Butler, will my Sparkling teeth to John Broughton. Donald Carlson. will my messy locker to my one and only- Lenna Cromeenes. Anne Cole, will my orneriness in GYM CLASS to Maurine Haney. Jay Collier. will my desk in study hall to Welch Hudson. Lorraine Coney. will will my studious at- titude to Rosalie Speck. Carol Marie Fill. mflre. will my am- letic ability to Patsy Coley. Sharon Garlin, will, my nolsiness to Shir. ley Williams, Mary Jean Haber- man, will John to the new Junior Class to take care of. Ronald Going, will my batting average to Sue Barrett. Everett Hamilton, will my best grade to some dumb Jun- ior. Tommy Hirabayashi will my position as second - baseman to Jerry Nanamura S- may he love every minute f it. Ronald Humphrey, will my worn out op- eretta book to Val Zunlga - may he learn it better than I did. Patty Huxtable, will my ability to talk all the time to Diane Pike. Margaret Jones, wlll my tennis ability to Dorman Collier. William Keck. leave my ambition to Del- phla Pierce. 1' I. I. -'l I. I. I. I. I. I. I. I. I. I. I. I. I. I I. I, I. CLASS WILL Shirley Ldlmggren, will my helght to Roy Britt, hoping he will equal it ln 1953. Glenda March, will my gym shlrt to Dell Juan Hughes. Blll McCowan. will my place in ag. to anyone brave enough to chance lt. Mickey Miller. will my ablllty to get along with teachers to Carol Bequette. Elwln Morey, being of sound mind. will my shaving klt to Lloyd Thetford. Bill Murdock, will my dl rty baseball sult to Oscar Gower. Imogene Norris, will my place in short- hand to Jerry Fair- ley. Dlck Reed, wlll my ability as a lover to Waymon Roberson. Phyllis Reid, will my flaming red hair to Barbara Nelson. Eddie Reed, wlll my determination to Harold Stein. Antonia Reyes, will my place on the ten- nls courts to June Hurt. Anne Smith, will my charm to Doris Marks Sharon Speck, will my quietness to Don Berryhlll. Nadlne Spuhler, will my ability to sllde hookers to cousln. Harold. M a x l n e Stephens, wlll my wlllowy height to Betty Os- wald. Ray Takemoto, wlll my worst and big- gest F to Lee Aklns. J o y c e Thompson, wlll my p o w d e r fights ln P. E. to Donna Lowe. .To Wallace, leave my wit to Arnold Crawford. J o h 'n n y Watkins, wlll my last two merits to nephew Bill Baldrldge. Verna Wren, leave my day dreaming to Edward Lamb. James Seay, will my multl - colored com- plexion to Phyllis Knutson. by Anne Smith ANNA BELLE SMITH Seeing only what i5 fair Sipping only wha! if Jufeet, Thou dart mark at fare or rare. Tulare School 1, 2, 33 Y-Teens Operetta 4, 1 43 Class Play 4, RICHARD GRANT REED Clvfer and full of fun, He if a friend lo e1'eryom'. Tulare School 2: FFA 1, 3, 4: Football 13 Basket- ball 43 Baseball 4. is JAMES ARTHUR SEAY w.q,-33' W of Our .rlndent body prexrident xml llc, A more loyal one there would newer llc. Student Body President 41 Student Body Vice Pxesi- dent 3g Athletic Manager 2, 33 Merit Board 1, 2, Spanish Club 3, 4: Class Play 3, 4: Operetta. 1, 2 41 Football 1, 3, 4. X . SHARON LEE SPECK v,'9..i- " 'J' 'A A .rufeet altmctizfe bind of gmre, alufayx .fbouw upon her fare. Student Council 3: Y-Teens 13 CSF Secretary 2' Class Play 4. OPAL MAXINE STEPHENS Silenfe - more Illllfllkll tlnm any IIHIAQ. Pleafef lhe earlb foe whole day long. A mme and fz .rnzile anytime Are lzeffer llf.zn NlC'clI1ll1,lflt'.l'.l' 11'ov'd.r Jnblime. GAA 1. S JOSEPH JAMES WALLACE, JR.. 'Jelly A Om' yell leader Jo flHl?l-'l' and gay, Spread.: loadx of :beer along hi! zum. Anaheim School 1: Portervllle 23 Yell Lender 4: Class President 4: Class Plays 3, 4: Operetta 4, Exchange Assembly 45 Football 35 Baseball 4. Q , .nouNNY NEWTON wA'rK1Ns tvlxvflme 4523 All l'0lIlfIll!llElllJ lo him are tfileg JI He bm adflziferx left and right. Class President 15 Class Vice President 43 Class Play 43 Operetta 3. 4: Exchange Assembly 2, ll Football 1, 2, 45 Basketball 2. s BETTY JOYCE THoMPsoNQ,'f'L5."- hd Cale, clever, and full of flnz, She ix loved by everyone. Class Secretary 1: Class Treasurer 4: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3: Service Club 3, Treasurer 4: Class Play 3, 4: Operetta 1. 2, 3, 4: Assistant Yell Leader 3, 4: Football Queen 3. K A P1-iYLr..1s BU'r'rs REID Nl-tPV"w9 J'-'V A wonderful perfon who maker a good wife. Will .rerre ber lrne love for lhe 7611 of lver lzfe. GAA 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3: MRS. "degree" 4. Page 17 VERNA A. WREN Happy um I, from fare Pm free, Why aren'r they all ramen! like me? Excelsior School 1, 2 Operetta, 3 5'fQ!.SZ'i..,9.kA55 Well, well, well! Here it is, the year 1972, and We see Mr. Conley dropping in to pick up Mr. Lightner to take him for a buzz in his atomic-powered flying saucer, to check the class of 1952! As they pass over the corner of Perth and Metropolitan, they see Ray Takemoto enjoying himself in the back seat of his 1972 Cadillac, being chauffeured by Sharon Garlin who is in turn having a drag race with Duwaine Branch, who is still driving his hopped-up '41 Plymouth convertible Out of nowhere appears Shirley Ljunggren on her atomi- , K . CAROL MARIECD5-"51eyc1e. Riding with her are nel- 17 children. FILLMORE She has 4 par! in every thing, Big or Jmall, il'.r all her fling. Program Chairman 3 Pleiades Business Manager 3, 4 GAA 1, 2, 3, 4 CSF 4 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4 Service Club 3, 4 Class Plays 3, 4 Operetta 1, 2, 4 Bank of America Award 4 feggwliwb 'KS 1 RO ALD LEE HUMPHREY An alhlele if he, inaudihly fare, With whirh no one can compare. San Diego School 1, 2 Operetta 3, 4 Crash! A collision! It seems Verna. Wren is still the same careless driver as always. Well, it seems there are no more graduates left in S'moreg so as they fly southward, they hesitate a moment in Los Angeles. It seems Carol Fillmore's dream has come true. She has a full time job in the Ringling Bros.' circus. She plays the part of a Chinese dancer. And farther on they see Ann Smith as the "fat lady" and 8' 4" David Baker. My, how times have changed! As they leave Los Angeles, they glide over Tiajuana noticing Eddie Zinn peddling sombreros and Gwen Wilkinson and Margaret Jones running a tamale stand. When flash! Down' the street comes Ronnie Humphrey running the 22 mile jet relay. He's in the lead. Now, across the Gulf to Miami, Florida-there we see Glenda March lazing in the warm sun being watched by her faithful husband. Joe Wallace. My, what a small world. It seems Eddie and Phyllis Reid have settled right next door to Glenda and Joe. They are in the business of putting out jet-propelled automobiles with Bob Bradley and Sons, Inc. Taking a glance up farther, they notice that Mickey Miller and Elwin Morey have just entered into business in a pawn shop on the corner of Pittsburgh and Pennsylvania. And in the shop they see Jay Collier hocking his watch in order to get enough to buy Betty Thomp- son an engagement ring. Football 4 Track 3, 4 Farther north they buzz over New York. There they see Bill 5th in state Track Murdock as the elevator bay in the Empire State Building. Now, look Meet 3 at Ronnie Goings operating his telescope in Times Square. The sign on it reads "10c For a Quick Glance at Mars." What's the big attraction up there? It seems the two newly weds, Pat Burns and Everett t Q Hamilton, are having their honeymoon on Mars. . 1 9 ' Pl'-Vt-9 BAA' 18' sa Now a fast trip cross country to Paris, France. There is Sherryl GLENDA YVONNE MARCH She ulwayr make: 4 hir With her rlezfernen and wit. Porterville School 1, 2 GAA 3, 4 Y-Teens 33 President 4 Service Club 4 Pleiades Staff 3, 4 Class Play 3, 4 Teacher's Assistant 3, 4 MR. D. J. CONLEY Class adviser. Anderson modeling for Monkey Wards on the Rue de la Paix. Farther down the street is Don Carlson peddling pencils, raising funds for the "old dolls" home. On to China. Look! There goes Lorraine Coney pulling Johnny Watkins and Dick Reed in a rickshaw down the honky-tonk streets of Hong Kong. Dick and Johnny are sailors in the Chinese Foreign Legion. All of a sudden they see on their atom-televisor, a rodeo coming in from Cheyenne, Wyoming. A few of the contestants are recognized. They take 9, quick trip to Cheyenne. As they approach the rodeo ground, they see Anne Cole coming out of the chutes riding 9. saddle bronc. After that event whom do they see? None other than Mary Jean Haberman and Sharon Speck team-roping. It seems that Women are the most popular contestants now-a-days. Palm Springs is still THE resort center of America. Owning a few establishments there are Imogene and Bill McGowan fthe former Imogene Norris? and Jewell and Spike Adams iJewe1l Barkerl. In Washington they see Tommy Hirabayashi and Bonnie Black- wood as private secretaries to the President of the U. S. Of course, as we all know, our President is William Keck. On their return trip home they visit the Juke-Box-Jive-Drive-In in Charlottsville, Virginia, and wonder of wonders! there are Patty Huxtable and James Seay kicking out the Charleston. Playing for them in the 3-piece band are Antonia Reyes on the drums, Maxine Stephens at the piano, and Nadine Spuhler on the trumpet. We hope you have enjoyed the flying-saucer trip with Mr. Conley and Mr. Lightner. Their trip has been a successful one. -by Anne Cole and Sherryl Anderson Page 18 URGANIZATIUNS CHORU -Arv- FUTURE FARMERS ' - G. A. A. MERIT BOARD - I Merit A PLEIADES STAFF - SERVICE CLUB - SPANISH CLUB - I' "' SPARTAN KNIGHTS - A SPARTAN NEWS - STUDENT COUNCIL - K on Y-TEENS - PJge 19 PAGE30 PAGE31 PACEZ4 PAGE28 PAGE32 PAGE23 PAGE20 PAGE27 PAGE26 PAGE25 PAGEZI PAGE22 PAGE29 tvwleaz' 1':irol l+'illinni'c MVS- 'HW' Adviser Dell Juan Hughes vwisiiqiiii-Q-i ixiuniiul-r 4l"VVl' Nflllfllllllluy Sirens C0-Bllsillfss Nilllllllvl' 1':iiol Iii-dm-ite Mivkey Miller lilllen VV4imly Assislanl liviitoi' Nllilivl' Assistant lflclilor :gli-yum Nliirvh Mr. Smith, l'liut1igi'apliei' Shi,-my Lju,,m:,,9n l-'vs-nts lfuiitui' Mi' Q' ' - ' . .tatini, lliolugi:iplier 4Tniiy1.:mu,I- PLEIADES STAFF Ka-1-piiiv, uplxyith the modern trend, the Pleiades staff worked to produce Ll more compact. purposeful yearbook. They put nioro school life and information in the saint- old space, l'l'K'llll!'Cl to life some good ideas which had died before their time isuc-li as Senior epitomesi, and incorpor- ated sonic new ideas lsuch as picture division paggesi B-1 provided the staff the full sized room needed for work and the :xceoiiipaiiyiiiig clutter. Mickey, Carol B.. and Ellen worked, under Mrs, Gays excellent supervision, every fifth period and sonietimes after school, too. Editor Mickey had many of the pages planned when school started. leaving the stall' more time to devote to other duties. Carol B. and Ellen. having learned all the fine points of annual work, are "rariii"' to go 115 Co-Editors next year. Carol F. and Dell Juan were constantly on the go the last part of the veai- solim-itinu the ads which make this large yearbook possible, Although the going was rough, tough, and not always pleasant, they got gi lot of ads. Glenda Worked wonders in discovering dates and bits ol information the staff thought gone forever. Jerry worked hard to see that the sports write-ups included every im- portant detail. The way Shirley made those keys go whei. the copy was being typed was spectacular, Th 1 profession- al photography for the book was done by Rennick Studio. and the printing' was done by the Lindsay Publishing Com- pany, Mr, Smith and Mr. Staton acted as on-the-spot photoflraphers. getting pictures as the occasion arose. Many others helped in producing this book. Sharon Speck help- ed with art work, and those writing articles have been giv- en by-line credit. The staff sponsored 11 sales drive from mid-December to mid-February, with seniors. juniors, and sophomores getting l00','I- sales, and the freshmen clear- ing over 750. This was climaxed by an "Annual Day" pro- gram, including the crowning of "Annual Queen" Linda Parman. Yes. making this yearbook involved much more time, work, and expense than you niigrht Quees. -by Mickey Miller Iiige 20 I I Typists. M. Haberman and N. Spuhler, Reporters: Back row-A, Smith. J. Nanamura, M. Miller. B. Nelson Front row: D. Pierce, M. S. Miller, T. Alexander. Shi,-15-y Ljunggren Patty and Imogene Imogene Norris Business Manager preparing copy for paper Assistant Editor Editor - - - Mr. Smith Adviser THE STAFF Essistant Editor - - - Imogene Norris Business Manager - Shirley Ljunggren Reporters - Jerry Nanamura, Ann Smith, Mickey Miller, Mary Hirabayashi, Bar- arbara Nelson, Delphia Pierce, Monta Sue Miller, Tronye Alexander. Typists ----- Nadine Spuhler, Mary Jean Haberman. Adviser ------- Mr. Smith - Patty Huxtable Patty Huxtable Editor SPARTAN NEWS Things got around pretty fast by word of mouth but S.U. HS. students found out about all they wanted to know from the Spartan News. This little paper reached its many student subscribers every other Friday. As each one read his issue, his face registered humor, surprise, and recogni- tion. Behind all the causes of various expressions were the able staff of the Spartan News. Two Mondays before the paper came out, the Editor, Patty Huxtable, assigned the articles. A few days later the articles began coming in. Jerry Nanamura handed in his exciting Sports column: Gossip written by Ann Smith came in: Fashions jotted down by Sherryl Anderson were placed in the Editor's handsg and lastly a couple of feature stories by Mickey Miller helped complete the paper. Mr. Smith, the patient and excellent advisor for the paper, then corrected each article and turned them all over to Patty: the Assistant Editor, Imogene Norris. and the typist, Mary Jean Haber- inan, who typed all the articles in columns of twenty-two spaces. Stencils of the pages had to be typed, which usually meant staying after school the day before the paper came out. Friday finally came, and fifth period found the paper be- ing mimeographed and the pages being stapled together. The staff has been very lucky to have their own work- room this Year. Always before they have had to carry on their work in Mr. Smith's commercial room. All the equip- ment used in editing 3, paper are kept in this room, in- cluding mimeoscope, mimeograph, typewriter, and 9, filing cabinet. Near the end of the year, in accordance with the custom, a very good Junior Edition came out under the direction of next year's Editor, Barbara Nelson. It was edited entirely by Juniors. To wind up the year, the last issue was a Senior edition, put out entirely by Seniors. It contained the class will and Prophecy and other articles of interest to Seniors. -by Patty Huxtable Pica 21 STUDENT ' l NANCY PETERSON GARY GARLIN Freshman Pres, S, C. Sophomore Pres. S,C. Wl-ZLCII HUDSON RONALD GOINGS Junior Pres. S. C, Senior Pres. S.C. l SHIRLEY WILLIAMS DELL JUAN IIUGIIIGS JOIINNY SOLA Student Budy Sec- S. C. Vo-Business lvlgr. Pleiades S.F. Vice-Pres. S. C.- STUDENT COUNCM Pianist S.C. News Reporter S. U. Maintaing its position as hub and cen- ter of school activities, the Student Council had another active, diversified year. The Council met every other Tues- day during fourth period. with each mem- ber giving a sho1't account of his official activities during' the previous week. Then any member could advance a topic for action or discussion efficiently led by President James. They sold popcorn at the football games. The inadequate cap- acity of the little machine led the Coun- cil to make the big business move of purchasing a big, automatic machine in time for the bas- ketball games. The new machine was operated atnoon every day, profiting about enough to cover the periodical pay- ments and leaving the profit from sales at the basketball games for the Student Council fund. When the machine is paid off next year. it will become fl profit-making service. A big "Thank You" goes to the students who sold popcorn for the Council during noontime. The Student Council sporsored a "sock hop" in the new gym after the Orosi football game. Added attractions were entertainment, ping pong, and refreshments. They also sponsored two other dances during the year, one in the cym. and a Valentine dance in the cafeteria. In the fourth quarter they drew up some regulations and rules for future dances, among them that all dances would be held in the Women's Clubhouse and would not exceed three and one-half hours. Jixixiics slam' V X Queen" by Gene Burgdorf, A-class cap- President Student Body H President Merit Board 1 T110 biggest event for the Student Coun- cil was the Basketball Banquet Lp. 503 held in the Eelementary School audi- plate affair, and the basketball players were guests of the council. About 90 stu- dents, parents, and townspeople came to honor our Spartan basketball players, to see Patty Huxtable crowned "Basketball tain. and to hear Flint Hanner talk. In T X addition to selling tickets and making general arrangements, some of the Stu- dent Conncil members also served. The Council lost mon- ey on the banquet but, thanks to some of their money- making projects, had enough to keep from going into debt. During the last quarter, the Student Council organized and presented an exchange assembly to exhibit some Spartan talent to nearby schools. These schools. in turn, presented an assembly to us. Student Body Elections were held earlier 1April 18h for the first time. in accordance with last year's constiutional amendments. The student body dues of S2 entitled one to vote. to free admission to home games and 1'5c admission to other games. To aid the Chamber of Com- merce and -.lumni Association in making the Community HOIIIUCUIUTIIEI Day 11 bis success. the Council made a gen- eral 1ll'1'2lli1EllllClltS. and planned the welcome. entertain- vncnt and Alumni Tea for this event which topped off an exciting year. -By M'ickey Miller torium on March 21. It was a 81.50 a GOVERNMENT VERNON WELTER LIARY LYNN BLACKWOOD DELPHIA PIERCE PATTY HUXTABLE Freshman Rep. M. B. Sophomore Rep, M, B, Junior Rep. M- B- Senior Rep. M. B, Editor Spartan News, S. C. RUTH GANGF1 PHYLLIS KNUTSON JOE WALLACE Program Chmn. S. C. Adv. Manager S. C. Yell Leader S. C. MERIT BOARD CAROL FILLMORE MICKEY MILLER Pleiades S. C. Editor ' . Co-business Mgr. The Merit Board is the organization which deals with student conduct. Six members compose the board, a rep- resentative from each class, the student body president, vice president, and the adviser. The board officers and members are as follows: James Seay, Presidentg Johnny Sola, Vice-presidentg Patty Hux- table, senior representativeg Delphia Pierce, junior representative and secre- tary second semester, Mary Blackwood, sophomore representative and secretary first semesterg Vernon Welter. freshman representativeg Mr. Staton, adviser. The merit system is 3 method of both rewarding students of extra service and punishing them for misconduct. The merit board has sole jurisdiction in all but the most serious misconduct cases. Each student is given 100 merits at the start of each semes- ter. Merits are given him for extra service, and deinerits are taken for misconduct. To assure a just decision in all similar cases, a constitution is kept, listing the number of merits and demerits automatically given or taken by the board in more frequent cases. In less frequent cases, when the number of merits given is not established. the board votes these, referring to the recommendation slips turned in by teachers: and in misconduct cases. the offender is required to appear before the board. After presenting his case, he is dismissed, and the board makes a decision. con- sulting ihe constitution. The offender may receive up to 20 demerits. MR. STATON Adviser Merit Board, Student Council Pleiades S C. Merits are awarded for many things, in- cluding no tardiness, during the semes- absence during the semester, for or above in citizenship, for an 'B" in a subject, for having more than 115 merits, for participating in plays, programs, and assemblies, and for working on special extra-cirricular proj- ects. In most cases, demerits are taken for unexcused absences, failure to bring an absence excuse, tardiness, and bring- ing report card back late. Cases of a more serious nature are in the minority. If a person's merits drop to 85, he is warned by the Merit Board secretary. If his merits get as low as '75, he receives fi merit slip, and the principal is notified. The person is then given an appointment with the principal to discuss his merit rating. The following students ranked as top 10 in merits for the first semester. Delphia Pierce, 159 merits: Georgia Rogers, 1583 Mary Haberman, 1563 Mickey Miller, 1503 Mary Blackwood, 1473 Carol Be- quette, 1453 Patty Huxtable, 1443 Shirley Williams, Ellen Woody, and Bonnie Blackwood, 143 merits. The lowest merit rating was 50, and the highest. 159. The average of all merits was 106. The secretary has a big job keeping the merits recorded in her book. The book has a separate page for each student. All demerits and merits for a stu- dent are recorded on his page. At the end of the semester, the page is totaled, and the number of merits entered on his report card. The board works hard to do its best for everyone. -by Delphia Pierce ter, no a HC., , ..A,, or . Pug J 2,3 Front - C. Gartungg middle-T. Alexander, N. Witt, S. Williams. Back-Mr. Smith, Ad- viser. Front - B. Branch: middle--P. Deith, B. Farless, G. Rogers, C. Fillmore, back -- D. Gill. Front-P. Conley, vice president, E. Woody. secretary: back - M. cAuFoRNlA 322222: 3233552.52 D' SCHOLARSHIP SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION The California Scholarship Federation took on some rather ambitious activities during the year. The group chose as its officers: President, Mickey Millerg Vice-president, Patty Conley: Secretary, Delphia Pierceg and Treasurer, Ellen Woody. In October, Strathmore and Lindsay were co-hosts to the semi-annual district 10 Conference, held in Lindsay. Various members planned the event and took part in the program. All members except one attended this conference and the Taft spring conference. During the winter the group revised its constitution to make it more practical for present conditions. C.S.F. members are entitled to one "ditch day" per semester, a fact of which they always take full advantage. They also receive Hprivilege cards" which entitle them to leave study hall whenever they wish. In order to become a C.S.F. member, one must have ten grade points or eight g r a d e and two extra-curricular points. Points are given on the basis of three points for FOR SERVICE an "A" and one point for a "B" in academic subjects, and one-half point for an "A" and one-half point for gt "B" in non-academic subjects. Points are also given for var- ious extra-curricular activities. Besides the officers mem- bers Were, first semester: Clyde Gartung, Tronye Alex- ander, and Shirley Williams: second semester: Carol Fill- more, Georgia Rogers, Barbara Farless, Tronye Alexander, Barbara Branch, Donna Gill, and Patsy Keith. Life mem- bership and the C.S.F. gold seal are awarded to those who earn C.S.F. 6 of their 8 semesters or 4 of their last 6 semesters in high school. Chapter 113C had one seal bearer this year. Mickey Miller received his life membership pin at graduation. He was a member of C.S.F. each of his semesters in high school. Patty Conley, Delphia Fierce and Ellen Woody have served sufficient membership so far and are looking forward to earning life memberships next year. -by Ellen Woody Page 24 The Spartan Knights is an athletic organization for boys who, earning nine points in sports participation, are eli- gible for membership. Points may be obtained by earning letters in various sports. A heavyweight letter counts three points, a lightweight, two, and 3 C class letter, one. Mr. Conley originated the "Knights" in 1928. The first presi- dent was Mr. Pat Bequette and since then 204 members have been initiated. Once a boy has met the entrance requirements of the organization, a rigid initiation is held. The purpose of this initiation is to prove that one can be a gentleman at all times. Included in the initia- tion duties are the following: ill Shine shoes of all Knights, present and past. 123 Shine the shoes of honorary members. 133 Kneel before Knights and address them by say- ing, "Good morning, Sir ..................... " C43 Do not speak to girls on Friday. 453 Wear white shirt and black bow tie on Friday C63 Polish shoes of those with shoe shine cards. 171 Learn Spartan Creed. The duration of initiation is from seven to nine weeks. The length depends upon the conduct of the pledges. "Good Pledges" ti.e. those who carry out the wishes of old membersl may be admitted to the club following seven weeks of initiation whereas less-cooperative pledges find their period of initiation lengthened. Each fall the boys sponsor concession stands at football games in con- junction with the Service Club girls. At the end of the school term the outstanding Spartan Knight receives an award. -by Waymon Roberson Top-Mr. Conley, Ad viser, R. Goings, R. Britt, B. McCowang bottom - R. Take moto. SPARTAN'S CREED Serve unselfishly Protect the ideals established Aim for s-uccess with honor Above - Spartans in action. Below-Pledges shining shoes. Top-L. Thetford, D. Branch: bottom - J. Collier. W. Roberson, G. Sortors. Respect the rights of others Think constructively Appreciate integrity Never quit SPARTAN KNIGHTS Page 25 Doris Marks, Carol Bequette, Georgia Rogers, .li-rry Nanamura, Bette Ann Oswald, Barbara Farless, Shirley Sp--alas, Tronye Alexander, John Wilcox. EL CLUB ESPANOL The officers elected were Ruth Gginge, President: Georgia Rogers. Vice ' President: Carol Bequette, Secretary: Doris Marks, Treasurerg Ona Lee Power, Planist. Mrs. Premo is adviser. At the beginning of the year, the club learned of the program for exchang- ing scrapbooks with Argentine students through the Red Cross. The club went for the project with so much enthusiasm that it overshadowed the other activities throughout the year. The plan is that the students in the American school prepare a scrapbook in English, depicting our way of life. and send it to a School in Argentine. The Argentine students then reciprocate with a scrapbook, in Spanish. depicting their Way of life. It is a wonderful way for the students in both countries to receive training in the practical usage of each other's language. with everyday sayings and colloquial expressions. In addition. the students get a valuable insight into life in another "American" country. The program fits right in with the Spanish Club's purpose of furthering better understanding of the customs and life in Latin America. A committee of Barbara Nelson, Delphia Pierce, and Ruth Gauge, under the chairmanship of Georgia Rogers, had charge of preparing the book. Instead of one book, however, the club members were so ambitious that they decided to pre- pare two books, one covering school life and activities. and the other covering civic life and ac- tivities. In the scliool-life book they told all about the organization of the school with student government: about each organization and what it does: about the school itself: the buildings, the location. the 53 ' campus: about sports: and about i all the phases of extra--curricular 'A school life: dances, parties and programs. Q In the civic-life book, they pre- fi sented a history of Strathmore and described the climate, the lo- cation. the farms and ranches, - and the nearby attractions. They f, also told about our holidays and celebrations. I The civic book contained a collec- tion of pressed wild flowers, which the group assembled and identi- fied, First and second year Span- ish students wrote articles for the books, the best of which were selected and rewritten by the committee. n -by Ruth Gauge Ruth Gange, President Mrs. Premo, Adviser. James Seziy, Donna Lowe, Ona Lee Power, Delphia Pierce, Barbara Nelson, Lee Aklns. SERVICE LUB Membership to Service Club is limited to Junior and Senior girls who have earned four points on the basis of citizenship, scholarship, merits and athletic ability. The name "Service Club" is an appropriate one for the aim of the members is to render service to the school and the com- munity. This Year 22 girls in all, 14 the first semester and 8 the second, received n sufficient number of points to become members. N In the early fall one could see a few Senior and Junior girls outlandishly attired with either too much makeup or not enough and articles of ri- Back row: Sue Barrett, Sharon Garlin, Ona Lee Power dicilous dress. This initiation lasted a week, after which the new members B1'ba"a Nmon' Fmt 'Dwi Belle Oswald, Bonme Take t moto, Jessie Reyes, Ruth Gange. presen ed an assembly before the student body as part of their initiation. Olficrrs elected at the beginning of the year were Patty Huxtable, president: Nadine Spuhler, vice-presidentg Georgia Rogers, secretary: Delphia Pierce, treas- urer. Mrs. Gay is adviser. The Service Club girls this year were very active in all school activities. During football season they took over part of the concessions. By this means, they earned enough money to finance a formal Christmas Party for the school. This party was the highlight of the year for all who attended. Special features of this party were the marvelous decorations, the delicious refreshments prepared by the girls, the grand march and the class entertainment. The teachers and their children were honored guests, and the faculty participated in a very amusing pie-smearing contest. Favors were given at the door to each student. During the program, the Service Club girls performed an inspiring ceremony. Then Santa Claus ap- peared with a gift for everyone, and after refreshments were serv- ed they all left, feeling the party was a great success. At the beginning of the second semester the old members held a get-together in the Homemaking room to welcome properly the new members into the fold. Cokes and cookies were served. A special project of the girls this year was to order the regular Service Club pins. In the spring, at the close of school the Service Club again en- tertained in honor of the whole potluck picnic and swimming party at the Lindsay park and pool. A most rewarding and successful year, don't you think? Delphia Pierce, Patty Conley, Carol Bequette. A. 1 ' Th' time it was .-L Back row: Glenda March, Dell Juan Hughes, Imogene Studelt' body 15 C Norris. Georgia Rogers, Ellen Woody. Front row: -by Carol Bequette tim-ol Fillmore, Nadine Spuhler, Bonnie Black- wood, Joyce Thompson, Mary Jean Haberman. Iilgc 27 PATTY HUXTABLE President MRS. GAY Adviser. FUTURE CHAPTER FARMERS NO. 226 OFFICERS: Back row, L to R--H. Spuhler, reporterg J. Fairley, sec-in-t:ig,'3 f. Noel, treasurer: Il. Spuhler. Sentinvlg J, Uarlell, president. Front row: Mr. Solu- mon, aclviserg J, Sola. vice president. All I --Front row, L to R-V. Lemons, A. Long, C. Gill, J, Take R V I-ff. 4. CHD AG Front row, L to Rf' L. Royster. B. McGowan, J rnnto, N, RUfll'llllll'Z, G. Lane, ,xl jcuxy A- Sloan Bavk ww: 3, lf':1ill'y, .I. Sola, J. Uaclell. Middle row: T. Hirahayashi. XV. Keck nHr,.4,,,,,nl pu K,,,,Seff, L Raisin D. Fisher' N, Bm-HS, R4 1111151131-1, A. llall. C. Noel. Back row: W. Butts, L. Spuhler. B, Nein, .I M. Hurt, ll. Atkinson, Mr. Solomon, -J-Q, R X Scene fruin the Parent-Son Banquet last year. The Future Farmers of America is the national organiza- tion of boys studying vocational agriculture. It was found- ed in November, 1928. The motto is: Learning to Dog Doing to Learng Earning to Liveg Living to Serve. There are, perhaps, no more appropriate colors for such an "Up and Coming" organization than those that have been chosen - "National Blue and Corn Gold." The year started off with a bang when the Green-Hands were initiated. For the first half of the initiation, which was all day at school, the initiates wore cut-off levis, no shirts, gm, pair of womens hose, two different types of shoes. They were smeared with lipstick, rouee, and burnt cork. At the Tulare County Fair in September, the boys took fourth place in the F. F. A. booth contest. They also helped in the Chamber of Commerce booth. Sola showed two Hereford steers, one, first place: one, second place, and Seven fat hogs, four in first place, three in second place. Nein showed one Hereford steer, which placed second. Cadell and Sola were the delegates to the F. F. A. State Convention on the campus of the California State Polytechnic College, San Luis Obispo. The Chapter project for this year has been ten ewes. These ten ewes produced eleven lambs, and fifteen more sheep Page 28 linflriquez. rail j. Results of the sheep-slieziring in early spring, pictured on page 51. were purchased in March of this year. The plans are now completed for the placing of gt sheep unit, a swine unit, and a project 1'0w beside the beef unit that is now under construction on the School Farm. The boys raked and bailed the oats on the 80 acre School Farm. During the second semester they were joined by Mr, Maynard Mc- Mahon, who is studying to be an agriculture teacher. Mr. Mclvlahon trained members of the organization in public speaking. The boy who won the honor of representing the Stratlimore Chapter was a freshman. Burns. At the Sectional contest held in Woodlake. Norman took fourth place among many other schools. On the night of April third, before they left for the Grand National Junior Live- stock Exposition at the Cow Palace, San Francisco, the F. F. A. boys held their third annual livestock show on the football field. There were thirty steers and forty hogs shown. For the pleasure of the pa1'ents. as well as friends, Arthur Sloan and Max Hurt brought their rabbits. The chapter project lambs were also there to add variety. The Strathmore Chamber of Commerce presented Spuhler and Fisher trophies for having the best steer and best hog respectively. -by Harold Spuhler. lContinued on page 809 The Strathmore High School Y-Teen club didn't get started until December this year. However, they accomplished a. good deal in the short time they were active. The group held night meetings at the homes of various members. They planned their entire program themselves, under the direction of Miss Aubery, new club adviser. Officers who served the group were: President. Glenda Marchg vice- president, Ona Lee Powerg secretary, Judy Tocchini: treas- urer, Lola Mae Longley: program chairman, Carol Bequetteg and devotional chairman, Dell Juan Hughes. The club raised money and helped send two delegates, Judy Tocchini and Barbara Branch, to the Y-Teen midwinter conference at Asilomar. Eight other members attended the confer- ence. Mrs. Claude Branch and Miss Aubery accompanied the group. The Y-Teens held a slumber party at Glenda March's home after a basketball game. A rollicking good time was had by all, especially by Miss Aubery. The high school Y-Teens joined the Sunnyside and Strath- L to R Barbara Nelson, Barbara Branch, Delphia Pierce, Georgia Rogers, Ruth Gange. L to R -Ellen Woody, Jeri Willows, Patty Huxtahle, Imogene Norris. more elementary groups and the Y. W. C. A. council in the annual Mother-Daughter Tea. This group presented the program for the affair. Several girls attended mem- bership dinners given in Orosi and Exeter. These provided opportunities for meeting girls from the different clubs in the district. A committee this year drew up what is probably the first constitution the Strathmore High School Y-Teens have ever had. This constitution went into effect in Liarch. The Y-Teens are the teenage members of the Y. W. C. A, This organization has clubs in eighty-seven of the worlds countries. It is the largest womens organiza- tion in the world. Its pu1'pose is "to build a fellowship of women and girls devoted to the task of realizing in our common life those ideals of personal and social living to which we seek to understand Jesus, to share in his love for all people, and to grow in the knowledge and love of God." -by Ellen Woody L to R--Donna Gill, Patsy Coley, Carol Fillmore, Nadine Spuhler, Phyllis Knutson. L to R-Edna Jean Hughes, Donna Lowe, Patty Conley, Shirley Ljunggren. P' .-.W OFFICERS MISS AUBERY, Adviser LOLA MAIC LONGLEY Treasurer CAROL BICQUETTE, Program Chairman lil-ILL JUAN HUGHES, Devotional Chairman GLENDA M ARCH, President .4 5 UNA Ll-Ilfl POWER, Vive-President Jl I I IY TOCCHINI, Secretary l'I I .VVIN M OKEY Fi rst Trumpet ,l0Yl'l'I HUIISUN Hass Viol .IllllN VVll.i1UX llflllll PATSY Ulllfl-JY First Sax YVIfIl.f'll HUDSON Drum LINDA l'Altll'lAN First I-'lute JON ROWIGLL First Cliirinet deze 'a Winnie The band. under the capable direction of Mr. Staton, has iinp1'oi'ed considerably since the first of the year. This ye:n"s band was smaller than usual with only 22 members. but since only two members, Joe Wallace and Elwin Morey, are Ql'1lClllE1tlIlf2,'. the prospects for another good bind next year are excellent. Five of the members of the band were chosen to play with the All- County Band in Visalia for the progiunn at the Teachers' Institute. Joyce Hudson and Lee Akins participated. In addition to play- ing: for a school assembly the band played at numerous school activities. including the Senior Play, the Baccalaureate Service, and Graduation. This yezn' the band also played for an assembly at both the Strathmore Elementary School and the Sunnyside Ele- mentary School. This was to promote en- thusiasm in the elementary schools fOI' IIGXL years band. In March. the band partici- pated in the Tulare County Music Festival. In April the band had a two week's vacation while Mr. Staton was enjoying a case of mumps. Onr- of the best received numbers played dU1'llI,9,' the year was "Bed Time Story" with Joe Wallace as narrator. Other pieces that were often played were "Storm King." "It'S No Sin." and "Slow Poke." -by Elwin Morey BAND VR. STA'T'flN. Director. Band and Chorus Top, L lo R M. lflfscafl' li. Akins, lf Rowell. S Stephens. J. Nzxnurnura, L Spuliler, li. Soileis. ld Moiey Left: G. Candle .I. liurz, W. Hansen. I, Pa rman. Riglu: S. Collins .I. VVallaee. l'. Foley, R lifxnsforil. Bottom: 'l'. Alex- ander. B. Tiekel, VV. Butts W. Crocker, V. Zuniga. G Burgilorf. J. Rowell. Page 30 7a 4e,40z CHORUS llfxrilyn lleieison, pianist. l"ro1't row, L to R J. Ai'nistrm'3.:. J. Thompson, M. Blwkwuofl, B. Black- vsoocl, M. l'Il'1ure, J, Hud- son. M. Peterson. Second row: W. Crocker, C Bar- rett, J. VVillows, O. Power. V. Wien, L, Fitzpatrick, S. Barrett, P. Conley, C. Fillmore, G. Humphrey, Mr. St ziton. Third row: L. 'l"hetforcl, B. Bradley, J. The thirty selected voices of the advanced chorus were blended, under Mr. Staton's direction, to give enjoyment to the com- munity and to the student body. At the first of the year, they took part in the All- County Chorus, which presented a program for teachers at institute. Then, in Decem- ber, they gave a Christmas cantata for the community. In March, the group took part in the Tulare County Music festival, which was followed shortly by the comedy operetta, "The Belle of Bagdadf' The setting was in Bagdad, and the authentic, colorful costumes were very effective. Featured soloists in the operetta were Jeri Willows, soprano, as the "Belle," and Bobby Bradley, tenor, as Dick Taylor. Besides these programs, the chorus has given special performances for various church functions, for the Women's Club, and for student body assemblies. At the numer- ous performances throughout the year, so- loists were Mary Blackwood, Lois Fitz- patrick, Jeri Willows, Carol Fillmore, Bobby Bradley, Ronnie Humphrey, John Wilcox, Eddie Zinn. and Joe Wallace. Their pianist JERI WILLOWS Soprano Soloist BOBBY BKADIJIY Tenor Soloist BIA RY BLA C KWOOIJ Soprano Soloist CAROL FILLMORIC Alto Soloist A 'T Q X 0' is dl. . cw, W- v'IllklllS. R. Britt, IC. Zinn, R. Goings. W. Hudson, J. Wilcox. V. Zuniga, J. Col- lier. R. Humphrey, J. Wal- lace. was Marilyn Peterson. One of the most requested numbers in their repertoire was "Battle Hymn of the Republic." Among other popular numbers were "Madame, Will You Walk?", "Dip Your Finger in the Wa- ter," and "Listen to the Lambs." -by Patty Conley Page 31 RONALD HUMPHREY Bass Soloist IOYC E THOMPSON Soprano Soloist N I'ront row I to lt A Rees J Thompson S Ljunggren P Hux I"I"'7'I VOW L ffl R I5 -I Hllllheh P COIN' 1 , I . y ., . . , . I . ' , ' 'Q ' " ' ' - num-, 1. Non-ls. ra. lxmrkw-lofi. Bat-it row, L to P, cv. Fillmore. -'- WUIOWS- Lenna Uvmeenes. J- Reyes. s. filo-lil., r. lo-ill, N. siluhler, G. March, M. J. Hamel-man, M. Nififlle few. L10 R-HB. Nelson. D- Pierre. JUWS' M. Hlrabayashi, J. Hurt. G. Rogers. Back row, L to R B. Takemoto, P. Knutson. R. flange, 0. I.. Powers, P. Conley, M Dye B. Oswald. GIRLS' ATHLETIC 'l'tu- Girls' Athletil' Assoriation, an organization of girls intl-rt-stud in sports, promotes good fellowship and rlost- 1-oope-ration among its members. Under the supvrvlsion of Miss Auhery, the physical edura- lion instrurtor, and Margaret Jones, the president ol' fi. A. A.. the rluh had a very active year, Other ot'l'irn'rs 1-Im-tn-fl were vlre-presirlent, Patsy U.: :wt-iw-t:il'y, Bonnie 'l'.g and treasurer, Dell Juan II. 'I'hv rluh had a nn'lnhershlp of 54, Volley hall was the first sport in which they participated. In previous years eat-h class had a team to represert il. hut slnrt- so many girls turned out this year. they wt-rv divided into six teams: two junior teams. :i nliru-il ti-am. and freshman, sophomore and st-nio. Dell Juan Hughes, I Iii-'ZISIIIT' I' Pal sy Foley. vive-p resident lt'IllllS. llonnii- 'l'.'s junior team were ehampiors. IIl'lIlll'tIlilIl'IX after volley hall, they played hasket- linll, prolvalmly the most popular sport that they liavt-. Although there was again n large turnout. only four teams were formed. The juniors were also rhanipions ol basketball. Iionnio 'I'akl-moto, secretary su., llrl'nit'i: Aullrry, advise r. Margaret. Jones. president On December 15, the Strathmore 41. A. A was host to Lindsay, Exeter, Woodlake, and Portervillc t'or a "Basketball Playdayf' This year the schools dill not have a team to represent them, but instead, consisted of players from different schools. This plan worked very well and gave the girls rl. better chance to become acquainted. The girls ate their luntrhes in the cafeteria and Strathmore furnished not s-hocolate and cookies. Entertainment was en- joyed afterward. Much Credit should go to Joyce T., the general chairman, and to Miss Aubery fm me success of the playday. In February. the G.A.A. had its annual henefit. basketball game. One team consisted of G. A. A. members that were elected hy llu- rluh. The opposing team was composed of S. ll. H. S. alumnae who had been fl. A. A. mem- lrrs. Patsy C.'s G. A. A. team VVIIS virtorious with a st-ore of 37 to 17. I-Everyone had fun and the entertainment was something that one wouldn't want Io miss. In early March two teams traveled lo Lindsay for an afternoon ot' play. Both Strathmore teams won. Atterward, a tasty meal was enjoyed hy everyone in the Lindsay cafeteria. From April to tht end of school the girls played baseball. Al- though it was very hot, they had a hig turnout and the girls had loads of fun. Shy Georgia Rogers. ASSOCIATION 3 . -. .. I row. 1. to lt H. Tivkle, M. L. Blackwood, A. Ruiz, B. Front row. L to R-M. S. Miller. B. Branch. M. Hamilton Ml-l.uin Bark row, I. to R: M. Foster, T. Alexander, S. Wil- Nelson, Rllby HITHWIYHSUII Bark POW. L to R IC- J. H11 1? hams, C. Rowell, L. Parman, N. Riggs. P. Douglas. B, tfargile, K. Craven, L. Longley, N. Peterson Gonzales. Page 32 SPURTS Hudson charges through in a, fast p lay. 5 :lg - ' ' .JE 'L E. ' A " jf 7"',5mg,-Q.-V ian- 3' Lf A K. .. V . VW, gy WFEGSWQFQS K A .B 635. L, 5.- -L 'We ' , BASEBALL Page BASKETBALL Page FOOTBALL Page TENNIS - - Page TRACK and FIELD Page Page 33 af' n ' W . 'FQ' 'NMI ff' 3' Qkiif " x" gffiffs . ., - edt." 212' 1' X is Law , 4 A Rf' 1 X 'S X4 T . X5 'ig xg X ..., 4 I in gjffigsx 'Q W ,wg :aqua 'ilk 'ib- 1 XMW, X! l V, "- f" 1 QQEP? W fx 9555? A X . l Q 'F - cf TOP ROW: L to R D. Isam--E. B. Goings-G, L. Reisig-E, V. Zuiiiga T. L Spuhler---G. L to R-C. Gartung-G. R. Murdock-T J. Brnughton I-I. W. Hudson G, and N. Burns- T. L to R---J. Wallace G. A. Crawford--fT.. J. RowellfT., J. Wilcox--T., and J. Cadellf G. Cl-INTER ROW: lfront lb. Berryhill- H, J. Rodriquez H. W. Roberson -IC, G. Humphrey-F, O. Gower---H. Front-W. Crocker--Q, W. Hansen Mgr.. Back B. Alcorn---Mgr., L. Reisig--E, J. Ruiz--Mgr. L to R L. Kimbrough--T. A. LongfH. R. Volkoff--l-I. C. Gore-E. 12. Lane I-1. L. .Innes 1-I. BOTTOM ROW: R. Takemoto- H. The team getting final points from Coach Lindgren. Coach Lindgren. The Strathmorc Spartan Babes did not do so well because of injuries and little experience. Coached by Phil Lindgren, the Babes opened the 1951 football season with a. triumph over McFarland by a tune of 26-13. Then the Babes were defeated by a big' and powerful Shnfter club 45-0. The Babes got off to a. slow start when meeting a fast Porterville club and were defeated 31-6. As the Babes started their league season they were defeated by a surprising Orosi eleven, with a wide margin of 27-0. Then the Babes met their rivals, Lindsay. Getting off to a good start, the Babes were outlasted by a. pov.'e1'l'i1l Lindsay club 38-7. The Babes were defeated by the Dinuba club 27-0. After losing three in a row, the Babes came to life by overliauling the Avenal team 20-13, only to lose fi close one to Woodlake. 32-20. The Babes climaxed the season with the placing of guard Clyde Gartung on the all-league team. Those out most of the season because of injuries r.'o1'p lialibnck, Ray Takemoto, and fullback, Roy Lansford. -by Jerry Nanamura i.. S.ii'i-ws. 111: I.. Thetforil. 11.1. Ninamura, Q: M. Efseaff. Cpfl, Grirlin, H: R. Lansford, F. . LIGHT- BALL WEIGHT J 'I J f FOOTBA llulu-'s Chrysler messed lor a game. In the process of decorating for a. game. noise makers tooting. Once at the game the pep was kept alive by the yell leaders and the spirit of the game itself. For the Lindsay game something it little different was done. The evening before, the Student Council sponsored a rally and bonfire. Members of the Council supplied the wood and laid the fire. That night most of the student body turned out for the lighting of the fire and the burning in effigy of a Lindsay player. A spirited rally was held during the evening topped off by a serpentine and a speech from the Coach. The next evening, with police escort, an- other decorated car caravan paraded through Lindsay and on to the ball park. This spirit wasn't just a temporary thing but it lasted throughout the season. Who're you wailing for? I LL SEASON Ready' for parade through Porterville. Salyer, Thompson, and Watkins ready to go School spirit?!l Who needs a football program? Page 37 1 I 1- t K' ' li-ff f i.. Wiki? - ff' f W Wlfllc Ziflll. G. Mr. Berryhill, Coach. , s- S. if 5 1.- f Bill Film-Cowari. F, A a xsx ii l. to R liuwninc Brunch, Ronnie Goings, i f Louis llcl'aol , A l Y-7 'ifiwf .W 1,1 .t. , ..,,, ,.,. r 5 k Y .- ...- X fx' - tone Burgdorf, Strathmorc 57. St ruthmore 42. Stmthmore 51. St rathmore 66. Strathmore 52. Strathntore 5-1. Slrathniure 68, Strzlthmore 67. Strathmore 75. Stratliinore titi. E CARD Qrosl -1-t, Woudluke 33. llinulvzi 55. Lindsay 72. Avenal 4-1. VVoodlake fm Lindsay 52. Orosi H. Dinuha 68. Avi-nal -til. l. to R Roy Murdock. Jay Co 1- , w Roy Britt, C. lher m rt ltny Foster, F. Burgdort' sliows his exp- twiwuu drilililes down the enurt, hfllllililll-Z. The Strzithmoro Spaitwns elimzlxed the 19512 Baslcetliall campaign by placing sa-4-mul, with :L li-I reeord in the League. The Spartans. one of the power- the Sp '12-4-l. houses of the league, stwrtetl their season with a 57--lt victory over the Ui-osi Carrlinals. After winning the first game. the Spartans seemed tu keep the pace with a triumph over Vvoodlake, '12-33. Winning two straights. ff f :Lrtans were dumped surprisingly hy liinnlm. Meeting our rivals. the Spartans were defeated hy a strong Lindsay team, 72-66. in thrilling searing duel, Then the Spartans met Avenal and defeated them Starting the serond half uf the season, the Spartans lost 11 thriller to Wuodlake, 55-5-t. Having lost onc-e to Lindsay, the Spartans fired hack liv trounuing the Cardinals 68-52. From there the Spartans went on to defeat Orusi 67--H. Dinutia 75-68, and to rlimax the season by defeating Ava-nal hy a tune uf 66--19. The Spartans, couched by Mr. Berryhill. plaeed three on the all-leagiie tgerth. Our towering renter. Roy Hitt, was chosen firsttelint Center: Bill McGowan, serond-team forward: and Gere Hurgdorf, seeund-team guard position. Others un the team were Raymond Foster. Eddie Zinn, Louis IN-Paoli, Ihiwaiue Braneh, Bill Murdork, Ronald floings. and Jay Collier, ---by Jerry Nannmura The Strntlimore Lightweights completed the season by winning 6 games and losing -1. Cnached by Mr. Lindgren. the Babes opened their season by slit-llarkiiig Orosi 41 to 25. Following this they outscored VVOodlal-te 33 tn 16. Winning two straight, the red hot Babes rontinued their triumphs by winning :A close one from Dinuba -i0 to 35. Meeting their rivals, the Babes were upset by Lindsay 36 to 29. After losing one. the Babes list a he:iitbreaker to Avenal 32 to 30. Trailing all the way. the Babes seemed to have come to life the sevond half but could not overcome the lead that was held by Avenal. Starting the second half of the season, the Babes again tronnved VVoudlalte JK7 to 19. The Babes turm-fi but-k on their rivals by nosing out a thriller from Lindsay 26 to 24. Losing another heartbreaker to Orosi 42 to 41 they weakeneil their hopes for the league championship. Meeting Dinuba. and keeping in mind a possible chance for championship, thc Babes' hopes tell :liter losing 'itl to il-t to il ''simply-couldn't-miss'' Dinuba five. The Babes Closed its season defeating Avenal to the tune of 253 tu 29, The Babes weze pared by its first team alleleague Candidate. Gary Soitors. Other outstanding players were Lloyd Thetford. VVfiym:xn Roberson, Joaquin linrliiqiiez, Usrar Gower, Val Zuniga, Arnold Crawford. Morrie Eiseaff, Dick Reed, and Lewis Kimbrough. Although not taking the chunipionshiii. the Babes were out there playing hard and fighting all through the season. by Jerry Nanamuru NIVRB' IHS 009 HU- Sortors shooting. Looking lor his man. 9 Sl'H"lf1HS HM lilroffe Budg ooings, Wilber Hansen, Arthur Waymon grabs two points. Sloan, Managers. SCOR St rathmore 41. Strathmore 33, Strathmure 40. Strathmore 29, Strathmore 30, Strathmore 37, Strathmore 26, strzithmore -11, S-trathmore 4-1. Strathmore . Arnold Crawford. Morrie Efseaff. ECM Orosi 25. YVo0rllake 16. Dinuba Lindsay 36. Avenal 32. Woodlake 19. Lindsay 24. Orosi 42. Dinuba 49. Avenal 29. .sew fl 4.5 Q L. Kimbrougli, D. Reed. .I. Rndrlquez. G. Sortors. VV. Roberson, L. Thetford, O. Gower, V. Zuniga. f we 159 1 si 1: if fi 'X 'w':i'fQs"Si A '-" . J V Q. . Pi. -xx A .-: N L r " n . y 4' we -yasweifs .... -ffws. 'w. E -be , v W , . im ' . is v e..e if .e.. .1 1 '57 54' ' z . .37 1: ' ,T 7 ...yr A Y? t . L , L W , ge. iigtgagi. , 1, . e ' ' y. . 1.8 4 1 K 'T '1 3 e ,mf ga. at it JK ..-if K Vw, .. 4... 'H Y C CLASS BASKETBALL The Stratlnnore C Class took championship with little trouble, keeping the seasons record clean with 10 wins and no losses. The C's dominated the all-league by placing three on the first team. Wiley Croker, guard. lcaptain of the "Chanips"i Gary Garlin, forward, and Joe Wayne Rowell, center. The C's, starting the season with 3 bang, trounced Orosi 34-24, following with an easy 24-13 win over Woodlake. Meeting Dinuba, the C's came out with 21 close 26-20 victory. The C's trounced their rivals, Lindsay. by a 31-17 score. Ending the first half of the season. the C's defeated Avenal 35- 26. Starting the second half of the league season, the C's won another easy 30-23 victory over Woosllake. Meeting Lind- say the second time, the C's trounced their rivals 39-19. 'I'he C's won another from Orosi by I1 tune of 30-19. The C's played one of their worst games all year against Dinuba, but despite their bad playing. they won 23-18. Playing their final game of the year, the C's took a 35-24 win over Avenal. Under the helm of Coach Lindgren, the C's had a very successful season. The C's were paced by their left forward, Gary Garlin, highscorer for the team. Right forward was held down by Nicky Rodriquez. At center was Joe Wayne Rowell. The two guard positions were held down by Wiley Crocker and Jerry Nanamura. Others were Larry Jones, Alvin Long, Jimmy Norris. Dale Lansford, Joe Takemoto. and Donald Berryhill -by Jerry N8.llZl1l'iUl'.1 riarlln rllllllflinll his UPIPUHCITT. Forward Gnrlin, our liigli-point man. e l C 1 l A fn., thmw fm. the Spal.UmsA .lc '-" y :inrl Gary making for the hsaket. S si Our Coach, Mr. Phil 1 Q - - I T E N G A M E S, Il Bs-rryhlll, J. Takemoto, IH. Lansford. .yb Nm-,-my A, Lung, L, .young- l - ,- . , , - , as :sf lf ' 1... fkifsff 1- 5 "ss i f, f . - 9. . . .. f- .- W ' -s-f ' ,gzflf - - yi ' ' ,. - K' ' f . . 5 gp? .- '-" is K A ' . , it "Q,,- , F tr Ap 7 We " A Q: lb. 1 .. vm K - 4. N I Nuliuniiim, gunrflg .l. Rowell, center: W. Crocker, guardg N. Roririquez, fnrwaiiug fl. Gzirlin, forward. Pdgv 40 OUR BASKETBALL SEASON I CLASS is 12052 lulskctlizlll SOEISUII enilecl with one lalnpionsliip team, the powerful C Class. mlur the great coaching of Mr. Lindgren, ti Us kt-pt at I-Ioan slate with a 10-0 cortl. This arltletl another trophy to our sv. prcsm-iitctl to the C Class team by the lltlent hotly. lv li Class dirln't do so well as they C Class captain Wiley Crocker receiving trophy from Coach Lindgren. WERECHAMPS should have, winning must of the games, but yet losing the important ones. The B's ended their season with a. record of 6-4. The A Class, one of the favorites of the league, did not take championship but showed in games the powerful scoring power that they had, Coached by Mr. Berryhill the A's ended their campaign with a 6-4 record. VARSITY PLAYERS IN ACTION 1 urgrloi-1' cliulks up two points. Britt gets the ball, Players waiting breathlessly for Bl1FlZCl0I'f faking Him- the ball, WE WHIP LINDSAY All-Cnwaii scores again. Britt makes two points. YELL LEADERS KEPT US PEPPY ALL YEAR ltlnlliusiristiv Betty Joyve. Peppy Joe, head yell leader. Graceful and lithe Imogene. teigtfwaw--.f ..V, at-Q" S Page 41 if -A 5 'E 1 '11 I, to R .lerry N a ii :i m ura. Jimmy Norris. Wiley Crocker, Although we didn't have any cham- pionship teams this year, there were gi few outstanding performers. Up to this date there have been three new school records set. They are Ronald Humphrey's A class shotput record of 56' 4"g Lloyd Thetlord's B class shot- put record of 44' 5':": and Norman Bu1'n's B class vault record of 10' 5k". Ronald Huniplirey and Norman Burns turned in two firsts at the 20-20 Rc- lays in Tulare: Humphreys put was a record breaking 55' 10fH". Two meets were held in Porterville and one in Lindsay this spring, All of our contestants placed in these meets with schools such as Orosi, Lindsay. Por- terville, East Bakersfield and Strath- more competing. The two outstand- ing performers in thesg- meets were Humphrey and Burns. Each placed first in the shotput and pole vault respectively. Lloyd Thetford placed second in one Porterville meet, set- ting a new school record of 44' 5'2" in B class shotput, At the Kern Re- lays, Humphrey placed second in the shotputg Burns placed third in E class pole vault with schools from all over the valley attending. In the league meet held at Avenal, Ronald Humphrey took first in the A class shotput and diseus. James Bawdeu placed fifth in the class mile. Nor- man Burns tied for first in the B 4-lass pole vault with a vault oi' 10' Zi", Tins year SUHS again has a contender lor the slate meet to be held in Los Angeles. May 27. He is Ronald Humphrey. A class shotputter. The annual will not be able to print the outcnne of the 1'o'lowing meets: Kingsburi: Central Section Finals - May iig Fresno West Coast Relays, May IO: Visalia Valley Finals, May 17: Stale Meet. Los Angeles, May 27. Pa 142 L C f t, Ronnie H ll m p hreyg Right, lil rl d i 4 Zinn. Lloyd Thetford Lefl, Norman Burns g Ri ght. Louis Reisig John VVileoX Left. .lohn Hraughlonp liighl, Clyde G:li'llim:. I. lo R l'o:u'h Linilgren. Wil D u r Hansel-. Dale Lansforcl. The following partici- pated in trackg A Class: Humphrey - shotput, discus: Zinn-440, 8803 B 0 w d en - mile. B Class: Braugzhton-high jump: Thetf0rd-shot- put: Burns-pole vaultg Wilcox-shot put, dis- cus, Gartung - 880. Reisig-discus. C Class: Crocker - shot put. hurdlesg Nanamura - broad jump. hurdles: Hansen-75. 120, discusg Lansford - high jump. broad jump. 753 Lester Lemons: Track Mana- ger. -by Norman Burns and Welch Hudson RACK in R Jessie Reyes. Antonia Reyes, Mr, lun, coach. Tennis this year was satisfactory. considering that this is the first year for most of the members of the team. The team consisted of V. Zuniga, sophomore- first boys' singles: B. Bradley, senior, second boys' singles: M. Jones, s e n i o 11 first gi1'1S' singles: P. Coley,junior. Second girls' singlesg L. Akins, sophomore and H. Spuhler, junior, boys' doubles: A. Reyes, senior, J. Reyes. junior, girls' doublesg C. Smay, sophomore and J. Hurt, mixed doublesg and Mr. Staton, coach. Bohb y Bradley Margaret Jones L to R Be M c C l a i n Uharles Smay. Jure Ilurt. Valentine Zuniga Patsy Coley 115 35 L Page 43 L to R Lee Akins, llurolil Spilhler. Enrolled in the tennis class this year W61'6 eleven sophomores, five juniors, and four S6lli0l'S. The weather was generally unfavorable for practice. They played about two games on scheduleg the others were rained out and had to be played at a later date. By the time the season was half over, they had played one out of six sched- uled tournaments. Their first tourna- ment was a practice one against Lind- say, and they needed the practice. Their first league tournament was with Lindsay, at Lindsay. P. Coley was the only person who won a match. Their second tournament was against Dinuba, and was played here. The mixed doubles team was the only one that lost. The boys' doubles had to play three sets to win their match. In the third match, with Orosi, the boys' singles and the boys' doubles won. B. Bradley had to play three sets to win his match. Their fourth match was played at Orosi, and SUHS was defeated completely. Margaret Jones played three sets but lost. Their tournament with Diiiuba was won by a forfeit. Their last league tournament was with Lindsay. Margaret Jones was the only person who won 3 match. Girls' singles, boys' doubles, and girls' doubles represented SUHS in the all- league tournament at Lindsay. League matches, listing our scores first, were: vs. Lindsay, there, 1-65 Dinuba, here, 6-lg Orosi, here, 2-53 Orosi, away, 0-'lg Dinuba, away, 7-0 iforfeitig Lindsay, here, 1-6. -by Lee Akins BASEBALL In the spring of 1950, the Strathmore Spartans baseball club was organized. Since that was the first year of base- ball for Strathmore in many years, the players have not had too good a baseball club for the last two seasons, but as the years pass the team will grow stronger and mightier. One of the most exciting games this year was with Avenal. The score was 0-0, until the 13th inning. The next pitch was hit hard into left field for a three-base hit. The next batter bunted down the first base line and the game ended with the score 1-0 in favor of Avenal. That's the kind of game any- one hates to lose. Another exciting game was with Lindsay. One of the best hitters on the Lindsay tcam was Bill Wed- dell, who hit one deep into left field over Ronald Going's head, making a three-base hit and knocking in one run. In the 4th inning Strathmore rallied up 2 runs to tie the score 2-2. Then Lindsay tanked up one more run to end the game 3-2. Speaking of exciting games, how about the game be- tween Woodlake and Strathmore? At the 5th inning the score was 6-0 in favor of Woodlake. But in the 6th inning Strathmore rallied up 6 runs to tie the score. But as usual, Strathmore got over-anxious and lost 7-6. The game with Orosi wasn't too exciting. It was the opening game and with only one week's practice. no one expected much. final score was I3-2 in favor of Orosi. The next game was about the worst game they have ever The played. In the 7th inning Roy Britt got a home run. The final score was 6-l in favor of Dinuba. The players were Lloyd Thetford, Gene Burgdorf, Roy Britt, Wimpy Roberson, Welch Hudson, Ioe Wallace, Ierry Nanamura, Tommy Hirabayashi, Ronald Goings, Oscar Gower, Don Carlson, Roy Murdock, Bill Murdock, Harold Stein, Ray Foster, Dickie Reed. Strathmore had a new coach this year, Cecil Harris, a graduate of Fresno State College. We, the students of Strathmore High School, wish him the best of luck in the future years at S. U. H. S. -by Roy Britt Page 4-I The Spartan batter stands up straight: His eyes are on the ball: The pitch is good: his aim is sure And he hits it to the wall. Away he races for the bag, The fans all cheer and shout: They know full well. as he does. too, He must not be put out. X' Above, lst basemen, L to R-Welch Hudso Bill Murdock. Catchers. L to R -- Lloyd T h e t f ord. Dick Reed. Left. tlelders. 4 L to R-Ar- n o l d Craw- l o r d, Roy Murdock. At last the home stretch is in view, And he is on his way: Our Spartan evadcs the catchers tag: Yes, he has won the day! 'R . 7 i-1 ,Q-5 x Q Pitchers, L to R-Waymon Roberson, Roy Britt. Jerry Nanamura.. To second base the runner flies, What speed and grace he shows! His mind is out at center field, On the fielder, how he throws! R i g h t - Fielders. Eugene Butler, Don Carlson. 3 il RJR A I , Third base awaits our hero now, The dirt flies from his spikesg The fans all cheer and yell his name, Whiclz is just what he likes: 2nd basemen, L to R-Gary Sortors, Tommy Hirabayashl. Managers, f r 0 n L row, L to R-Bobby Alcorn, A r t h u r Sloan. Back r o W, to R - Le ter s Lemons. Bud Go- ings. Left: third basemen, L to R- Harold Stein, Ronald Golngs. Above: Mr. Harris, coach. , r,,r , 5, Fielders, L to R-Ray Foster, Oscar Gower. Fielders, L to R-Joe Wallace, Valentine Zuniga. ACTIVITIES FALL ACTIVITIES Af Page Page In-lphm I'n'n'v, Mvrit Board sec- WINTER ACTIVITIES Page 58-59 SPRING ACTIVITIES Page 60-61 ILINIOR PLAYf 40 SENIOR PLAYA Page 56-57 I fix-m'gi:1 Rogers. "C:xse'y at thx' ,-.-lm-y, lmm at y,vUy'k, BWI" in .Iumur ussvmhly, pjnw.,-ly ,M-umm: the ,lssemhlyh '1'0:u'ln-rs IIIIIIIILIIIIK in "Imran-play" :nt l'hristn1us party. - ' ' 4 I 'F 1 :u lnolbull game. is is Arlverlisimg nur Sm-k IIu1v'.' VVOw! Sl'I'YII'0 vlub glrls avvzutmg hot dog: fiends: 111 First scnwsrvr SPVVICO Club initiates. Scniur Play dress rchczlrsxxl showing set. F, F, A. buys flnspluyinx.: their pmjcrls :xl I.1vvstm'k Slmw. 54 ,Nw CALENDAR OE THE YEAR - 49 A' -- - 4 A September QUARTERS l -3 10-Quarter began. September 28-Football-McFarland, here. October 5-C. S. F. Conference at Lindsay fco-h October 5-Football---Shafter. there. October 12-Football-Porterville, there. October 19-Football-Orosi, here. October 2-1, 25, 26-Teachers' Institute. October 26-Football-Lindsay, here. 3 October November November November November November November December December 1--Iunior Party Qcafeteriaj. 2-Football--Dinuba, there. 9-Football-Avenal, there. 9-Quarter ended. 16-Football--Woodlake, here. 19--C. S. F. fall ditch day. 22 , 23-Thanksgiving Holidays. osts J . 13, 14-Iunior Class Play tcafeterial. 21-Christmas Music QCafeterial. December 22-Christmas School Party tLightner December Ianuary Ianuary l 1 Ianuary Ianuary Ianuary Ianuary February February February February February March March March March 22-Ianuary 2-Christmas vacation. 4-Basketball-Orosi, there. -Basketball-Woodlake, here. 18-Basketball--Dinuba, here. 19-Basketball--Lindsay, there. 24 25-Basketball---Avenal, there. -Semester ended. l 8-Basketball-Woodlake, there. 9-Basketball-Lindsay, here. 15-Basketball-Dinuba, here. 22-Basketball--Avenal, here. -Basketball--Orosi, here. 14'-Senior Play tlilementary schoolj. 21--Basketball Banquet. 24-Baseball-Orosi, here. 24-Quarter ended. QY April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April m 5 May May l FOURTH QUARTER March 27-Track-Porterville, there. March 28-Baseball--Woodlake, there. April 1-Track-Porterville, there. 3-C. S. F. Spring Conference fTaftj. 3--F. F. A. Livestock Show. 3-F. F. A., Cow Palace. 4-Operetta 1 cafeteria I . 5- 4 13-Easter holidays. -Baseball-Lindsay, here. 5-Track-Lindsay, there. 12-Tulare, there. 15-Iunior Rube Day. 17 18 -Senior Hat Day --Baseball-Avenal, there. 19-Track-Bakersfield-Kern Relays. 22-Baseball-Avenal, here. 25 26 -Baseball-Dinuba, there. -Track-Avenal, here tlseague meetl. 2-Baseball-Orosi, there. 3--Track-Kingsburg Central Section Finals. May 6-Spring C. S. F. ditch day. May 8--Senior Tea-Porterville Iunior College. May 9-Homecoming fcafeteriaj. May 9-Baseball-Woodlake, here. May 10-West Coast Relays, Fresno. May 14-Y. W. C. A. Tea, Womens House. May 15-F. F. A. Banquet QlVlemorial buildingl. May 16-Baseball-Lindsay, there. May 17--Track-Visalia, Finals. May 26-Senior finals. May 29-Final exams. May 31-Iunior-Senior Banquet flVlemorial buildingl. Iune 1-Baccalaureate Services fF.lementary School Auditoriuml. Iune 2-Graduation fAthletic fieldj. Pilgu 47 -compiled by Glenda March qv. ww. Qggwx ,af MOONLIGHT AND APPLESAUCE 'l'o5 Ou-1':all view of unique setting in will-ii-1'1:i. Venter Piwuliictiuii siaffg l'1'oni row, I. to R. Judy 'l'orrhii'i. Unix l.-'P Piixverg hack ruvf. I, to R Iillleu VVooily, Patty Cofley Jessie lteyes. Bottom left l'roiliiriiiui :'i'ifl'. L to li lioualil i,oi.p,.s, Mi, Bottom right-Front row, Dell Juan Hughes, Billy Jackson: hack row, L to R, Ruth Gange, Ellen Woody, John Sola, Carol Bequette, Welch Hudson, Georgia Rogers, Harold Spuhler. Bottom renter--Harold Spuhler. Left, rlockwise, Ellen Woody, Dorman Collier. Donna llarris, In-ii-lib Pit-rw Lowe, Billy Jackson. :ii-il B:irlr:':i Nrlson. Right, counterclnckwise: Johnny Sola, Drman Collier, Harold Spuhler, ,Dell Juan Hughes. Cu the ereiiingxs of December 13 and 14, the Cafeteria was tr:insl'orniccl into gi little theater as the Junior Class presented its annual play, "Moonlight and Applesaucef' The audience observed. iii the setting of the Barnes living room. some of the trials and tribulations of the family and friends. The plot 4-eiitered around the love affairs of Kay and Nita Barnes, played by Dfll Juan Hughes and Ellen Woody. Their harassed hey friends, Frank Eastup, Johnny Sola. and Oswald Drew, Billy Jiirkson provided many laughs for the audience. Eli Barnes. played by Welch Hudson, and his Wife, Ellen, Carol Bequclic, were continually in a state Of turmoil concerning Eli's inventions and Ellen's investments. The two criminals, Archie the Supper, Dorman Collier, and Lillie, the Lynx, Don- na Lowe. kept Hamilton Barnes, played by Harold Spuhler and his girl friend, Gertie, Georgia Rogers, puzzled and worried for most of the play. Adding to the general enjoyment of the plot were John Wilcox, as the officer, Ruth Gange as Grandmother Barnes, and Phyllis Knutson as the girl reporter. No play is complete without a production staff and the Juniors were fortunate in having one of the best. As as- sistant director, Patty Conley did a capable job. Barbara Nelson managed the business affairs of the production quite efficiently. Other members of the staff were Delphia Pierce, Ona Lee Power, Judy Tocchini, Bette Anne Oswald, Joe Fox, Donald Goings, Marcella Dye and Jessie Reyes. Special credit should be given to the hardworking director. Mr. Cecil Harris. -by Carol Bequette. Page 49 B!lHkPl'I1ill Quvvn Putty I Inx luhlc receives her 1-ruwn from CapIuIn HurgrIm'f, I, 1':xpt:nn Crovkcr und ultm-n1I:ml. Inm' gem-. R - f :lLIun:I:mt Mary I"I'llIlI'PS Kissiwk, unvl 4':IpI:u Iimlrxquvz. Flower girl. Susan Iiuirrl, Ii III-:ul I:llIIn- :It I". I-'. A. I st ovk show. W0- I, Thv 4-Imirn1m1 nf our huskvilvull Iuxnqlls-I wurkml hm' 'll IIII- Iivn-s1m'k sho Ixzaskn-IIx:lII hum at :wk show. fl. . I I. Mrs. l.1II was Imxmu-:I nmtlwl w I2nI1rvn1, I. Vhuhxs .xml XKIlIIIlhSlh li.wIt4mrn Ii Swmv PXIIIIIII :xt IIVO- liqqu Su COMMUNITY 'Ihp I, 'I'1'uuIrlv brows fur uperetlu vImr:u'ters. .I. W:1II:u'c, .I. Wilvux, VV. Iluflsnn, R. li-xixwgs. 'Yup Ii Thx' putvlllalv, his thrvv rI:lllghti'rS. and gm-sls in Iwpurvllzl. Buvk row. I. to R .I Tlmmpsun, M. Bluvkwomi. II. I"i.zp:xI' :'Ii, I. IIumpI1x'x-y, IC. Zinn. C. Fillnxm-I-, V. ZIIIIIILI I-'xmxl row: A. Snmh, .I. Wnllows. I'. Iinmsmx I'. l'unIcy. B. IiI:u'kwomI. U. 'B!lI'Il'II. Buttmn Iinlirv vast ut' the npc'x'0It:x, "'I'I1v III-III' In Rzxgrlaulf' I aan' ph, 1 3 i 0 fq ,. 'TTT- 4 J Ji Weil ' , .- .. ri' cw A n E 5 I .K x I Ji I 754 .,' 3' x ,V nf.: , , we -r Q K 5 K 'Q a F X A" 'I . lc ,J 9, -.. m Q -L 6 as , Ri .?c. A ...xg M, I wax - wa -nun '-:gf-W... 1-urs: W, k?,,if,, .Q , 'V' 4 V1-,4hv4', ef? 4, mir, :di 6 LIFE OF A SPARTAN . OU R DAY First period ., . .. 8:37- 9:27 In the afternoon, it was back to classes for about two Second period ,,,, , 53331-10521 hours and thirty minutes, and then a rush home. Of course Third period VIVVW VVWY 1 0.25-11.15 not everyone went home. The athletes stayed for prac- F ,th ,. d 11,19 12.09 tice about every night. The Spartan News, Spanish Club, Om P9110 "" ' ' ' and Annual Staff learned what it means to stay late after N0011 -------'----------- ---- 1 2109-12154 school, too. For those who went home, there was relaxa- Fifth period .,t. 12:58- 1:48 tion or work or homework, gilways something. At night Sixtll period nuuun , 1:52, 2:42 there were meetings to atten , homeworkormaybeashow. , ,. , , After a "coke" or a midnight snack, 3 tired Spartan 'thit Sclemh peuod 'A" "" 2 '46' 336 the sack." ' - l H in Z Shorthand class busy, hoping to complete the assignment before HOUR' Economics Class d0ub19-Ch9CkiHi-Z lo mf'-R9 SUFC they f10H'l the bell rings. have 2 left sleeves on the right blouse, Third period study hall. Quiet, at least. but some Dell Juan receives her first tardy Spanish class at study CU. Looks as though have 'diverted' from study. slip. the girls are the only stufiious ones. -. Hull at 31127 plus 2 seconds. Looks as though the students are Combined cnorus has an afternoon practice in preparation for the 'H 3' meh to get home' operetta. Oi' course, there has to be entertziininent :it night. b I Here you see the Teen-age lianving Class sponsored Mr. Harris giving the hard-working football players some m the Wvmeuis club. pointers during aftereschool practice. Right, Mrs. Premo relaxes after a perfect Q73 day. Page 53 1 fs: 1.4-q-of nl iqi :it x e K X' IIA? ' '51 'ikvf A-',.n'f . :Jlwqff A .. ,R - 1 fa' ff' ' - 510' ,fiflvf Q ,. 4-- 1 4 III 4 'iw if Y' ,- ww n . gm. so 1 vig In 35 ,A il 2 ,, K ,K QQ 3 s -'Q , 3 -,,. ' N'f 1 1' .. if fi 2 I x ' Q. Q iv --N 3. A x Yffvk - 'A -PWQGK .f 9, 'gf X VW. 3. Top left-The girls learned folk dancing in P.E. Center-Baseball is the spring sport. Right-the All-star volleyball team does some practicing. GAA ACTIVITIES Down Left: She's out on first. Miss Aubery, the G.A,A. adviser. Dell Juan sinks one Patsy tries a une handel PLAYDAY ALL- STARS Down Right: Patsy gets the tip- Off. A mad scramhle for the re-bound. Dell Juan and An- tonia, keeping.: score. Hey, Girls! That's the wrong side! Bottom Left-Providing half-time entertainment at all-star bas- ketball game. Center-All-star basketball team. Bottom Right-Spike, Mike, and Ike at All-star game. Pyle 3 I5 In in L. .-522. ' 'T A W 3 if 0 , 1 :gp Q w N , NN.- ,- 7'-. r 'Rf Q! STI Q 6 S . s.: , 'lk Q 4 . X - 0 45 4.4 1 Area A W rv, ' kkz.kkV. 2 kk" 1 y. Q at n g.. ,gN-' K Q 24 . ' f VQ' ' 1 ze 'gl i x . A Q""liii-efif- f ' ,P , Q 55 i r , s, 4 , , J ,. fr 'Kg ,X 1 .6 e . , g ,, .J , - W 5151 wi 'ffm . Q x k . 1 f N 1 x w"' 'I luv A I 3 t vi ' ri i Annusil !4Jllt'SHll'IlQ front rnw, I, in It Anne Smith. Hunnu' 'l':1ki-rnnln, llnnnzl flill. Hack row. I. to R Alun rn- ICIIS1-:ll'l', Jerry N:ui:unur:i, Ilurulfl Spuhle' VV1-lvl: llurlsun, Muniu Sue Miller. I'Ivi:i4ln -s Quiz show: contestants, L ln R J. Watkins, M. .l. lhilniiimri. W. lluelsun, M. Haney, C. Gartuni: N, Burns, NA 11, I'4-tc-i'smi3 pianist, IG. VVmmfly3 Emrees, Al Mlllnl. Il. J. llughesg p:u1.ic'lp:int, M. Blaekwoodg nrimnlnm-i', t'. Hequu-ite. I'v's-fu-iitzitimi nt' :innuul sales lrnphy. L tn Rf G. iiurlin npliuiium 4-lass president: W. Hurlsun. junior rlziss pi: snle nt, Ii. linings. senior class president: C. l"iIlinm'm- l'I4-rifles sales rnunager. As the third quarter got un- der way so did the basketball season. In fact, basketball games occupied most of the Friday ani Saturday nights during the season. This year special interest was shown in the games since they were being played in our new Lightncr Gym. Even with- out blcaehers, the gym was packed for nearly every con- test. January and February were the months of the heavy rains. It wasn't unusual to see teachers and students alike trying their best to by- pass large pools of water that hindered the passage from building to building. Especially the trip to and from P. E. was responsible for much of the mud collect- egl in the classrooms. The latter kept the janitors busier than normal for that time of year. A different kind of contest shared the limelight with athletic contests this winter. The annual staff sponsored an "Annual Queen" contest. F o u r representatives, one from each class, were nom- inated and managers for these contestants elected. It was the duty of the managers to advertise his or her candi- date for Queen and take The climax of the Pleizules staff assembly was the crowning nl' the "Annual Queen" Linda Parman. Our gracious Pleiacles Queen, Liuala I'ui'ni:xx1. "Annual Queen" managers, L to R Ilarnld Spuhlvr, Donna Gill. Joaquin Rodriquez, Insert- Queen vnnleslanls, I. in R, Nlenua Sue Miller, Patty Huxlahle, Phyllis Knutsun. 15154 58 f s Mr. Miller performing: rlurlng the freshman assembly. -64. Carolyn Nelson and Janet Gonzales dancing. SEASON charge of the money jar which decided the contest. Each penny put in the jar counted one vote for the candidate. The candidate receiving the highest number of votes by the day of the assembly put on by the an- nual staff, would be declared "Annual Queen." As can be imagined, the con- test raged hot and furious- competition between the classes was keen. As the final day drew near, the money jars fairly bulged with the monetary evidence of the es- teem of the students for their chosen candidate. At the close of the assembly, the long awaited announce- ment was made. Linda Par- man had been elected Queen, glorifying the day for the sophomores, It wasn't long until the classes began to start plan- ning and presenting class as- semblies. The freshmen pre- sented a minstrelg the sopho- mores, a night club: the juniors, a variety show. The seniors presented a comedy in the Spring. The band and chorus also presented good assemblies. The chorus gave us a preview of the numbers they were to sing at the Tu- lare County Music Festival. Iilemifir-ation impossible. If you don't agree, the annual staff will not hire you. 1They wnn't hire you, anywayg it's all gratisj. Page 59 Band pmfticing up for the out-tinrling., L'-semhlg, presented to the student body. Western melodrama in junior assembly I to R Bette Oswald, Delphia Pierce, Ruth Gauge Chorus girls in Sophomore assemlxlx I R Be x Tivkel, Tronye Alexander, Shirley Vt llllims B irbzir 1 Farless, Linda Parman, Carolyn Ron ell Entrants in the local Lions Cluh Speak- lng contest. ll to li M. Haney, ll. Pierce, B. Oswald. A typical :lay in a meclizlnical drawing.: class. Wurl-:ing like mad in the Pleiailes office. SPRING You will recall from the Calendar of the Year that the fourth quarter had more ac- tivities than all the others combined. As usual, it was the old rush-rush with some- one going to some extra-curricular affair practically every day. Schoolwork - and homework-went on as usual, and you sand- wiched them in somehow. One of the first affairs was the exciting, different Senior Play on March 15, Csee page 483. It was followed by the basketball banquet staged at the Elementary School by the student Council on March 21. P. Huxtable ruled over the affair as queen, with I. Norris and M. Kissick as attendants. The coaches, Mr. Berryhill and Mr. Lindgren, presented the awards and trophies to the teams. It was a swell affair with 3 good attendance Of course, you remember the girls who dressed outlandishly for a week-yes, the second semester Service Club initiates. The Third Annual livestock show was held on the football field on April 3, fpictures on pages 50 and 545, and the boys left the next morning for the Cow Palace in San Francisco. As with our other school affairs this year, there was a good attendance from our public-minded citizens. Another highlight of Spring was the operetta on April 4, also held at the Elementary school. It was one of the most difficult operettas the chorus has pre- sented, but they did an excellent, entertaining job. The action took place in "Bagdad," where some movie scouts had gone to find the "Belle of Bagdadf' a beauty who had been acci- dentally pictured in a newsreel, and had literally "sent" Holly- wood. The scouts finally found the belle, but not before they had some trouble with the Arabian potentate. 1Pictures on page 50.1 The operetta was the last event before Spring Vaca- tion, which was the next week. You all enjoyed a change of tempo, and at last, some relaxation. VVhen you came back the Student Council began to arrange for an exchange assembly to present to neighboring schools. Buck row, I., to R., rl. Rogers, R. doings, C. Bequette, L. Britt, B. Hamilton: front row, I.. in li.. li. flange-, B. Nelson, ll, Pierce, H. Morey. Exchange assembly cast . . , five acts: barroom scene, pantominies, dance, vocal solos. Page 60 ACTIVITIES Student Body elections, to be held early under the new school constitution, were postponed two weeks because of conflicts. They were held the last week in April. You will see the results listed under the picture of bmllot-counting. Planning for the annual Community Day and Homecoming got under way and was pressed on with good results. The day was May 9, and the affairs began with an as- sembly at 1:30, at which J. Willows, E. Morey, C. Fillmore and L. Alcins performed, and some alumni gave talks. At 2:30 a. base- ball game was held with Woodlal-re on our diamond. They beat us, 13 to 3. The game was followed at 6:00 by a delicious barbecue on the athletic field. During the course of the meal, there was entertainment by Miss Carol Lambert and Mrs. Ann Lumsden, of Porterville, and the ensemble of A. Cole, S. Anderson, D. Hughes, J. Tocchini, and J. Willows. Following the barbecue, there were two dances, a modern dance at the Memorial Building, and a square dance on the tennis court. The F.F.A. Parent-Son Banquet was held Mechanical drawing again, A. Smith work- The hot popcorn was popular and suc- ing on church mural. cessful during noon hour. at the Memorial Building on May 15. The boys cooked the meal themselves . . . Senior finals were held on May 26, and the Seniors had Tuesday, and Wednesday, off as "Ditch" days. On Thursday. final exams were held and that evening, the Service Club sponsored the second annual "end-of-school" party, held at the Lindsay Park. There were swimming and refreshments. Saturday night the Junior-Senior Banquet was held at the Memorial Building. The eats were delicious, and everyone had fun. Sunday, June 1, was Baccalaureate, held at the Elementary School auditorium. Reverend Lester H. Allison presented the message. Monday you all came back to school for the last get- together and a farewell to the Seniors. Everyone signed PLEIADES, got report cards, talked, and had a good time, That night was graduation, held on the athletic field. The graduates marched to "Pomp and Circumstancef' and received their diplomas to climax their four years of high school. So ended a remarkable year. The boys all persuwng their own projects in wood shop. Counting ballots, officers elected were: President, J. Sola, V-P, W. Roberson: Sec., B. Branch: Reporter, H. Spuhlerg Adv. B. Takemotog Yell Leader, R. Gangeg Stage Manager, R. Murdock. Bank of America Award Winners M. Willer, science ami mathematics: C. Fillmore, liberal arts: L. Coney, vocational arts, A. Smith, fine arts. Right: Norman Burns, winner of FFA speech contest. f 'Q lluhm-s, I., to R., Mziiiwen Haney mul Bonnie '1':ikf-moto. Juvenile females, I., to R., Judy 'l'm-4-hini, In-ll Juan lIlll.Il'N.'2-i. Below, Patsy Coley and Jeri Wil- lows tin long unclcrwearl. l 1 l l l l M l U 1 "Little girls" L. to R., Juni: Hurt, .h-ssiv Reyes. Chine:-ie girls, Ii. to R., Barbara Nelson, Butte Uswalvl. I.. to R., Ruth Gange tMary had L. to R.. Delphia Pierce. pioneeer, Harold Spuhlcr i' a little lamb! and I-Ellen Woody :Qui fleorpzia Rogers, trump. "g:lorifierl" pajamas. 4m'l'ippl0.J Hat Day and Rube Day are two long estzilililied "institutions" at SUHS. When Rube Day was originated, the idea was for the juniors to all dress like "rubes" ihoboest. The idea has grown and enlarged until just about any unusual clothes are worn. This year, the "rubes" ran f1'0m long "undies" to Mother Hubbards. CONDUCTOR: "Ticket, please." PAT B.: 'Tm traveling on my face." CONDUCTOR: "Then I'm afraid I'll have to punch it." MR. SMIT1-Ig "How dare you enter my room without a slip!" SHERRYL: "I'll have you know I'm properly dressed at all times!" NADINEg "Mr. Conley, will you blow up if I quit chemistry?" MR. CONLEY: "No, but I'in afraid you will if you don't." PATTY lon way to Sequoiai: "I wish you'd stop swinging these corners!" GENE lsarcasticallyiz "Anytime you want me to go straight, just yell!" GLENDA: "No, daddy, I won't need any clothes this summer." MR. MARCH: "Ye gads! I was afraid it would come to that." MISS AUBERY tin garagel: "Thats my car, and what I say about it. goes!" GRIMY MECHANIC iunder carb: "Say 'Eng'ine', nia'am!" JoN1ERf --Why did Joyce fall out of .Jays car back there?" ' RoNN1Eg "He let go of his clutch too quick." . ' R ,un MRS. GRAVES tin study hzillb: "Sp'ke, if you're not too busy, I'll g'iver'ydu's0me- thing to do." l SPIKE tquotingb: "Satan finds employment for idle hands." ' L . THE LADY: "I gave you a piece of pie last week and you've been sending your friends here ever since." THE TRAMPg "You're mistaken, lady. Them was my enemies." Group of junior ruhes at noon. RUBE DAY I.. to R., mechanic, Dorman Collier, farmers, Lenna Cromeenes and John Wilcox. Group of students on Senior Hat Day. Other Senior hats not pictured were worn by David Baker. Eugene Butler, Iilwin Morey, hillbilly hats, Carol Fillmore, African head- dress and flyswatters, and Mickey Miller, K.T.I.P. Junior. l Senior hats galore. L. to R. J. Seriy, Smith, R. Humphrey, E. Reid, lu. Haml- ton, V. Wren, E. Butler, B. Blackwood. Piont. S. Ljunggren, B. Thompson. Senior hat day was incorporated with Senior Privilege Day a few years ago, making-one big funrfillecl clay, The hats r 'i 'rom flower beds to fly fiW35t?1'5' m one hllarffmf swathe. Some of the Senior Privileges were getting to address teachers by their lI'S ettin to have the choice of any names, and having the teachers call them Mr. or Missg gu g ' Q l X seat in the class: not having to answer any questions in class ipity Mr. Belfyhlu in Historyl: and being excused at 12:00. MRS. MOREY: "Why were yon so late getting home from the dance?" ELWIN: "The traffic was terrblc over Lewis Hill." MR. BERRYHILL: 'iIf you cheat on this test, your conscience will bother you for the rest of your life." EDDIE ZINN: "Oh, yeah?" MRS. PREMO: "Ah, cierra la puerta!" JAMES SEAYg "Hey, I thought that was gi mountain, not a port." LINDA: "So many men marry for money. You wouldn't marry me for money, would you?" JOE cabsentlyb: "No, I wouldnt marry you for all the money in the world." Tho sophomore is like the mosquito: the moment he stops making a noise, you know he is up to something. MRS. WALLACE: "There is not another boy in this town as clever as my Joe." NEIGHBOR: "Go on: how is that?" MRS. WALLACE: "Well, look at those two chairs. My Joe made them all out of his ow11 head, and he has enough left to make an armchair. u "Rays buying an automobile on the installment plan." "Yes, and if he doesnt drive more carefully than he has been doing, they'1l take him to the hospital on the same plan." MR. CONLEYg "What can you tell me about nitrates?" DWAINE: "Well ..,.. er... .... they're a lot cheaper than the day rates." HE: You should see the new altar in our church. SHE: Lead me to it. PAGE HAT DAY Western attire, L, lu R., Imogene Norris, N a ri i n e Donna Lowe on Jun- S hl P ' '- ior Rube Day. More Junior Rubes. time er' any Huy' K Page 63 L. tr. R. Sharon Speck. Lorraine Coney, Sharon Garlin, Antnia Reyes. Sn-hior hats and underclassmen. Ronnie Humphrey and decorated Chnl will. I-. to R. Sherryl Anderson, Anne tinlu, Shirley Ljunggren. L. to R. Put Burns, Jewel Barker, Gwen Wilkenson, and Margaret Jones, S ENIOR YI 'A' 3 o 'sf Eu' 0 so 2 In 10 E . 5 E 2 I 2 '5 5 . p-E 3' 2 an ot v nuff 3 L' g no 'i Ou 5 4 .53 l: 1 " fa XE Il 5 ' I 0 52 . 'fs .. 5 " Ei 2 5 ' SS S - 5: 2 '2 E as 2 " 'g , ' u x r- g Sl- G 2 0 W 2 0 KJ 5 C 2 E on V' 3 '- ' 3: 5 2 J , 1 a 2: ,E 5 0 go : ,3 .ga 2 1 5 If E F Q: 0 o u 20 3 o 2 2 " pi' T-.E 45' v -g 4 8:6 2 ,E Z. m US " SE O 5 S p- " X a 2 c .3 U -I! E -5 -5 U0 0 gg ,g s .Q 2.5 25 52 5. 3 2 3' 'LQ .Sr- 43 2 1- 3' : u u 10'-9 LL., 5 'E : 3 Z 5 'Co o v -1 4 " M H 43 2 ll IP' 5' 03 5 " " o 2 E 5 g E E2 5 E 'E 'Z S E 3 5 .. fsi at mz E 5 3 3 .E 5 11 .. I 5 C ,Q Es 3 1 x5 2: 0 .5 E 3 S , Da- 3 av 0 'S 2- .G - u. N C F4 5 ga I al. 2 C -'V " 3 11 at o n 50 - a 5 3 5 D 8' uv Tl, W 2 C " ll. ll .. P! 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U: 2, L: .EL O 2 m :ga u.- L g ns 0 o - .2 ul Z0 2 : a D- i U so 8' 3 E Sa S L 5 5 2: , E Q rs I s 5 is 0 as -ri 5 0 JE E 9 E : :va 5 E 2 T' 9 - 1: ,E : Q- 2 P: 5 mi 51 2 Z 6 -T' I G ESS E 2 A is E, z 5 -1 1 0 52' Z5 E u 'U gl : . 3 : '03 9 ' 3 .. i I 4 2 13 - 4 0 3 - m E' H Q5 ' ,, u 5 0 N : E: 3 fs , 8 E : 2 I 3- 3 I Eu ,Q 5 u 4 5 E " l E an : M: 5 Q " .. Tc ig E U TE : wg' 2 E, Ein ., in -E m S' 0 I: 0 4 3 82 E '06 Q2 .n E , 3 .. . 3 0 4 35 :gf S " 3 3 - 0 if 5 52 . :1 0 ? S ' 2 -1 fa 4 "l, 9: un ' -9 : 3' no 3 E - 0 Au ax - 2: - sv H. E as 3 ig .U u gg : g ' '-EQ E 8 gg o If a. us : O ,3 0 , lg' 29 E " 3 S t: D n.. Q C3 -, . wx " :-5 3,5 3 . 3 5 'ag ia gs s 2 2 I ob Q If ' Im i 'HE gs 2 2 5 sl 3: ,Ls I E o DE .2 ,' 5' m ba nu .r g -, ,Q : n 6 Q.. 2 L g ul : . 5 0 '- 4 3 .2 ' In ,L o o :E -3 - Q Q 'U' W: : 2 " m a N S U: S2 U 2 1150 on 2 "' -. : 0 2 o C: g :v 9- '- ., 'E . s " S E E' 'I m 5 'Q gx 3 3: . E EL' 43 33 m '-E I ": : .n 0- o g ls. L.: o 2: 15 I Q wk - C E 9 mu 2 3 SE' " I er'- 8 5. R .f 2 -5 - 22 .: 5 u'- Q E GE Xa lu EN I ED Q. QI! ull n--2 -3 I 25, EE I Eau 0' mi' 3 U.: N I ua an 23 -'Z P4 6, 64 STATISTICS 0 William Not in Betty Easy come moon- Keck Sleepy ' Hunting print Farming Oswald Copying Easy go beams Shirley "Don't got Dorman Twinkling Beating Llunggren Jug "Harvey' none.' Housewife Colller Poutlng eyes from husband Glenda Going to 'I promise Cooking Dell Juan Golden Falling Off March Glenda eow games with girls you." Teacher Hughes Exercising rule Todd's Hill Bill Big Edward Being good Bear McCowan Bill Hunting "Darn" Farming Lamb Stubborn natured hunting Mlckey cars and President Cowbucket Not Assuming Miller Miguel thinking "Oh, goshl' of Chrysler Bequette studlous responsibility Big Dame Hunt Elwin Foollng Nick Road Pretty Broken Morey Fat around "Oh, man!" Hobo Huizer Hog Car Heart William Playing A Welch Gold Easy to get Murdock Corkey Baseball "By, gollyl" Engineer Hudson Bricking along with Freezing Imogene Day House I canlt Not talking Norris Homogenized Dreaming ' Well, no" wlfe tell you enough Exuberance Loulsitis Dick Hot Rod A smile Danced Reed Dickie Dancing Censored driver Cody Noel Language for everyone to death Eddie Water "Johnny Just plain Harold H Always Sunny H Hen Reid Sunny skiing Sola" work Spuhler Arguing disposition pecked 'xg Phyllis House "Oh, Ona lee Too Friendly House -of Reid Phyll work Eddiel ' Housewife Powers Talkative Charm work fs S Antonia Reading and listen- Sue Always Picking 190 Reyes Toni ing to the radio "Ha, Ha" Just w rk Barrett working smile many tomatoes Jameg Riding around To be a I get along seay See with the boys "Yeti" teacher with all procrastination Leadership Suffocation Ann Fashion Jessie Alwayg In ' smith Annie Drawing "Oh now . ' Designer Reyes Sternness a hurry Overeating Sharon Dress Barbara Continuous speck speckleg Drawing ' Oh, really?" Designer Nelson Timidness Meekness Conversation Nadine Driving "Golly Doris Cheerful policg Spuhler Pete around Bum" Housewife Marks Reckless attitude Cops Maxine Just having She's the Delphia Talking too Stephens Mac fun silent type Bookkeeper Pierce much Listening Jealous Ray . I LOIJTS Qver. Takemoto Tak Sleeping not ln print Tailor De Paoll Speeding Likeableness exertion Joyce high school Donna broken Thompson Thompson dating Jay "konk-outl" p. e. teacher Lowe ask Jay personality heart Joe "That's the way Anybody's ca,- Wallace Joey Girls it goes" guess a Junior? driving character accident Johnny All when engaging Lack of Watkins "Joner" Telling jokes 'I give up" Navy they're asleep chattering smile breagh Verna Staying ' Oh Phyllis Wren Left Out home crumb" Housewife Knutson fllrtlng helpful hysterieg -Compiled by JOYCE THOMPSON 1. tru R, lute nrrlvulsg Juniru Lacey, CAMERA CORNERED Hs-urge Dunk, Pat sy Thomason, Arlira Ava-ry, Palsy Couksey. Mrs. Nystrom was always busy A partial "Who's Who" around the campus. WCl'6H't we lucky to get these people to take time out to look at the camera? Mr. Townsend, hezirl janitor, kept ou' huildings and campus iii good Mr. Thomas worked in many ca- running order. pnvll Irs. vspovizxlly km-ping.: our mums vlean. Mr. Llghtm-r tulu-s time out tn M4tlllPPll Haney, Mis. nays fifth L 'rl ii pm iiocl helpu Ml. MLMfLhon Lame to as:-ist Mr. Solomon in Fcliruary. as part of Jnyrv Kurz and Lee Akins played i' "ie All'County Band at Teachers' Inslilutc. smile for the 1ilmtop.:i'apli0r'. Fri-sliim-ii Mlu-hell and Mirah with lnmnr Walsh, supli., .hum-s Bnwflcn, junior. :lyzishi and Nxulini' Spuhler, the FFA secretary , , llilizl Hubba! , ia .5 - 1 ui .". N' . Sf' .Hr ggi! I fi' - . Q .- 1' vf , his tvavlier training. Mirkey Miller, CSF sealbearur. !'.f,uL 66 'I.-. Stein with twu of his ad- mirers. WHERE-T0 BUY-IT Um tx ,enum 2? 0 James Seay, our student body presi- dent, popular with all the classes. Goings, C. Fillmore, and J. Wallace. Are they entering the of- fice to ask a. favor, or are they tarcly? FEATURE ITEMS Each page AUTOGRAPH PAGES . . . Pages 83-84 Freshmen, amusing themselves by taking turns at the pencil sharpener, are N. Peterson, P. Keith, and M. A group of high and mighty SENIORS enjoying their prestige. Page 67 Peterson. Say, girls, hasn't that pencil worn out yet? w1L5gN DRUG DAYBELL NURSERY Phone 8-7541 Complete Nursery Service 133 North "E" Streei -- Porte ll BRILLIANTLY NEW FOR '52 WEYMOUTH CHEVROLET ACUMPANY LINDSAY, CALIFORNIA Tl-IE ICE CREAMERY 1290 Noffh Main EKMAN'S JEWELRY PORTERVILLE PHONE 31-W Un the South Sircxthmore Suburb! Keepsakg Diamgnd Rings I-'OR FINE. ICE CREAM, SHERBETS so AND FROSTIES Cones, Pints, Qucxrts, Gallons E. LINDGREN W. STEWART We Make Ou' Own Products aaa North Main P tervi1le,Ccxlii. Mother and Daughter Shop Porterville Furniture Co. Ladies and Teen-Agers 5- LUBUN Ready to Wear DRESSMAKING HEMSTITCHING Post Office Box 522 - Telephone 451 BUTTONHOLES ' COVERED BUTTONS ALTER!-XT N Main cmd Olive Street IO S PORTERVILLE, CALIFORNIA Phgne B U L I.. A R D ' S , Telephone 17 -- P. O. Box 910 "Your Home Town Store" DRY GOODS - READY-TO-WEAR PORTERVILLE, CALIFORNIA For Entertainment at its Best! The Finest In Screen Entertainment Is Seen at PORTER THEATRE PHONE373 P K2 HOME GROWN HOME PRODUCED FAMOUS EVERYWHERE CENTRAL VALLEY ULIVE CU. PONTIAC CADILLAC Moron I CENTER """"'-4 M 0 T 0 R C E N T E R H4 North Main St. Porterville, Calif. I -A ,Ig ' 'IL -"V '. l ' gl uj 414 4 -lf 14: M, I ' PHOTO flvlllzlz - fIl.l5lgl,llIE1II I.2T .l -- 1' lll .J For Chinese and American Food AT THE VARSITY CENTER Gang S0298 T28 Garden PORTERVILLE, CALIFORNIA PORTERVILLE, CALIFORNIA 1 WHI TRIDGE TIRE SERVICE Capping and Treading All Size Tires 500 W. Olive St t Pho 533 PORTERVILLE, CALIFORNIA U. S. and ARMSTRONG TIRES RECAPPING ALL slzlz TIRES New Tire Guarant Page 71 GENERAL ELECTRIC DINNERWARE REFRIGERATORS RANGES HARDWARE GLASSWARE DISHWASHERS RADIOS POWER TOOLS A JONES HARDWARE COMPANY P. O. Box 230 -o- 311 North Main Street PORTERVILLE, CALIFORNIA WE CONGRATULATE YOU! C1338 of '52 STUDEBAKER flflfrijfeflfhi2lf2lfQlCf,1SSf.w Om SA'-ES and SERVICE PORTERVlllE E UIPMENT ,WAS JoANNmEs Moron co. 2325 west Olive Porterville PORTERVILLE, CALIFORNIA W. E. STEVENSDN Reliable Insurance Protection 178 E. Honolulu Street TELEPHONES: pu Q, BOX Q76 Office 2-4032 LINDSAY' Residence 2-3394 CALIF- Western Floor Covering Co. GIVAN BUICK C0, C A R P E T 5 SALES and SERVICE Wool or Cotton We Feature Smoothedge Tackless Installation F. GIVAN Owner PHONE 683 901 West Olive Porterville PORTERVILLE CALIFORNIA P 7 GRAIN FEED FERTILIZER SACKS TWINE POULTRY SUPPLIES INSURANCE B-I FARM SERVICE PORTERVILLE, CALIFORNIA ROBERT M. STEVENTON P. O. BOX 848 --0- PHONE 224 DE SOTO PLYMOUTH B R E M L E R 7 S Th S If M men morons e We 0' en and Young Men 400 East Putnam PORTERVILLE Porterville. California G. N. SKILTON, Owner TELEPHONE 1143 MACOMBEIPS MARKETLOCKER SERVICE sa? COPLEY AVENUE STRATHMORE, CALIFORNIA QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT ALL TIMES I-IAENEIPS Your Jeweler FINE IEWELRY, DIAMONDS, AND WATCHES EXPERT REPAIRING 218 MILL srmsm PHONE 1410-I Pxge 73 VAl.I.E YAUTO SALES ffALwAYs 'rm-: mssrff LINCDLN - MERCURY DRTERVILLE VISALIA Page 74 STARK PACKING CORPORATION Oranges Sunkist Grapefruit STRATHMORE, CALIFORNIA I Strathmore Variety Store Gibson Stationery Store I 429 North Main Street Notions - Infants' Wear - Gifts PORTERVILLE' CALIFORNIA , Headquarters for School Supplies FILM SERVICE ZIPPER BINDERS FOUNTAIN PENS STRATHMORE CALIFORNIA PENCILS '- INKS - NOTE BOOKS CHAR-LOU MALT SIIOP PI-IARIS LUMBER YARD WE SPECIALIZE IN: CONGRATULATIONS MALTS - - SHAKES - - SUNDAES SANDWICHES ---- SALADS I ' ' I-UNCHES ' ' 4 Miles West of stmhmore STRATHMORE, CALIFORNIA Corner Cairns and Cr esce nt Phone 8-8355 Packard Willys Reo PORTERVILLE SALES 8 SERVICE 101 E. Orange Street BE THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE! RICHARD LAMB PHONE 329 or 330 STEVEN LALANNE PORTERVILLE, CALIFORNIA l - - K - 1 l Page 75 MORTON'S FEED AND APPLIANCES Phone 8-8014 P. O. Box 96 STRATHMORE. CALIFORNIA Let's Eat! Follow the Gang to the DINKEY DINER Across from the High School Marks Tractor 8 Truck Co. Your International Dealer 201 South Main Street PORTERVILLE, CALIFORNIA DICK'S MARKET GRQCERIES - MEATS FILM SERVICE STRATHMORE. CALIFORNIA Compliments of SUNLIGHT BAKERY When In Porterville Make it a Habit to visit our New Houseware Department Makers of Q, X be Fine Dishes "'i - -,.. . . ..,.e .-,,f .LQ ,.e.? Fumlfure and Appllances 3KE:E!Qli?S5f:1:'frf:f:f:25rI:I:f5:1:f:f5 I:f5rf:f:fE-ff-: 'za .r':f:'-'1:'.':.'-.'.':f.1,':-:,5I5'f-1-VEr1:1:I-252f:I:ffffri:1f,!Eag:f1:1:1:fErf:f:f:fi i,4e Vii' Iir . USE oun LAY-A-WAY PLAN I f e e eae ee R OR PAYMENT P1-AN iiii .n nA e n F A eerrf eee I eetelreeeeeeewr PRICE-I-IDDGSDN co. "The Homewares Store" Porterville, California 325 No, Main phone 132 P 76 PORTERVILLE. CALIFORNIA CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF '52 The Friendliest Store in Town SAM' MARKET Meats Vegetables Groceries RACE 8 LANDERS HARDWARE COMPANY 131,555 01: 151 RADIOS - MAYTAG WASHERS 6. IRONERS WE FRIGIDAIRE REFRIGERATORS RANGES CONGRATULATE W. P. FULLER PAINTS 6 VARNISHES Telephone 2-2077 145 No. Elmwood Street LINDSAY. CALIFORNIA PHONE 2-4003 BANNISTER FURNITURE 'LTI-IE HOUSE OF QUALITY" Security-First National Bank oi Los Angeles LINDSAY, CALIFORNIA 174 No. Elmwood - Lindsay 0 fain Service Sales Telephone 2-3546 180 So. Elmwood LINDSAY, CALIFORNIA Your Friendly Ford Dealer for the Lindsay - Strathmore Area IT'S CQ? .fincliaq Keepsake and gag: DIAMOND RINGS Qysgfxa at 166 NO. ELMWOOD LINDSAY CALIF CODAY'S JEWELERS PHONE 2 3087 144 E. HONOLULU LINDSAY Sequoia Camera 8 ESSLINGER - HARDEN Sport Shop IT PAYS TO PLAY! S I G N S EVERYTHING FOR THE SPORTSMAN cAmEnA AND SUPPLIES PORTERVILLE Phone Z-3075 107 E. Honolulu Lind y 435 S- Main Phone 2170-W CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF '52 Phone 2-4Q45 FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS LINDSAY CALIFORNIA CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '52 RALPH UTTER General Contractor Building Plastering Cement HERBERT LEMBCKE, Superintendent CHARLEY DOREI, Foreman 525 Cherry Avenue Telephone 6-2505 TULARE, CALIFORNIA l 1 l l 1'.1,q:' 79 W.,R. SPALDING LUMBER COMPANY Building Material Merchants STRATHMORE, CALIFORNIA GUNS -- FISHING TACKLE - AMMUNITION AIR CONDITIONING EQUIPMENT Strathmore Ladder Works TRELLIS BRACES OLIVE LEAFERS PICKING EQUIPMENT Phone 8-8712 P. O. Box Q STRATHMORE, CALIFORNIA W. L. KEELEY'S Men's Clothing Store "Everything ci Mon Wears But CI Frown" LINDSAY, CALIFORNIA Furniture - Floor Covering - Appliances YE on STAR LAUNDRY - and - DRY CLEANERS VISALIA CALIFORNIA ' Get ci Demonstration oi The New Rotary Harrow AND OTHER IMPLEMENTS Built By Strathmore Machine Works Phone 8-8584 Strathmore F. F. A. fContinuedl The 21 boys who showed beef at the Cow Palace were G. Atkinson, W. Butts, J. Fairley, D. Fisher, C. Noel, D. Reed, L. Reisig, and H. Spuhler, one Hereford each: J. Fairley, H. Spuhler, and J. Sola, a pen of five Herefords each: D. Noel, L. Royster, and J. Sola. two Herefords eachg and J. Cadell, one Aberdeen Angus. Those who showed swine were: R. Eastlack, J. Haney, and L. Reisig, one Hampshire eachg B. Harrison, B. McCowan, and J. Takemoto, two Hamp- shires eachg A. Hall, three Hampshiresg C. Noel, a pen ol ten Hampshiresg J. Haney and J. Takemoto. one Poland China eachg R. Eastlack, and D. Fisher, two Poland Chinas each: J. Roclriquez, three Poland Chinas: B. Nein and H. Stein, three Spotted Poland Chinas eachg B. Mc- Cowan, one Crossbreedg and L. Spuhler, two Crossbreeds. Those making "Qualified Showman" were J. Sola, and H. "" ....... 1 Spuhler for beef 3 D. Fisher, B. Harrison, and H. Stein for swine. On May 5, 6, and 7, C. Noel, H. Spuhler, J. Farley, J. Sola, and J. Cadell, together with Mr. McMahon, at- tended the Spring F. F. A. State Convention at Cal Poly. "The Home of Wesfingho1zse" The Fourth Annual Parent and Son Banquet was held on May 15. The outstanding affair gave special honor to the fathers. Some of the boys showed livestock at the Porter- ville Junior Fair on May 22. The annual post-school fish- H' C' YEAGER Phone 2-4035 ing trip will be held on June 6, climaxing the year's activi- Il9 E. Honolulu Lindsay, Calif. ties. l I l l Q P.:,qe 80 Sure Is True For '52 "' CQNGRATULATIONS J. C. PENNEY BARNES BUICK C0. 139 w. Honolulu 438 So. Miragengslz Califomii. O. Box 758 PHONE 2-3041 LINDSAY LINDSAY FOX Your Favorite Place of Entertainment CULLI GAN SOFT WATER SERVICE means better living all through the house . . . for bathing, shaving. dishes, laundry, cleaning and cooking, there's nothing like Culligan service. The savings are greater than the cost. No equipment to buy, no maintenance work, no contract to sign. CULLIGAN SOFT WATER SERVICE 143 W. Samoa Phone 2-4052 LINDSAY, CALIFORNIA I'i"ds"Y Russell C. Spuhler Geo. B. Lewis M 4 1 1 The :Sftrathnmre Sentinel Congratulations To The Class of '52 Page 81 GROVE THEATER MOBILGAS GENERAL PETROLEUM PRODUCTS I-,inCl3ay'S - Since - Finest and Best THE GREATEST NAME IN MOTOR OIL, ALWAYS TODAY - A FIRST RUN PICTURE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER 100 Rocking Chair Loses E. D. Dinkins Distributor QU Y for your Comfort P. O. Box 8 Porterville, Calif 5 ER 3 V in 3 XX RWATTERIES PETROLEUM J if R S, TIRES cf T BES 1 4 2 FARM SUPPIES 1 T NX QXNEYXRNTDE fktwff W if Q9 :yi z TEXACO PETROLEUM PRODUCTS N Highway 65 P. O. Box 388 Office Phone - 96 Residence Phone - 1643-I Porterville, California AUTOGRAPHS 1 .--952.-'-Mxf--3--9--Gain -M Wwewoggw-w'i""k'Wc d'wV...S fzvM.ov..,..Q?N',,,.sz..,..:1v..0,e',..Xm.'-,. bfgwfi-4X5-A-L VQ---Q--JrV,-.-i+xT-D 3 :xr "gM1"""k.,."':,:,-Qzgf. If 1' TK 5-xx 1 A-Q2-4-fl,..o. Qluw-A ,XE AuroGRAPHs QX,.J.. X 31104, JCM 49,31 aww "S 2 " , K' J. X NJ 11 M: XX Qx w ix ? V55 fN X xii? be Sw fp K N. v 'rip XM N QQ tkw M A ,gf x .vf7,I-iQLv, Q7 X X QL mf' ELO jyfff 7166 fflyefwi W gh W7 7 Q , 6, in ,v ,. 4k.v.,, LL, A,p2llljjJJ!11L 0 .gzgfg an A A 'f f f CI f K9 " . f , Qfnpg 0V?L6li6J"1Uhgk?l,L'QL'IE0 Kb I .4 Q f..4f:.1f-r21.,cLZ'fQQ,! 51-V,,Ltf5 an L73 4 AMW W 4Mfff?4Wm fwmwffwf 6 Zawhowwljbw X KLM N" I Q 15,-Z " O SSP ' X rw? . l , 1 1 , f . H.. , if -f . f ,1,, A . I , f A X' 5 . QQ L Qllyw Pr" ' l U' A L '15 At L if-,, Y .' ' 1 1 . F x all, , fl' fl, jg I scHooL SONG, . 'tv X, ,rf Y , l, , R When the rainbow comes down in California, ASW tl! ff! lv, 1 X' L 'lr In the center of Strathmore High- 1 , BVS ' Nfl! There's a school that is worth, lwlokfdi l ,tl all the wealth of the earth, 'X XN ,Hp -I And for her we'll live and die. In the heart of our dear Alma Mater, On the hill looking over the town, Tc I f D From out the blue of the sky- Q ' L mvfmf, Xl-tkn.a,Q,, Into Ole Strathmore High, ' C -, ML O' That's the place where the UMA! 5- lbpi T t rainbow comes down. A O LQ A MW 4 Yyvrtkqigq I , 3 NSE X li, WW, af an M My f yfyjfzjw W 1-...J Zhu! 'M f lf M111 W Mlffff X EX ff lf JV' 7' fi K rf 7 J 92, blff x Q FAREWELL I thmlf that I shall never see A school quite so n1ce as thee One wxth an atmosphere so falr We learned much more whxle we were there One wlth so good a faculty Jil? They always speak to even me Four years have passed we have to leave But stlll the pleasant mem r1es cleave The school partles that we ve had The ln s and out s of every fad And wlth all th1s weve just one peeve W And that IS that we have to leave WL by a Semor 1 Q 1 , 4 - ' l 'V' 1 ,V ,Z4,h, ' W l , fj lffgsf-f"f"' C L' 'lil Y in f ff K sssrr r QQ , 1 5 " ',,,,w , lx N gg Mx, ja f ' , V I A .X-'rl' A 1 ly L, ' QAM' , R s , V' claw 'N 1' A 5,4 y y A i MM 1 g -ff' 1 V , , VV .X V My f' -V I E' . , pf' i Q Af 7 ff, 3 I N-Z X1 V, uxga .X XI ' A V4 'lf ' H X.. 79' ,4 ll ' hmm ' wx-I lx I 5 K fn ,Mfg it AVIKI , N Y 5 3.27. . '. 5 fli- . , 'Q fafzrlwx a - ' fa'Wi x Q l J N ,QNX X 'F' f U f..,g,xvf'h , ' ' ' , ' t tl: ,, ' ' , '

Suggestions in the Strathmore High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Strathmore, CA) collection:

Strathmore High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Strathmore, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Strathmore High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Strathmore, CA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Strathmore High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Strathmore, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Strathmore High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Strathmore, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 64

1952, pg 64

Strathmore High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Strathmore, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 87

1952, pg 87

Strathmore High School - Pleiades Yearbook (Strathmore, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 62

1952, pg 62

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