Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1920 volume:
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GUARD m TA A
PUBLISHED BY TIE ESIFIATBI i'l'UlilITi
ITIEITII HIGH iilllll
I ' lil+l1ll+:i1 I I
To Miss Alice Mclnnes, a loyal friend and a teacher
loved by faculty and students, and to Miss Lucile Halwick,
whose work with the girls has won her the love of all of
them, this book is dedicated.
..1...-lpi..--.......1..-..1 1 1 1 ... 2:1 1 in L iz 1 1 1:1 1 ix: ---
ALICE McINNES LUCILE HALWICK
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1.9177 q1,., 141- 491- K , slr.. :.
NOEL H. GARRISON .........
MINERVA U. HOWELL
MARY CAROLINE COMAN
AMY L. HARRIS
LUCY ELLERY OSBORN
JOHN S. REED
W. FRED ELLIS, Jr.
DAISY M. NEWBY
CHARLES D. WHYTE
JOHN G. ILIFF
ROBERT C. ROOT
JAMES C. CORBETT
ASA L. CAULKINS
EMMA F. HAWKINS
H. J. SNOOK
W Y- M W -11.1-13 ,,,, 1,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nu1uu1u1u1uu+1::lq1q1g-iz' .::- 1 1:-
W. FRED ELLIS, Jr. ..... ........ V ice-Principal
.......-..-MPYIDCIPRI MRS. MARY N. MINTA.....,......................Dean of Girls
COMMERCIAL IVA B. PERRY
LAWRENCE N. PEASE
LUCY E. CROSBY
M. ALOYS DALY
F LORA M. DIVELBISS
B. F. DUFF
MRS. B. I. VAN GILDER
MR. B. I. VAN GILDER
EMMA J. JOHNSON
CHARLES W. KITI'
V. E. SOLVASON
CHARLES J. WILLIAMSON
DOMESTIC SCIENCE .
GRACE F OWLER
FLORENCE I.. GONDRING
MRS. LORA E. LONQUIST
F. R. LOVE
HOWARD A. CAMPION
E. D. COMER .
ALEXANDER N. DAVIES
J. H. HARRISON
CHARLES H. LIBHART
IRA L. VAN VLEAR
FLORENCE L. GRAVES
J. CECIL CAVE
MRS. MARY N. MINTA
A. CLARK BLOSSOM
MRS. C. M..POND. Librarian
MRS. MARIE WRIGHT, Secretary
HOMER S. TOMS, Study Hall
MRS. CLARA NASSANO, Matron
W. M. ESTES
FRANK C. TURNER
W. F . NEVIN
- --1 -7- 1:1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1n1n1n1m-u1u1.g1..1.g1.p1q1..1. 1
:lair 1' 1 7- 7 Y rr I' W 1-I l: I 1151- -7 -
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fFirst Prize Literary Productionl
l'm dead-so they say-been dead for a year-dead
and forgotten. And this is the anniversary. Anniversary?
Yes, for it was the happiest day of my life-the happiest
day in the forty-odd years I spent on earth-years of toil
and hardship for old King Gold.
We had come down in the rush of forty-nine, Bill and
I, and struck it rich. But where we had mined the gold,
we placed instead our youth. Yes, we threw our youth
into a grave. The years had been a mad rush, a delirious
pursuit, a frantic struggle for possession: and finally came
"success," Strange-now that I think of it-that we hu-
mans called that "success," for instead of coming off victor,
I was a slave held in unrelenting bondage by Gold.
I don't seem to be able to remember yet just how it
happened, but Bill and I had been fighting over the gold.
Oh! yes-we had been drinking-drinking heavily-and,
as we became more angry, Bill knocked me over the head
with the empty bottle. I remember that he leaned over me,
and, not hearing the faint beat of my heart, concluded I was
dead. He had always had a fear of ghosts, and so, grab-
bing up the gold from the table, he left without a backward
-V . n1n11ri:+x: :iz Y :I Ili!-1 J:
look. In another moment it seemed as if I were following
him, a malignant spirit, restless and haunting. Yet I was
still here too. The pain in my head ceased, and a strange
feeling of lightness came over me. I suppose I must have
died then, for I seemed to be looking down on that bleeding
body that was I-and yet was notl
Day after day passed, and "that" lay there in the swel-
tering heat, and my dog, dear faithful old creature, finding
me dead, lay his head on my breast. But the cat, that I had
so petted and fondled, made repeated attempts to suck my
bloodg while the dog, guarding me, would growl at her in
warning. The door of the hut had latched as Bill closed it,
and the poor creatures, unable to escape, lay down to die.
The dog, becoming weaker through long days of hunger
and thirst, finally died, and the cat watching and planning
for the time when he would go, crawled feverishly to where
I lay. I looked-and all this I saw-I did not seem to care.
It was only interesting to watch her eat.
Other days passed, and two prospectors seeing that the
cabin was uninhabited, broke down the door andi-there
were my bones scattered about the floor, and the cat sitting
crouched on my skull.
-Katherine Hart. ' 21.
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THE PRACTICAL WAY
By Albert Campbell
QSecond Prize Literary Productionj
Bill Williams was the most practical man l ever knew.
l have known many people, but Bill has them all looking
like visionaries and day-clreamers when it comes to being
practical. l-le was practical even in his choice of lady com-
panions, which is a point where a great many young fellows
fall down. Of course you can see for yourself how sane and
sensible a choice of a girl l made, and, as for Bill-, well,
l'll tell you how Bill went about choosing a girl "to love and
provide for until death do us part."
ln the first place, as soon as he had passed his eigh-
teenth birthday, he began to look around him for a lady-
love. As he wanted his girl to be absolutely irreproachable
in character, he hunted in our church first. There are some
fine girls in our church. l am in a position to know.
One Sunday morning after church, Bill started off home
with a certain girl. The next Sunday he sat with her in
church. The Sunday after that he was with another girl.
That did not surprise me. All fellows have two or three
loves before they settle on one for life. Bill went home that
Sunday with his second girl, and sat with her the Sunday
after. The next week he had still a different girl. The cam-
paign was now being noticed by the old women of the
church, and Bill was seriously discussed at the next Sewing
Circle meeting, which was held at my home.
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But Bill kept it up until he had kept two weeks' com-
pany with every girl in the church, including mine. None of
us could understand it. l had heard that curiosity killed a
cat, but l was not a catg so l decided to risk my life and ask
him what his idea was. l got an "earful" when l did ap-
proach him on the subject. "Approach him on the sub-
ject" is the phrasing for it, but l really approached him on
"Bill," l began, "there shouldn't be any secrets between
friends, should there?"
"No," he replied.
"Well," l continued, "if it's any of my business, why
have you been keeping company with so many different
"Well, you see it's like this, Al. l'll have to marry one
of them some clay, won't I?"
l didn't see why one should have to marry, but l agreed
that a man would be a fool not to marry a good girl if he
had the chance.
"Well then," he continued, "l want to find out all l can
about them, so l'll know what kind of a girl l want."
"And weren't you satisfied with any of the girls in our
church?" l demanded.
"Well, the first one made too many eyes. She was a
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I nodded, and asked, "What ailed the second one?"
"She was careless in everything I saw her do. If I
should set up house-keeping with a girl like that, there's no
telling how much trouble she would make for both of us."
Again I nodded and asked, "What was the objection to
the last one?"
"She wasn't practical. She went in for this butterfly
life too much. She would make a fine doll, but a blame
poor wife." Bill never dealt gently with a subject, and he
always spoke plainly, even about the ladies.
All the girls in the church having now been weighed in
the balance and found wanting, Bill had to look elsewhere
for a mate. He found her. She was a young lady of the
community who was looked upon with some suspicion by
the most estimable ladies of the Sewing Circle. I think that
their chief objections to her were that she dressed a little
better, and ufussed her hair up" a little more becomingly
than they thought proper for a young lady. I was rather sur-
prised myself to see Bill keeping steady company with her,
because I knew she went to every country dance she could
go to, and country dances were a thing Bill never had ap-
proved. But, of course, it was none of my business whom
Bill took for his girl: so I let him alone. The Sewing Circle
though,-they never were known to mind their own busi-
ness very strictly-and they instructed their president to
warn Bill of his folly in keeping company with this outsiderg
but Bill politely and very firmly told the president of the
Circle, "I think I am able to choose my own friends without
So it was that, without anyone's aid, Bill took every
fault that his girl had and eliminated it. Yes, sirl He made
her the most respected woman in the community, and then
-he married her.
After the honey-moon, I again approached Bill for the
purpose of gathering information.
"Bill," I began, "if it's any of my business, why did you
go to so much trouble to reform Mary when you could have
found so many girls already in good standing?"
"Well, you see it's like this, Al. She needed reforming,
and I wanted my wife to be a good woman."
"Yes, but there were plenty of girls who had never had
their characters questioned. Why did you pick Mary?"
It was a delicate question to ask, and I don't blame Bill
for answering as he did.
"Why, blame you, you poor fish, it was because I loved
her. Now shut up!"
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DIABLO, THE MONARCH
qFim Prize Poem,
T Diablo, dark mountain of the Devil!
i How oft and oft neath mystic skies of old,
1 Before the Spaniards journeyed here for gold,
u With lava, coals, and fire thou didst revel,
l With rumbleiand with roar didst then dishevel
li Fair California's plains and wooded wold,
i Till meadows round thee info mountains rolled
Q Yet left thee there aloft, above their level.
l Then grewst thou calm, and now is this our day,
, Diablo, thou art a peaceful thing,
l Like weary warrior slumbering after fight,
: But who knows when again sometime you may
ll Wake, and, with reddest flames in darkest night,
an Proclaim to all the West that thou art King?
-William wright, '20.
fl The Thoughtful Yard Stick
ll A yard stick thus to himself did muse
li As he walked along the streetg
2 "l must buy a pair and a half of shoes
T Because l have three feet."
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THE CALAVERAS RIVER
l sit upon your cool green bank,
And look into your water cold,
l wonder why you run so swift,
And if you never will grow old.
l sit and watch you twist and turn,
And curve round every hill
Till out of sight beyond the bend,
l hear you murmur still.
l saw some boys swim in your foam,
Ancl then it seemed to me
As if you triecl, with might and main,
To bear them to the sea.
Oh, limpid stream, come, sing to me,
As on the bank l lie:
While shadows lengthen, birds are still,
And the sun drops in the sky.
Jack Jordan, '20
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the strike. At eleven-twenty he was told that the vice-pres-
ident of the company had declined the presidency tendered
him by the Board of Directors because he feared for his life.
Gordon quickly realized that if the strike could be
broken in Sacramento, it would take the backbone out of
the general strike all over the state. He also realized that
delay would be fatal. Not waiting for the election of a new
president, he decided to go at once to Sacramento. Rush-
ing to the elevator, he quickly descended to the street,
jumped into his car, and drove up Market Street at a reck-
less pace. He headed straight for Ingleside Beach. Arriv-
ing there, he jumped out of his machine and ran to the
office of the aeroplane company. Yes, he intended to fly to
Sacramento. He took less than ten minutes to make the
necessary arrangements, to get a plane and a pilot, to get
the air-ship started, to skim swiftly over the ground, to take
off into the air, and get on his way.
Gordon knew exactly how he was going to handle the
men if he could get to Sacramento in time. He intended to
call a general mass meeting and simply talk to the men.
He felt confident that there were one or two radicals at the
bottom of the whole affair, and that if they could be
exposed, the strike would be ended. This was not what
bothered him. What really worried him was that he was
overstepping his authority by a long way. He felt sure that
it would cost him his position, but, nevertheless, he deter-
mined to do what he thought right, let come what would.
At exactly one o'clock, one hour and ten minutes after
he left the city, he was at the office of the company in
Sacramento. The place was surrounded by a crowd of
angry strikers, most of whom Gordon observed to be Amer-
icans. Among them he recognized an old employee of the
company who had been faithful for many years. Calling
him to one side Dane learned the facts of the case. It seemed
as though they were being stirred up by one man, Stocksky,
who was of socialistic tendencies. That was all Gordon
wished to know.
He retired from the mob, jumped into his car, and
rushed for the nearest printing office. Here he had printed,
in record time, a number of hand bills, announcing a big
meeting of the strikers at the Council of Labor Hall for four
o'clock that afternoon. Returning to the scene of the mob,
he managed to get ,these posters distributed among them.
Although it was only three o'clock, the mob began to dis-
perse and start for the hall. By ten minutes to four the
place was crowded to overflowing.
At exactly four o'clock, Dane Gordon mounted the
stage, walked very quietly to the center of it, and stood
before a table which he had had placed there. He looked
over the crowd for fully a minute before he spoke. Then
he said, "My fellow employees, we are met here today to
discuss the present strike. As we all know the existing con-
ditions, it will not be necessary to delay by summing up the
situation. l will merely call on our leader, Mr. Stocksky,
to set forth our grievances."
The strikers were dumfounded for a moment, because
word had got round that the man who called them fellow
employees and spoke so earnestly was the General Manager
of the company. After a few seconds, however, Mr. Stock-
sky came forward. It was evident, however, that the men
did not care to have him called our leader. Stocksky started
his speech at once, beginning by a harangue on capitalists
and existing social conditions. He ended by denouncing
all forms of capital and urging the men to burn the railroad
yards. When he had finished, a mighty cheer for him rang
out from the strikers. It was, indeed, a critical moment for
Gordon. lt appeared as though the meeting had merely
provided a place for the men to be urged on to greater vio-
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What did Cordon do? l-le merely stepped forward
and smiled one of those rare, winning smiles of his. After
a few seconds he asked the mob's permission to question
"our leader." Having received this, he again called Stock-
sky forward. His first question was,
"Are you a naturalized citizen?"
Gordon observed that the majority of the workers gave
a great start and leaned forward in their seats to catch the
"No," snarled the Russian.
"How long have you lived in America?" next asked
"Four years," was the reply.
"How old are you?" followed.
"Thirty-one years," was the answer.
The next question seemed unnecessary to the audience:
"Are you or have you ever been married?"
A surly "No."
The men gasped as they heard Dane next say, "Did you
enlist in the army during the war?"
The Russian, his face darkening as he now perceived
the intent of the question, refused to answer.
Somebody away back in the audience volunteered the
information that Stocksky had not enlisted, that in fact he
had evaded the draft. Gordon observed that the attitude
of many in the mob was changing toward the Russian.
He turned to them and queried,
"Boys, how many of you served in the army?"
Nearly three-fourths of them signified that they had.
"How many of you that served are married men?"
About one-half of them raised their hands.
"That will do," said Dane. "Stocksky, you may take
your seat. ls there anybody else that wants to speak?"
Nobody came forward.
"Won't somebody please rise and tell us why we have
declared a strike. Was it because our pay was not suHici-
ent?" Not a sound from the mob.
"Well then," said Gordon, "if none of you will speak,
I will. l will tell you why we struck. We were led on by
a man that is not even an American-a man that, although
he is unmarried, refused to serve in the U. S. army. l ob-
serve that a big majority of us served in the army although
we were married men. Are we, now, as Americans, going
to be led on by a man who is a foreigner, a man who does
not love our country, a man who would like to see America
go to hell."
The strikers began to get angry. A mighty roar of "no"
swept forth from them.
"Well then," said Dane, "l am an American. l am
ready to lead you. Will you follow me?" Once more
"We sure will."
"Yes," shouted the strikers.
Dane Gordon was now the leader.
"All right then let's go back to our jobs. We have
delayed long enough. l am leaving for the city in an hour,
and l expect to ride on a regular train. ln concluding,"
finished Gordon, "I will say that every man who goes back
to his work this afternoon will find an additional check in
his pay envelope on the first of the month."
Amidst a mighty roar, Gordon left the hall. Needless
to say he rode back to San Francisco on a train. However
he was extremely sober for a man who had won such a
victory. He knew that he would be requested to resign for
overstepping his authority. But he meant to, forestall
this by submitting a resignation he had just written. Over-
come with sober refiection, just as the train was pulling into
Oakland, he heard his name shouted. Looking up, he ob-
served a messenger boy with a yellow envelope coming
towards him. Cordon stopped the boy and took the envel-
ope, which proved to be a telegram. He felt sure that this
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was a summons to the office of the newly appointed presi-
dent, whoever he was. Dane realized what the result would
be. However he knew that he could tender his resignation
and leave the place with the clear conscience of one who
has done what he thinks is right.
Mechanically he opened the envelope and read the mes-
sage. At first he could not comprehend what it meant-
and then? Well, he simply smiled!
This was the message:
This is to notify you Board of Trustees elected you Pres-
ident of S. C. Co. Congratulations on way you handled
Dean White, Chairman of Board.
And so President Gordon still had use, though a differ-
ent one than he had expected, for the resignation which he
had penned fromi- the General Managership.
-William Wright, '20.
THE PRICELESS JEWEL
"Girls, don't you think it is awful the way Mary Everett
does parade in those new pearls of hers?" asked Marjorie
as she passed a cup of cocoa to her chum who reclined com-
fortably on the window seat among the cushions, and made
a face at Ellen in a similar position on the sofa.
"Awful is no name for it. l shall never wear pearls
again after last night," promised Nell.
"I certainly don't envy her any. Now if I had them, I
shouldn't want to show them off so," Ellen offered, as she
grimaced at her sugarless cocoa.
"I shouldn't want pearls. They are not worn any more.
What I should like to have is that new kind of jewel. lt is
perfectly wonderful, don't you think? And it is so fright-
fully expensive too. Goodness! I just suggested it to Dad
for my birthday Cyou know this is my birthday? and he
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wanted to know if I thought he was a mint. ,So I know there
is no hope from that direction," said Marjorie.
"lf one of us just had one, wouldn't Miss Mary sit up
and take notice? Oh, boy!" exulted Ellen.
That night Marjorie waited for Jack. She wondered
what his present to her would be. He always gave her
something nice. She vaguely hoped it would be the jewel
she coveted but discarded the thought and determined to
be pleased with whatever it might be, for Jack's sake, be-
cause she-well-didn't "exactly hate jack." She did not
wait long before Jack entered.
"Hello, Marjorie, come here and see what I have for
Marjorie took the little package and removed the wrap-
ping. She unclasped the cover and stood speechless with
"Don't you like it?" jack asked anxiously.
"Like it! you dear boy! lt's just what I wanted. lsn't
it wonderfull "
For there, lying in a bed of satin, was the most priceless
jewel mortal eyes could then gaze upon, the jewel of her
dreams,1a small cube of white sugar!
-Lois Gadbury, '20.
THE GREAT STONE
Below the Great Stone stood a small urchin smoking a
charred, black pipe. His hands were thrust deep in his
pockets, and in his small face was expressed the wisdom and
experience that can be obtained only in the squalid, sordid
conditions of the slum life from which he had come.
l"Ie was peering up through a tuft of hair at the strange
inscriptions carved on the stone. As his eyes wandered fur-
ther up, he noticed, almost at the top, the name of George
Washington, below it, also, were carved the names of sev-
eral others of the world's great men. As the little waif
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looked up the great perpendicular stone, the natural leer
on his face was intensified, and he laughed derisively, as
those who are small do laugh at those who are great.
Taking out his knife, he started to carve his name,-but
no! -he would not carve it below these noted men. Wasn't
he just as good? Surely. He would write above all others
in big, broad letters, so that all might see. Slowly and
painstakingly he broke a small niche in the rock, into which
he placed a foot, then another niche where he placed the
other foot, until he had scaled the great height. Holding
tight, in his precarious position, he started to cut his name,
but, with the first stroke, the knife broke and fell from his
hand: What was he to do? To descend was impossible,
for each time, as he had raised his foot from its resting
place, the stone had crumbled away, leaving a Hat, smooth
As the memorial was situated in a remote part of the
city, it would aid him none to call for help, and the only
beings who saw were the wee sparrows, who, undecided
whether to be friends or not with this queer creature which
clung so desperately to the rock, fluttered nervously around.
Night came, and away in the distance cheery lights ap-
peared in the homes, but around the boy there was only
Suddenly the ledge on which he was standing crumbled,
throwing him, broken, to the earth beneathg while the
names of those great men stood untouched. And above the
name of our first president remains only the blank, Hat
surface of the Great Stone.
-Beryl Wellington, '2I.
PHILIP CASTER AND THE GREEN-EYED MONSTER
Through the lace curtain of the parlor in Mrs. Mahony's
boarding house on West Fifty-fifth Street came the sounds
of singing and laughter, accompanied by the tones of a
player piano. Prom the kitchen came the clink of dishes
being washed by Sadie, the maid of all work, whose friend
was now waiting for her in the alley. But if any one had
been near enough to a certain window of a third story-back
room, a different sound would have been heard. This was
a long-drawn-out sigh, almost of the sob variety.
And now let us take a peep into the room from which
the "near sob" issued. It was ia small room, one in which
Mrs. Mahony placed her would-be boarders who did not
look altogether promising, or who did not offer to pay in
advance. Seated on the bed, staring out of the window
at the lights of the city was a young man probably twenty-
one years of age. ln his hand he held a letter, and it was
this letter that explained that almost feminine sigh.
"Geel" he muttered, "what's the use trying. She'll
never care for me any more. Why, even now mother
writes that she's tagging around with Ted Buttrickf'
A telephone bell gave its warning below.
"Telephone for Mr. Philip Caster," called Sadie up the
Phil jumped up with a start. Could it be possible? No,
he could never entertain such hopes again: he had been dis-
appointed too many times. It was probably Mr. Sloan tell-
ing him to report promptly in the morning. But as he took
up the receiver, he had hoped in his heart that it would be'
some one from home, for, to tell the truth, Phil had a bad
case of homesickness.
Over the wire came a voice, and, sure enough, it was
a familiar one, that of Ted Buttrick, more formally called
Theodore Jr., on whom Phil now looked as his rival.
"Well, well, how's the boy?" he said.
Phil, in his pleasure at hearing a familiar voice, over-
looked that patronizing "boy,"
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"just got in," the voice continued. "My wife and I
have just arrived on our honeymoon. P'raps we'll run up
to see you tomorrow."
Phil dropped the receiver in his agony of thought. Was
it--could it possibly be that Ted was married to Jean, his
jean, the main reason for his coming to the city? He man-
aged to answer,
"Oh, do, l'll be delighted to see you and fwith a gulpl
lt is needless to say that Philip spent an almost sleepless
Perhaps it would only be fair to explain something of
Philip Caster's former life. He was the only child of
wealthy parents in the small town of Grantdale. ln his
youth he had been much petted and pampered by a fond
mother. After graduating from high school, he had entered
college, and it was there that he had learned to care for
Jean Marshall, a girl he had known all his life. But Jean,
while she cared for him, resented his being supported by
his father. She had a different ideal of a husband. He
must be able to work for himself and for her. This was the
cause of Phil's departure from college and from Grantdale.
He now gave promise of fair success in newspaper work,
but in his loneliness the petting that had been bestowed
on him showed its effect in his jealousy. And Phil surely
was jealous, although he would not for a moment have
sr- is as as as
i'Parties to see lVlr. Caster."
Sadie's voice roused Phil who was in a reverie of dreams
in which Jean was the principal character. jumping into his
clothes, he dashed down the stairs to find awaiting him Ted
Buttrick and a strange young man.
"Wh-where's your wife?" stammered Phil.
"Just a little joke on you," returned Ted. "l'm in town
to get married. Thought you'd like to stand up with me at
the ceremony this afternoon. Jean lVlarshall's going to be
Phil grabbed a hat from the rack. "Come on," he said,
"Show me to that wedding, and be quick about it!"
-Dorothy Stowe, '20.
The sky is blue, the river bright,
The waves are dancing with delight,
The earth is glad, my heart is gay,
Sweet Kitty Somers comes this way.
The sky is dark, the river grey,
It is a gloomy, doleful day,
The earth is sad, and sad am l,
lVliss Katharine Somers passed me by.
l only kissed her handg
ls that why Bernice dislikes me?
l cannot understand-
l only kissed her hand
l deserved a reprimandg -
But another notion strikes me,
l only kissed her hand,
ls that why Bernice dislikes me?
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By Ruth Baxter
Having made a more or less exhaustive study of that
often illusive but always necessary article of female habili-
ment, that instrument of no little agony and perturbation of
mind fancl headj, the hairpin, l find that in a less highly
developed state of usefulness it has been used ever since the
creation of the world.
Eve, as in everything else, started the fashion in hair-
dressing. l imagine she became tired of letting her abun-
dant locks hang loosely about her shoulders, and, in trying
to alter the arrangements thereof, stumbled upon one of the
greatest discoveries of the age. No doubt Adam procured
curved bones or bent twigs to be used in satisfying this
whim of his exacting spouse. Right then another detail to
make the life of woman complex was introduced by Adam.
Of course it was his fault, for Eve never would have cared
about her appearance if Adam hadn't been there to look
I have been unable to follow the evolution of the hair-
pin through the ages in a minute way, but old manuscripts
tell us of the elaborate hair ornaments used by the Persians
and Egyptians. These, of course, were hairpins in a glori-
fied state. The Greek and Roman women were more in
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favor of ribbons and golden fillets, but at times resorted to
the use of less poetic articles. Take a good look at the
statues of Psyche and Niobe and even the Venus de Milo.
Do you think such exquisitely simple coiffeurs could have
been effected without the aid of the lowly hairpin?
It is comforting to think that Minerva, Helen of Troy,
Cleopatra, Queen Elizabeth, Joan of Arc, and the immortal
Mary Pickford have sat before dressing tables and stuck in
hairpins just as I have been doing the greater part of my
life. Somehow I feel that these great women are slightly
akin to my own humble self through their similar efforts at
capital adornment. No one, I say to myself, is sufficiently
great to be able to overlook the insignificant hairpin.
But is it insignificant? ln size and appearance,-yesg
but in utility,-no, a thousand times, no. l take an instan-
taneous dislike to anyone whose hair is untidyg in fact, that
is the first detail I consider on meeting a person. Possibly
just one more hairpin would improve her personal appear-
ance and win my approval and everlasting esteem. just
imagine what would happen if the hairpin manufacturers
should go on strikel
Of course the article under discussion has more than one
function. It occurs to me that l have read more than one
book in which the noble hero or the crafty villain unlocks
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something or other containing the heroine's most cherished
treasure with the aid of that ingenious little tool. And there
is the automobile, coughing with asthma or limping with
rheumatism, that is cured by using a hairpin. l never could
exactly figure how these colossal feats were accomplished,
but they must have been, for l have read about it. If you
are an amateur biologist, a splendid magnifying glass can be
made from a bent hairpin and a drop of water. And, shall
l mention it?-I have seen, yes, actually seen, a hairpin
used as a substitute for that instrument outlawed by soci-
ety, the toothpick! There are countless other offices which
may be performed with that object, remarkable for its ver-
satility, the hairpin, but I will not enumerate them.
A Now, l like to have just so many hairpins. Each one
has its accustomed place, and, once it is in, it is never
changed. Nor can l use any one that comes first to hand,
but must have a certain one for a certain place. This, of
course, is unduly particular, but I do not like to see pins
carelessly placed anywhere, or listlessly dropping out. If
a girl puts a bone pin in one side of her pug, for goodness
sake, let her put another one just like it in the opposite side.
And what is worse than this, is to see at least seventeen steel
pins sticking in all directions all over the head, giving the
impression that the poor girl has more hairpins than hair.
However, like all necessary articles, a hairpin has its
drawbacks. Have you sat through a funeral service with
your hat pressing firmly against a pin which seems to be
implanted in your cranium? It is a thrilling sensation, to
say the least, and would test the stoicism of a wooden
image. l have had my recitations for a whole day ruined
because l couldn't extract a pin which was tickling the top
of my ear. Perhaps a similar incident so irritated Queen
Elizabeth that she could not refrain from having Sir Walter
Raleigh beheaded because, being a man, he never was an-
noyed by the bothersome things.
Thus it may be seen that the humble hairpin has pos-
sibly played a greater part in the destiny of the world than
has been accredited to it by the historians. It is an accepted
fact that small, seemingly insignificant things have always
played a large part in the lives of great men and the fate of
nations. Franklin's horse-shoe nail is a notable example of
this: and does the horse-shoe nail occupy a more elevated
position on the social register than the hairpin?
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By Julia Dupont
Of all nuisances, bugbears, or plagues, a conscience, my
conscience in particular, is the worst. It is constantly an-
noying meg it is so tender. Why a conscience is called
"tender" is a mystery to me. l think it is the most hard-
hearted, uncompromising, dictatorial thing imaginable. lts
only connection with "tender" is its touchiness and aptitude
for getting its feelings worked up. My conscience never
leaves me a moment's peace when it has once started nag-
ging. It is full of foolish, old-fashioned ideas of behavior.
I can't do this, or l can't do that simply because my consci-
ence does not approve.
It makes such a fuss over trivial little matters such as my
going out in the rain without an umbrella when my mother
is not home to make me take it. I love to go out in the rain
without an umbrella, but I cannot because an argument like
this invariably ensues:
Meekly, from my conscience, "You ought to take your
Coaxingly from me, "lt is not raining very hard."
More insistently from Conscience, "That does not mat-
ter. Your mother would want you to take it."
Doggedly from me, "She is not here, and, besides, she
would not care."
Conscience, with finality, "You know she would want
you to. You should not try to get around it like that."
ln despair and anger, I am forced to give in and take it.
What l want has absolutely nothing to do with the case.
If l do get up backbone enough to do what l please
against my conscience's wishes, it proceeds to treat me as a
criminal and harp continually on my sins morning, noon,
l know a happy young person who claims to have no
conscience. Oh what inexpressible bliss! To be able to
shop-lift, or cheat, or rob banks if you wanted to fmy
young friend, however, does not indulge in such sports,
without your conscience's pointing an accusing finger at
Still, l suppose l should be thankful for the scrapes out
of which fear of my tormenter has kept me. The "still
small voice" within me has perhaps saved me from the cells
of San Quentin. For its warnings and advice, l am duly
grateful. Many times it has answered questions, not of
"right" or "wrong," but of the kindest or best thing to do,
which my prejudiced mind has been unable to decide. l
suppose consciences like the other parts of us were really
put in for some use, and are not, as we sometimes feel, just
aggravating dampeners of our spirits.
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President ........ .... .... E v erett Prindle
Vice-President ....... ........ D orothy Stowe
Treasurer ......,. ........... B ardo Silva
Secretary ,,,... ...,... H amilton Roberts
Custodian ......r ......... P eter Todresic
Class Motto: Seek the Highest and Best.
Class Colors: Purple and White.
Class Yell: Knock 'em dead,
Kill 'em plentyg
Stockton High School,
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Tripping away, joyous and gay,
Without a care--
Laughing and bright, with hearts so light,
Onward we go-
Standing the test, seeking the best,
Reaching our goal-
Always be true, to white and blue.
We love you,
Old Stockton Highg we bid good-bye
To one and all.
Courses we've run, prizes we've won,
Teachers and friends
Dear to our heart, now we must part,
Eager to go-
But with the thought of all we leave behind.
We bid farewell to high school
And days that have gone by,
Which we shall call forever
Dear days of Stockton High.
ln years to come, where'er we roam
Calling to mind days left behind,
Sacred to all.
Living once more days as of yore,
Sweet days of youth,
Calling anew, "Always be true to you,
Our dear old Stockton High,
Our dear old Stockton High."
-Agnes Henry, ' 2 0.
fT1.me-"My Isle of Golden Dreamsnj
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Leo Adams Davetta Anderson Josephine Arbios Ethel Armistead Gertrude Atkinson
:Xcaclemic Academic Commercial Commercial ACHdCl11iC
Katherine Barnett May Barton Agnes Behymer Ruth Bittinger Carleton Black
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Second Prize Poem
The cares and tribulations of a senior are not few,
There age many woes and worries and a thousand things to
Before you get that parchment, you must notice carefully
That there are no remaining 4's, and of 3's a scarcity.
All the teachers give you exes as a final bit of joy
Till your nerves are worn quite ragged, and the simplest
Then they suddenly remember that they've gone too slow
So they make the lessons longer, adding more, and more,
Some sort of entertainment nearly always comes about
The day you've saved for cramming, and it leaves you so in
"Should l stay, and take no chances, or just let the old mark
l need to make a "I" this time, but l want to see the show."
The office sends out warnings to the seniors to be good,
To keep on working harder, just as though they ever could.
Then they promise us a picnic every Saturday or so
Till we get almost discouraged and say, "Oh, we ll never
So, all in all, the senior year's enough to turn you gray,
But annoyance seems to dwindle as you near commence-
And you wonder if the worries that are piling up so fast
Will not prove the dearest memories, when you view them
as the past.
Next the staff gives out the tickets for the annual G 6: 'l ,
And they tell you, oh, so sweetly, that a raise in prices
They expect each senior lad and lass to sell not less than
And should you in this duty fail, you're a drone within the-
The senior play's at last announced with a call for cast.
You aspire to play the leading role, but are chosen for a.
And again a bunch of tickets add a trouble to your store,
For this time you must surely try to sell at least three score..
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JEROME C. LEVY SCHOLARSHIP
The Jerome C. Levy Scholarship was established by Mr.
and Mrs. Max Levy in memory of their son, Jerome C.
Levy, who died in the fall of l9l5 while he was a sopho-
more in Stockton High School.
The scholarship is awarded by the faculty, on the
grounds of character and need, to the most deserving stu-
dent who is to take a course at the University of California.
One hundred dollars is awarded annually to the winner.
Any senior in the school is eligible to apply for the
scholarship before May I5, and only the names of the win-
ner and an alternate are announced.
Those who have already won this honor and who have
upheld it gloriously in the university are: William Faulkner,
l9I6g Theodore McMurray, 191 73 Cynthia Purviance,
1918, and Reinhard Looser, l9l9.
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LILLIAN M. CUNNINGHAM CONFER SCHOLARSHIP
The Lillian M. Cunningham Confer Scholarship was
presented for the first time last june. ln memory of her
sister, Mrs. Lillian M. Cunningham Confer, who graduated
from Stockton High School in ISS6 and died in l903, Mrs.
Frank S. Boggs has given this perpetual scholarship to
Stockton High School.
An award of one hundred dollars is made in June, on
the grounds of character, scholarship, and need, to the most
deserving student of the senior class who is to become a stu-
dent either at the University of California or Leland Stan-
ford Junior University.
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Knock ' em dead !
Kill 'em plenty!
Stockton High School,
That's the spirit with which the class of '20 hit these
venerable halls in the pea green stateg that's the spirit
which they have relentlessly pursued during their stay of
four short years here, and that's the spirit with which they,
as lordly seniors, leave these happy confines. They leave
behind them a record of which they may justly be proud,
and which might be honored by their younger brothers as
an example to the worshipers in this temple of knowledge.
ln athletics they have ledg and, in short, as ideal seniors,
they have been the life and spirit of the school.
Looking back into the depths of the past, their historian
may sum up their achievements as follows: The class be-
gan its existence in I9l6 with almost an over-abundance
of enthusiasm, much to the dismay of some of the upper
classes. lt was some time before "Pop" Garrison considered
the members well enough settled down to be able to hold
an election. But their choice showed that they knew what
they were about when they elected William Eccleston, presi-
I--Y x -- 7:1 gg --- - mnziqicgiq-1--:l 1 1::.7 :::: 11:1-I
secretaryg Bill Parker, treasurerg and George Scofield, ser-
geant-at-arms. Their freshman year was characterized by
the usual amount of freshman studiousness, and as athletes
they captured five Circle S's.
Their first illustrious deed to inaugurate their sopho-
more year was an orderly election. Willard Zent was elect-
ed to the presidencyg Josephine Arbios became vice-presi-
dent: Darrell McLeod, secretaryg Vivian Wriston, treas-
urerg and Lester Cowley, sergeant-at-arms, as a matter of
course, because of his appropriate size. This year the ath-
letic warriors of the class succeeded in winning the inter-
class football championship and the inter-class track meet.
They had two men on the championship varsity basket-ball
team, and Bill Parker taught the rest of the school its place
on the tennis court. The girls, not to be outdone by the
boys, captured the girls' interclass basket-ball champion-
At the beginning of their junior year the following offi-
cers were elected: Darrell McLeod, presidentg Minnie
Waltz, vice-presidentg Leonard Santini, secretaryg Hamil-
ton Roberts, treasurer: and Ralph Wilson, sergeant-at-
arms. The class had seven men on the football team, took
second place in the interclass track meet, and were well
represented on the varsity track team. On the basket-ball
:fly 17:11 :ls-ulllgnxt-I :LK I I ':1-l--i- 1 2-11411 -It
team four out of five were juniors. The junior-senior dance
was a marvel, and as entertainers 1920 rivaled its own rec-
ord in athletics.
During the last year, as seniors, the class of '20 have
been the leading spirits of the school. As in former years
they elected oflicers. Everett Prindle was made president,
an office which he has most ably filled. Dorothy Stowe
became vice-president, Hamilton Roberts, secretary, and
Bardo Silva, custodian. Their string of achievements is of
great length, and probably the most significant victory of all
was their leadership in scholarship during the year. They
were second in numbers on the honor roll but were first in
percentage of class enrollment. And percentage is what
counts. As no one accepted their challenge for an interclass
football game, the laurels unquestionably go to the class of
'20. Five of the seven varsity basketballers who came
within one game of the state championship were from the
senior class. The seniors took the interclass track meet, and
on the baseball team they had five of the nine members.
After three unsuccessful interclass swimming meets, the
seniors took first place. For this they must have used Mr.
Bryan's motto, "lf at first you don't succeed, run, run, run
again." They put on a real "mean" picnic up in the hills
near Valley Springs. The senior play, M. Barrie's "Qual-
ity Street," was excellent, and Miss Newby and Miss Mos-
bacher, the coaches, deserve much praise.
This year has been the best of all, and the record for
class spirit will probably remain unbroken for some years to
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Class of '20-"Ouija, picture to us our life to come."
"ln the far off land of Wetonia lived Mrs. Palmer ffor-
merly Josephine Arbiosi who on account of several mis-
understandings with her husband, Eugene Palmer, the noted
"diamond king of Lackawater Dessert," decided to take an
As various areoplane lines had hourly passenger service
to Mars, she entered the office of Evans and Friel Aeroplane
Service to buy her ticket, and who should she find as ticket
agent, but Peter Todresic.
Her ticket purchased, she was soon on her way and
within a few hours reached her destination.
There she found the city to be on about the same plan
as on earth, but the people were very peculiar creatures of
the half-blonde, half-brunette type who gazed upon her
with eyes that, to her, appeared hungry.
ln this frightened mood she hastened to find a hotel.
Upon gazing at several of the buildings her eyes rested
upon this sign:
BARTON and PIERSON
High Rates Low Prices
Delighted to see familiar names, she quickly reached
this hotel, and the first person she met in the lobby was
Edna Wright, the noted author of "Romeo, a True Lover."
She obtained her room from the clerk, who turned out
to be Mary Humphreys, and the bell-lassie none other than
Mary Louise Smitherman.
After resting for several minutes, she wanted something
to eat. It was not regular meal timeg so she had to look
for a restaurant. Stepping outside the hotel, she discov-
ered a cafe across the street, so proceeded to enter. The
appearance of the place was very cold and dreary, but her
hunger would not permit any resistance: so with much cour-
age, she entered.
A weird-looking woman waited upon her. Mrs. Palmer
gave her order, and, glancing over the menu, noticed "Pro-
prietors, Barnett and Wolleson." A second glance toward
the waitress in this new sphere assured her that it was really
her old schoolmate, Naomi.
Finishing her meal, she went sight-seeing and was much
surprised at the size of the stores. She entered the Parisian
Dress Establishment of Sawyer, Prater, and Simmons, and
who should come promptly forward to wait upon her but
Alice Hough, Hoor manager of the silk department.
Seeing that she could not enter the stores without being
urged to buy something, she looked into the windows.
Passing an art store, she was entertained by a demonstra-
tion of quick painting by an artist, the famous Vera Jensen.
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Attracted by a crowd in front of the doorway in which
was hung a banner she read-"Auction today! Sale of
goods from the jones and Young piano firm, recently bank-
The auctioneer, who held the interested listeners, was
Everett Prindle. The largest sale made by the hard worker
was to Kelly and Farnsworth, piano tuning corporation.
As the results of Mrs. Palmer's walk proved fruitless to
make her feel at home, the lonely woman retired in order to
get an early start for home.
Arising early, she obtained a good seat and impatiently
.awaited the departure of the rickety looking aeroplane.
Such a hair raising trip as the motorman, Leo Adams,
Badly shaken up and exhausted, she returned to her
deserted husband whom she found to be in the state of
"Oh! why was I so cruel as to leave you? Charles,
please send for Dr. Cannon immediately," screamed the
"Please, mam, I wish you to understand my name is
Mr. Field," replied the indignant new butler.
The phone call met with quick response and Dr. Can-
non, accompanied by Miss Clara I-Iolmsten, a nurse, were
soon on the scene. The c!octor's verdict was that Mr. Pal-
mer should leave at once for a period of rest in California.
Preparations were made, and the couple were soon on
the way to their native state once more.
CAt this moment the ouija moved excitedly over the
board, and we watched it intently, only to read what
seemed to be the gossip of two old maids, passengers on
the same steamer.,
"Did you notice those people we just passed in the
state-room?" remarked Miss Junetta Dogherty.
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"Yes," replied Miss Mildred I-larter, "I remember see-
ing that woman in the millinery establishment of Ellsworth
and Meyers, on Forty-third Avenue, last week. She has on
the hat that was worn by Dorothea Herring, the leading
actress in "All But One," staged by the "Ghent and Camp-
bell Theatrical Companyn of Manteca.
"How do you do, girls?" was heard from the rear.
"Well! Well!" declared the surprised girls, "if it isn't
joe Dietrich! and pray tell us what brings you here?"
"I am just returning from Alaska," said Joe, "where I
have made an investigation of the weather conditions and
must report them to the firm of Eichenberger and Muzio,
specialists on "I-low to Grow Potatoes Without Eyes."
"Have you any late news from home," inquired Junetta,
who was returning from several years' visit with Rozella
Blain in Italy.
"Yes," answered Joe, "I have just received this letter
from my pal, Hamilton Roberts:
fouija now began a slow, even movement to suggest
Ham's drawling speechj.
Stockton, Cal., May 5, !950.
Dear Joe, I
Will certainly be glad to see you back again, but am
afraid you will find things a bit changed. Your little home
town is now a city with a population of 300,000.
The Deep-water-to-the-Sea project has been success-
fully carried out, and the first steamer sailed from here
Thursday under the guidance of Ed Martin. Other mem-
bers of the crew were Duncan Lee, Robert Krenz, Philip
Burnstein, and Ira Herbert.
Many changes have been made around the waterfront.
A new auditorium has been erected which seats l0,000 peo-
ple. The construction was made by the contracting firm of
E.. Cady 6: Company.
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The first speaker to be heard in the building was Wil- Cast-- !
liam E. Wright, on the subject, "How to speak without dis- Sea Captain .,.,.. . ......... lnez Squellati
arranging Your Frecklesf' His Wife ...,...... ......... R achael Cuneo
l attended the vaudeville show put on at the auditorium Diver ....,,..,.,.............,...........,............... Gladys Brown
last evening by the "Old Maids Anti-Gossip Club." l am jack, the hero ..............,............... Marcella Brownfield
sending youda program so you can see what these silent Passenger .....,.............. Anita Boyden, a famous singer
women can 0: Sailor chorus .................,................................ Bessie ,
Stage Mgrs. Paid Applauders Advertising Mgrs. Wood, Lillie Mae Smith, Minnie Bund, Vieva Cutts
Gertrude Frazier Mildred Mason Ruth Burgess 2
Agl1efJl?lel'1Yme1' Marie Weiss 0 h Amie Stone E.. Artistic Cartoons ............ By Lillian Breitenbucher l
s ers rc estra
Ethel Wallace Kathryn Wood ............ conductor , , H
Ruth Bittinger Agnes Henry ...............,...... violin F' Clalrvoyanh """"""""" j "" Q """""' j"'Ellen Tnolo i
Gladys Turner Alfreida Canevaro ................ flute , I also am Sendmg a few Chppmgs I knew VYPuld
Adelia Kenworthy Imelda Burke .-,-----'.--- -M-'Cornet interest you. They are taken f-rom the Daily Gossip, the
Evelyn Gotelli '--. I ',---V-.,- pianist tllilrcg rffwly estabgshed paper since you left and is edited by
Mayne Earp ......................., 'cello t e 0 owing sta i A
Edythe Denton .... drums and traps
Carleton Black ..... .............. E. ditor T
Tracy Brown ...... ....... N ews Editor I
Minnie Waltz ....., .....,,.... S assiety i
A. The Rainbow Troupe- Charles Gill ......,,,,. ....... S port Editor
Singing-Dancing-Playing Richard Proud ..... f .......... M anager I
Gertrude Atkinson, Alice Braghetta, Sam Greehburg ......-.............--.--------.----,- Jokes i
Lois Gadbury :
B. Odell and Anderson- GALLAGHER-BUELL I
Original Songs, entitled, How to Sing with your Donald Gallagher and Marian Buell, l
Mouth Closed' both of Stockton, were married in
C. Novelty Sketch in Acrobating- Oakland July l5, I935, by Parson I
Esther Wadge .......................... Tight-rope walker Buck, and have returned to make their I
Selma Close ...................... Turner of somersaults home in Stockton. Mr. Gallagher is I
D. One Act Tragedy-
"Down the Mississippi Without Any Water"
qi..-.gpiq.-51...-.41 I.-....1n1..... 1 1..-.u1qq.1.,1..1g..-I lggfig
employed by the Cowley and Garner I
Produce Company. l
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PICNIC FOR GUEST
In compliment to Miss Estella Hol-
man, teacher of Smith Kindergarten at
Lodi, Miss Norma Raggio, a teacher of
Stockton, was hostess at a picnic sup-
per enjoyed beneath the Oaks at Wal-
nut Grove, last Wednesday.
SATURDAY AFTERNOON CLUB
Miss Zelda Wolfe, Paderewskfs
only rival, will charmingly entertain
the members of the S. A. C. on Satur-
One of the main numbers of the pro-
gram will be a few selections rendered
by Janice Spurr, the noted toe-dancer.
WANTED-A husband who is not
good looking. Dorothy Stowe, Box
WANTED-A second hand canary
bird. Must be in good condition.
Evelina Sterling, Box 6.
WANTED-Job as a chorus girl. Bill
Parker, Box l06.
FOR SALE.-Oysters and fish. Ralph
Wilson, Free Market.
p.1,g.-.11...1.1pp.-..1p.1..1..1.g1..-....-1.1 1 ...I-...1.. ::,1..i, 1n+:q-nl xi
Dr. A. Monaco yesterday received
his patent on his new invention, "How
to break teeth without killing patient."
Mabel Miller, demonstrator for the
Moffat and Vicker Shoe Polish Com-
pany, is now at Jordan's Beauty Par-
lors, where she will gladly receive her
Miss Rosario Vasquez is week end-
ing in French Camp this Tuesday and
Russell Yost, S. H. S., '20, is appear-
ing this week at the T and D in the role
of Spare-Ribs in "How to Gain
Misses Mary Buryan, Hope Israel,
Anita Sayles, and Esther I-Iulteen sail
today for Africa where they are to take
up missionary work.
The first woman to make the flight
in Harold Shaffer's "flying automo-
bile" was Ruth Pearch.
I think these articles have told you more news than I
could possibly write, and as I have a dinner engagement
with the newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs. John Knox formerly
Geraldine Scottj, and Elsie Knutzen, I must soon leave
Hoping to see you soon,
Your old friend,
1u1n1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1.g1ql1..1.1 1 1-u1n1u1qu1n1 ...ua-
g1,.1x Y - ..
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It was with great joy that these old acquaintances met,
and the days quickly passed in talking of past memories.
What a happy crowd it was that parted in different
directions, upon the landing of the boat.
Joe stepped into a telephone station to phone a friend,
and glancing through the directory saw these familiar
GEDDE AND ORR
Nail digging Hair pulling
Phone 4826 Main Bldg.
San Joaquin and Calaveras Counties
Stockton ................................................ Junius Smith, Mgr.
i824 Dupont, Julia, exclusive manicuring ...... Sunny Lane
584-W Fujimoto, C., book agent ....,, l0th floor, Low Bldg.
IBZ Much, Lamar E., Chiropodist..Rm. l3, Lucky Bldg.
672-J Santini, L., horseshoer .,.... i....... R ace Track
732 Silva, Bardo, junk dealer .... ........ F rench Camp
2314 Utt, Nellie, Palmist ..........,.,............... Spooky Road
8l2-Green Vazeille, Bruce, Undertaker ...... 7734 Warm St.
MME. VIVIAN WRISTON
Fortune Teller-Wide Experience
48 U. Tellum Ave.-Lodi
STANFORD AND STEWART
Tin-proof lizzies-joy riding a specialty
The ouija began to dance rythmically over the board,
and when asked what was the trouble, replied, "With this
little rhyme l finish my task: "
"Oh, Ruth l-loerl
ls now a chorus girlg
While Ellen Triolo
Sings for the Victrola,
And Goofey Bob Miles
ls a leader in men's styles.
Our friend Dorothy Geddes
ls raising fine Lettuce
To help pay the rents
For her hubby, Ralph Wentz.
Dick Copp and Frances Ann Gummer
Were married only last summer
By a preacher named Gill
Who wrote a treatise on the will.
Since l have nothing more to say
Tho' tis midnight, l bid you good day."
Ouija now stopped short, and could hardly be moved
by pushing. 'Clearly her task was o'er, and the prophecy
of '20 completed.
, I : - -- -- 5: :I - --an -111: ::7'-1 ::7sl1I:in
I I I I ms 5 :LL
IN THE NAME OF GOD, AMEN
We, the class of nineteen hundred and twenty of Stock-
ton High School, State of California, of the age of four
years, being of sound and disposing mind and memory,
and not acting under duress, menace, or fraud, or undue
influence of any person whatever, do make, publish, and
declare this our last WILL AND TESTAMENT in the man-
ner following, that is to say:
FIRST, We hereby direct the Executor, hereinafter
named, of this our last will and testament, to cause to be
given to the School the memory of our splendid scholarship.
SECONDLY, We hereby give, bequeath, and devise
unto the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-one, Ill
Our dignity and ability in conducting senior meetings, C21
The task of persuading Mr. Garrison to change the design
of the senior class pin.
THIRDLY, We hereby give, bequeath, and devise unto
the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-three, our experi-
ence that it is wiser to work when freshmen, slave while
sophomores, and toil while juniors, that they may dream
FOURTH, We hereby give, bequeath, and devise unto
Mr. Ellis, our sincere wishes that he may be as popular at
Antioch as he has always been here.
FII7TI'lI.,Y, We hereby give, bequeath, and devise unto
Miss Newby and Miss Mosbacher for their patience and per-
severance, any praise the senior play may receive.
SIXTHLY, Our editor reluctantly leaves to the editor of
next year's Guard and Tackle, the services of the famous
O. I..eo Margerine.
SEVENTI-II..Y, The senior members of both the basket-
ball and football teams leave to members of the coming
teams their pluck, perseverance, and hopes for the State
EIGHTHLY, Albert Monaco leaves to Leon Dessaus-
sois the title of "School Hero."
NINTI-ILY, Leonard Santini leaves to Martel Wilson
the right to the speech beginning-"This assembly was
called for the purpose of-if'
+.-.....-..- - - .. - .. - .. - - - - .. - -z :fe -zzz fzi I -2 Z i-- -..-..-....-.-..-.-.-..-...-........... al.
TENTHLY, Janice Spurr leaves to Howard Cox the
benefit of all her "ones" in algebra.
ELEVENTHLY, Helen Stewart leaves to Wesley Sta-
ples a book entitled, "How to Be an Ideal History Student."
IWELFTHLY, Marie Weiss leaves to any one who is
capable of solving them, several original problems in
THIRTEENTHLY, Bruce Vazeille leaves to Edward
Wagner his ability to be heard plainly on all occasions.
FOURTEENTHLY, Robert Miles regretfully resigns to
Joe Arbios the distinction of wearing the largest shoes in
FIFTEENTHLY, Carlton Black leaves to Tressa Musto
his secret-"How to Blush at the Proper Moment."
SIXTEENTHLY, Russell Yost leaves to anyone who
may have the courage to undertake third year Latin without
Mr. Ellis, his copy of Virgil, neatly translated above the
SEVENTEENTHLY, Tracy Brown leaves at the dis-
posal of anyone who can capture them, two automobiles.
EICHTHEENTHLY, Dutton Buck leaves to john
Hodgkins his serious expression and dignified bearing.
pini: 5414: an fg1ui::7g....: -..1...i::-.q.1.g.-1...-..1lh...1g.1..1..1q.1..1q
NINETEENTHLY, Frances Ann Gummer leaves to
those who may need it a short treatise on, "How to Flirt
Without Knowing lt."
TWENTIETHLY, Peter Todresic leaves to the highest
bidder, his enlightening book-"Why l am so Successful as
a Ticket Seller."
LASTLY, We hereby nominate and appoint Mr. Ellis
the executor of this our last Will and Testament and hereby
revoke all former Wills by us made.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, We hereunto set our hand
and seal, this seventeenth day of June, in the year of our
Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty.
CLASS OF TWENTY.
-ll-.u1..jpp1q1.g1nl::7 :.1,g-::7:l1n1qgj::.- 1 1 7: 7::?:: :--.qg..q
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NAME- NICKNAME- AMBITIONV-
Adams, Leo .............,..,,, Doc .....,.,..,....,...I,,. . .... To be a medico ...,,..... .
Anderson, Davetta .,.,,,, Davy .....,.,, . . To be a farmerette ..,,,....,, .
Arbios, Josephine... ,,., jo I,.,,.,,,, To be a bum .,I,,, .,,...,,II,,,, .
Armstead, Ethel .......,,, Cutey ..I,.,,, To be a scenario writer ,..,,.
Atkinson, Gertrude ..... Trix ....,.... To grow tall .. ,,...,.,,,,,,,,,, ..
Barnett, Katherine ..... Kitty ....,.... To be happy .,,,,...,.,.
Barton, May ,.I,, ,,........ T eeny ,,,,,,, To travel ....,..r,,, ,,,.I .,I.,,,, . . ..
Behymer, Agnes... .. Bee ........ To be a history shark ......,,.,,,,, . .
Bittinger, Ruth ...., . 49 ......, .,,r,,, ..., T o master chem. ..,..,..,.,.,,,,, . . .. ..
Black, Carleton .,,,, . Archie ...,...I., To sell snowshoes on a battleship .,,. .. .
Blain, Rozella ,,,... Rosie ,.,,, .. ..,. To get married ...I .. ...,,,,,, . ...s. .
Boyden, Anita ,,., .,,, . Neat ,,,,.,... To be a stenog. .,.,, ,,,r, ,,,..,..s ,,.,, ,.,.,,,,,, .
Braghetta, Alice .......,.....,.,,,,. ..,., A llie ..,......,.t. .. To be old fashioned ,,.. ..
Breitenbucher, Lillian ..,,,,.. ....
Brown, Gladys ...,,,,,,,,,,
Burnstein, Philip ..,, ,,,,
Brown, Tracy ..,,
Buck, Dutton ....
Buell, Marion ,,,,,
Bund, Minnie... ..
Bernt, jewett ,.,,, .
Burgess, Ruth ..... . .
Cady, Elmer.. . ..,... . ..
Canevaro, Elfreida... ,,,,
Cannon, Lloyd ...... . ..
Close, Elma ..........., ,....
Copp, Richmond ..........
Cowley, Lester .........
Cunio, Rachel ......
Cutts, Vieva .... . ,..,. .
Denton, Edythe ..,...
Dogherty, junetta ......
Dietrich, Joseph ..........
Lily ..... L ....
Brownie... ..... .
Buelly .....,,... ..
Min .... ..... ....
Cans ...,......... ..
Howitzer ..... ..
Longie ......... ....
Vie Wee ....,,..,
Edee .... ...... .
June ............. ,...
Big Feet .........
be able to sing ........ .
be in the movies .. .
find a gold mine .....
be a doctress... ..
own a kindergarten .......
To be an old maid .....,..
To wear silk socks .. .
To be wicked .... ...... .
Ashamed to tell .....
To own a harem .......
1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1g.1.g1,.1 1 1 1 1.q1..1.p1..1.q1
Shlmmle .,,,. .
stay married .... . .
have curly hair ......
be a man ...... .......
strike oil .... ....,.,...
be an aviatrix ...... . .
raise Cain... ..
be ambitious .......,.
be a success ,...
sing in the choir .......
I'l1 say so.
Gee, Gosh, Heck!
I wouldn't know.
I don't know.
I'll tell the world.
How is it?
Gosh, Gee, Wiz!
Let us pray.
Oh! Ye Gods!
Roll 'em out.
For John's Sake.
I'll take the same.
Look at that.
How do you get t
Oh! the deuce.
Shoot the grub.
1.11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1.g1qu
Dupont, julia ..A.,.,..,....,..,
Earp, Mayna ,.........,...A.,.
Ellsworth, Lorraine r.,r
Evans, Fred ....................
Farnsworth, Helen ....,.
Field, Chas. ......,....,,,,,.rr .
Frazier, Gertrude ..,.......
Friel, Lawrence .,,..A.....,
Fujimoto, George ..,,.rr.r.
Gadbury, Lois ...,.....,......
Gallagher, Donald ..,.....
Garner, Fred ..............
Geddes, Dorothy .....r
Ghent, Byron ...,,..,....
Gill, Charles .....,,,,,.,.,....
Gottelli, Evelyn ..,..,....,.
Greenberg, San .....,,......,....,., ,....,
Gummer, Frances Ann ..,,.,. .A,..
Hatter, Mildred ............
Henry, Agnes .,,,.,...,,..,,.
Herbert, Ira .,.......,,.....
Herring, Dorothv .,,.....
Hoerl, Ruth ..,.,.....,.,.,.
Holman, Estella ........
Holmsten, Clara ,,,,,,i.
Israel, Hope ,.......,,,
Hough, Alice ,,....,..,,
Hulteen, Ester .,........
Humphreys, Mary ,,,,,.,.
Jensen, Vera ......,,..,,,,
Jones, Evelyn ,..,...,.
I ordan, jack ,.,.,,,,,
Kelly, Hazel ......,.
Knutzen, Elsie ,,,,,,,
Knox, John .....,,,,i...
Krenz, Robert .........
Lamar, Evelyn .,.,...
Lee, Duncan ........,,,...
Martin, Edward ......,.
Mason, Mildred ,,,,,,..
Meyers, Winifred ....,.,.,,
Miller, Mabel ....,,,...,.
Miles, Robert ,.,..,,..
l1I1C an-nn-1:7ll:: at z :
- 17- . ,,-uf... -.1 7 v., Y-::
The Cop ...,,,....
Home Run .,,.....,
Prof. .....,. .
Eliza Jane .............
+s- nina-dill: ng-01ll7::f :ir :
To grow tall ...,.....
To be smart ........
To own a lake ..,.....
To talk French ................
To be a butcher .....,...............
To get through school ..,..,,..
be a farmerette ..,.,.,....,
live abroad ................
To be a hurdler .........,,.,...
To be an architect ...,,,,.,.
To travel ............................
To free Ireland .......,..,,.....,........,..........
To marry a movie star ,....,.................,.,....
To feel rested after 5 hours' sleep ........
To be vamped ,.........,......,.................,..,.......
To wear high heels ........,....................
To have a good time ........
To stay single .,......,........,
To be ladylike .....,,.............,.
Too wonderful to tell .........,......
To be a second Paganini. ,....... .
be. a cracked tennis player .,.,,..,.
To drive a Ford ......,,..........,,,,....
To go to heaven .,.......,. .,,,.......
To get fat ,.......................,.
To go to Honolulu ...,....
To get an "M, A." ,.,...
To get fat ......,........,.,,,......
To draw a month's pay ,.,,...
To go to Sacramento ......,.
To be a musician ,..........,.,.,...
To become handsome ................
To be L. G.'s leading lady .,...,..
I'll never tell .,,..... ,...,....,..,........,.
To take life easy .........,.........
To be an accountant ........,,
To be a cow girl .........r....
To beat a speed cop ,...,...,.
To sell his horses ....,.....
have a ood time .,.,,.....
To be a corn doctor ......,,,.
i-.-Y L ' ::: :xi
Is this right?
Get out of that boat.
Report to the student control
For the love of Mike.
I don't know.
Are you game?
I don't know.
All right, dear.
Ain't he nice?
But, Mr. Reed.
I'm so sorry.
What do you mean?
My stars and little
I'll take the same.
Gobs of bliss. '
Hey there, Huskie.
I'll tell the world.
Moffat, Charles ....,,
Monaco, Albert .,..,,
Muzio, Antone .
Odell, Adelaide ....,.
Orr, Iva .,.,..,.,,....
Parker, Wm. ..,.... .
Pearch, Ruth ...,,....
Pierson, Nellie .
Prater, Bessie .,..,.
Powers, Ellen .,...,..
Prindle, Everett .,..
Proud, Richard ..,.,,
Raggio, Norma ,....,
Roberts, Hamilton ..I,....
Sacks, jeselyn ,,...,,.
Sayles, Anita ..,.,.,,..
Scott, Geraldine ,,..
Shaffer, Harold ....,,
Silva, Bardo ,.,.....,.II
Simmons, Velma .,
Smith, Lillie-Mai ,.
Smith, Junius ,,,....,..
Smitherman, Marylouise ....,..,,,
Spooner, Grace ,,,....
Spurr, Janice .....,,.... ......
Squellatl, Inez ............, .,,,,.
Stanford, Florence I,...... ......
Sterling, Evelina ....... ......
Stewart, Helen .,,,... .. ..
Stone, Anne ....,,I,,,,.. ,...,.
Stowe, Dorothy ......... ......
Todreszc, Peter ,,..... ......
Triolo, Ellen ....,,..
- - T- - -. 1q1q1q1p+
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Chuck ..............,..,. ......
Shaky-spear ,,...,,. .I...
Little One .,...,,,
Uneeda Biscuit ...,..,,..,
Hal .,..,,.......,,,....,,,, ,.,i,
J an .....,...,.,..
own a Lizzie .......
be a brunette .,....,....,...,,,,,..
get a wife ..,.,...,...,.....,
get a sheepskin Jun
grow pretty ....,....,.i.....,,....,,,.,..
be a player piano ,.......i,,,I,
be a school marm .,.....
wear silk stockings .,.....
be ambitious ........,....
grow a mustache ...,..,,.
Not to work .,..,.,....,,...,.,......
get through school ..,.....,...,..
go to Turkey ,.....,,..........
be a judge and sent
ence Cowley ...,
go to Europe .,,,,..........
vamp a certain junior ......,........,
be as bright as Marie
solutely none ......,,......,.............. ...,,
be a millionaire ......,,,.,..,,..,,.,,,..
Find Venus' arms ..,.,,...
grow tall ,....,.........,....
marry an old man .....,,.,.,
make the U. S. wet .,i,,..,.
marry a millionaire .,..,.,
marry a druggist .......,.
be a horse doctor ,...,. .
have a good time
be an old maid ,.........
grow fat ........,.....,....
marry a farmer ....,.,.
be a corn doctor ..,..,..,,
be an accountant ,,....,..,
See what I mean? I
Aw heck! II
I suppose. II
Oh! kid. I:
Let's go. I'
My stars. I
Oh! gosh. 1
Oh! ravishing. I
Aw go way. I
My sakes, you tell me.
Darned if I know. I
Good night! 1
oh: heck. I,
Oh, dearie. U
P ik P I It etc. '
I'l1 say so.
Son of a gat. II
Ye gods. ,,
Oh gosh. Il
I can't be worried. I
What do ye want? 'I
Has he a machine? I'
I don't know.
Aw, I don't believe it. il
oh, but Jack. I,
Student body ticket, please. I
H Turner, Gladys .,..,...,
Un, Nellie .. ,............,
Vazeille, Bruce .,,......
Vickers, john .......
Wadge, Ester ...,..,,,..
Wallace, Ethel .A,..,...
Waltz, Minnie .......
i Weiss, Marie .,,.....A
T Wentz, Ralph ..,....
1: Wilson, Ralph .,..,.,
i Wolfe, Zelda ......,......
I Wood, Bessie ...........
Wright, Wm. ,......,,..
ll Wriston, Vivian .....,,
H Yost, Russel! .............
,L Young, Elizabeth ...,.e.. ....
'lx Campbell, Albert ..,..... ....
Hambric, Lowell ............ ....
T BrownHeld, Marcella .,,,,,, ....
Cody, May ..........,............. ....
ll Doty, Sumter ..,..........
H Sapairo, Nathan ,...r..
H Wright, Edna .......
Vasquez, Rosario ........
Wolleson, Naomi ...,,... ..,.
Wood, Kathrine ,......... ....
Babe .l.......,. .,l..
Vick ....e,,,..,. .,...
Blondie ........,, .....
Mm .,.....,,,e...,..... .....
Windmill ,...,.,,,. .....
Hank .,,,,l.,.. ..,..
Fritsie ........ .,,..
Willie .....,.., .....
Deane ........ ..,..
Bill .,,........... .....
Sknoke ....,,,. .....
Napoleon .......... ....
Han: ....,........i ..,.,
To be an osteopath ...,......
To lose her freckles ..........,...,,...
To be a sea pirate ..,..,.................
To be a government inspector ..,......,....
To pitch for the Giants .............
To learn to type ............,,..
To grow thin .,.......,..,.,..,...,,...
To love, honor, and obey ,....,.
To grow fat ...................i.....,,.
To be like Pete .........,........
To manage the "Cub" ......
To grow thin ..........,........
To be a sea-captain .......,..
To be a bolshevik ............
To be an attorney ...,......,.......,
To be a school teacher .....,...
To grow two inches ,,..........
The same as Anne's .,......
To get married .......,,......
To marry thrice .,.,.....
To look innocent .......
Hasn't any .....,................,
To be an engineer ................
To be a male vampire ....,...
That would be telling .......,,.
I'll never tell.
Set 'ern up.
I'l1 fool you this time.
How do you all get that
Funnier than a crutch.
Lay off of that.
Can you feature that?
Let's go boating.
Hurry up, Bessie.
O gee wiz!
Look at that.
I'll tell the world.
You tell 'em.
7.1-afar.. 17... ...fn---inc ,. lzux-sl?1l1lI-rc:-:cial--an-nil: Hxiulili 311: fn 1:-Y.. . 101:
,, 1: six: s:
l 3 .
MARTEL WILSON MILDRED NORCROSS
A ' ,zz gif
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A timid crowd without much cheer,
We ushered in our freshman year,
As to the study hall we went
To choose our freshman president.
The old school rang up to the garret,
When the tellers said 'twas Ethert Barrett.
Miss Alice Luke, a noted resident,
Was next elected Miss Vice-President.
Our genial Joe Arbios took his place,
Ancl in the inter-class baseball meet
The freshmen team could not be beat.
In the sophomore year with "surfer" tread
Again to the study hall we fied.
The presidenfs chair was filled to perfection
By Sherid Moran without an objection.
Miss Zeta Arbios made an event
As she was elected vice-president.
Miss Mary I-lodgkins, a lass of much skill,
The treasurer's office with credit did fill.
--- .... ... ...g - gin- 1 1 fgfnigig-:I 731337171 1-,gi 1 --4 :: as :Y :ff YV ::-22: 1014!-37:7 -s1l-u1l1n--
Bob McNamara, our sergeant-at-arms,
Kept secretary Campodonico from harms.
This is the year we will never forget,
As the "Hu" closed the schools at the very outset,
After changes of dates a good many times,
We came back to school near St. Valentines.
Our baseball team in the inter-class meet
Through very hard luck succumbed to defeat.
In the study hall as in years before,
We, the junior class, did meet once more.
Martel Wilson from the president's view
Handled the office without much ado.
Miss Mildred Norcross, the girl with blond hair,
Now occupied the vice-president's chair.
Mr. Nelson Blossom, the sergeant-at-arms,
Successfuly bore off the victor's palms.
The secretary-treasurer played no small part,
'Twas our bright little classmate, Miss Katherine Hart.
ln swimming and track we were Hlled with conceit,
As our records all show we took no back seat.
Our junior-senior dance the event of the year,
Will long be remembered both far and near.
We all will admit that our class is the best,
And those that come after must work without rest,
Indeed if they don't, they'l! be left in the race,
For the '2! class has sure set some pace.
What gets me out of my warm cot
To land on a bleak, icy spot,
And makes me dress when ! would not?
What makes me gulp my morning food
With manners some folks say are rude,
And bolt my toast and chops unchewed?
What makes my heart quite palpitate
To hear ma's clock a striking eight,
And think, as sure as heck, l'm late?
What makes me scamper, slip, and slide,
And from my knees skin all the hide,
Or tear my pant's leg up one side?
-Adapted by S M
.P - - ---- ---.- ,.---.- .... .. .. . -4, ..-.- .-., .. - ... ... - .. .. Q.,
BART LAUFFER DOROTHY HARPER
President Vice- President
The class of 1922 took its first steps in our hall of learn-
ing falteringly, as all "pea-greens" are apt to do, and gath-
ered for their first election. As politicians they took the
prize, stuffing the ballot just like their big brothers and sis-
ters. The result of this first attempt was that Lloyd Woods
was chosen presidentg Charlotte Eckstrom, vice-president:
Harold Wells, secretary-treasurerg and Walter Mowry, ser-
geant at arms.
Joyfully leaving their verdancy behind, they entered
upon their career as sophisticated sophs and once more as-
sembled for political purposes. This time, after much dis-
agreement and discussion, it was decided that Bart Lauffer
should head the procession with Dorothy Harper as his
right-hand man. Lloyd Burke followed closely as secre-
tary-treasurer, and Claude Zent brought up the rear as ser-
geant-at-arms. Entering the athletic events of the school,
the class held its place, although that was generally last, but
turned out many good athletes who will doubtless some day
take with honor the places of those who are leaving us.
But every sophomore heart swelled with pride when it was
learned that the class had won the interclass basket-ball
meet. This was the one big event of the sophomore year.
Histories grow as time rolls on. Well, here's hoping
time keeps on rolling so that this class can have a real live
history. just wait and see.
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EDWARD DUNNE JACQUELYN JOHNSON
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The largest freshman class in the history of the school, a
class of about 560, including the February addition, has
been the subject of all jokes and the recipient of all odd or
menial jobs during the past year.
Early in the fall, they met to elect their first officers.
Those chosen were:-Edward Dunne, president, Miss
johnson, vice-president, Wilbert Spurr, secretaryg and
Fletcher Udall, sergeant at arms.
The class has been a live one. Several of their mem-
bers have taken an active part in the Dramatics Club activi-
ties, ancl they have been well represented in athletics. They
were especially strong in swimming, in which sport they
captured third in the first and final interclass swim, and tied
for First in the second meet. Three members of the class of
'23, namely, Patton, lVlcGinnis, ancl Dawson, were on the
ln football, the freshmen were represented by several
players, Leon Dessaussois being especially brilliant in his
work on the team.
The class was represented on the basket-ball team by
Leon Dessaussois, the only player who was not a senior.
The class, with its fine spirit and large number, has high
hopes of soon becoming the leading group of the school.
me-nm-u1u..-.n.1...-...-..1..1 1 1..1.,1....,.1 1 ... 1 1 1 1...-......1..1...-g1,..g1g 1,141 :. me 31.13 1,1 1
The fourth and most successful year of the Stockton
Evening School has seen a total enrollment of !458 women
and 694 men. The average nightly attendance has been
the highest since the Evening Schoo!'s organization. The
Commercial and the lndustrial Departments have been the
ln the Commercial Department, typing has been the
most popular subject, but shorthand, English, arithmetic,
and bookkeeping have held large classes throughout the
ln the Industrial Department, the shops have been filled
with men who have appeared to get much that was worth
while out of their work. The new course in "Starting, Light-
ing and !gnition" has been a decided success, and more
equipment will be furnished for the course next year.
The Home Economics Department has consisted of
classes in millinery, sewing, cooking, and dietetics.
The Americanization Department has grown to be one
of the largest departments in the school. There have been
eight large classes of foreigners learning English, and one
class studying citizenship.
The Evening School, though a comparatively new insti-
tution, has proved its worth in the community. lt may truly
be called the peop!e's school. Its aim is to serve the general
public in any educational line which is desired. It is free
and without scholastic restrictions.
Some are gay and very happy seniors,
But most are not!
But most are not!
Some were dignified and ever studious juniors,
But most were not!
But most were not!
And now they're cramming, and blaming all the nation, I
For they're behind. !
For they're behind. i
And soon will be the time for graduation i
So they must grind. I
So they must grind. 5
Hear them! Hear them! 1
Shouting on their way. l
Call them! Cal! them! 5
From their work or play! i
Hip Hip Hurrah! Hip Hip Hurrah! E
Hip Hip Hurrah! Hip Hip Hurrah! 5
joy has come today. T'
Hip Hip Hurrah! Hip Hip Hurrah! 2
A ..... nl.
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iIillllllll...l u i LE vtiiii
News Editor IIII.
Assistant ,.s,s .,
Sport Editor .s.,s
Special Writer ...,
Special Writer ..
Exchange Manager .,,,,
,....Albert M. Monaco
........Zelda N. Wolfe
.,......Miss L. E. Osborn
,,.,....Tlionioo Connolly, Ji.
Circulation Manager .,,i....III,I,............ Thomas Connolly, Jr.
Contributors-Robert Noack, Kate Hart.
Class in Journalism fsecond semester,-Arthur Bass,
Philip Baxter, Albert Campbell, Monroe Coblentz, julia
Dupont, Gertrude Frazier, Harbert Gall, Floyd Green.
Mark Hatch, Frances Henry, Dorothy Inglis, Lily Loy,
Madge Menking, Sherid Moran, Mildred Norcross, August
Negrete, Richard Proud, Thomas Quinn, Carleton Rank,
Wallace Rohrbacher, jean Shepherd, Theodore Sidener,
Fred Spooner, Wesley Staples, Helen Stewart, Anne Stone,
Nellie Utt, Elise Wagner, Martel Wilson, and Ralph Wilson.
The Sixth Year of the publication of the weekly Guard
and Tackle marked no radical changes from the paper of
the preceding year.
During the first semester the staff was handicapped by
the lack of trained writers. The entire work of publishing
the paper fell entirely to the eight members of the staff and
about five people who contributed regularly. But, during
the last semester, the class in journalism took an active part
in preparing each issue with the result that, had finances
permitted, the paper could have been expanded into a
seven column sheet.
Money, or lack of it, marked the one stumbling block of
the year. The high cost of production and the difficulty of
securing advertisements were a great handicap. But due to
the co-operation of the executive committee and the board
of education, the paper has continued throughout the entire
year. It has always been heartily received by the students.
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tu nu.. Iil.ES
Editorh, ........... ,.,.,.. A lbert M. Monaco
Manager ,,,,,,,,,, ....... Z elda N. Wolfe
Faculty Adviser ....... ,,.......,....... M iss L. E. Osborn
Supervisor of Art .,.... ...... M iss Elizabeth Montgomery
Associate Editor., ,. ,....,..........,.. joseph Dietrich
Assistant ,rii.,,,,,., ,....,., I-l arbert Gall
Athletics... ...... Russell Yost
jokes ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,rr,.. ,.,.......... R obert Miles
Assistant Manager .,,,,. .,.,., W allace Rohrbacher
Assistant Manager .,,,.,,......,..........,........... Robert Hammond
Those who helped in preparing this book are:-Mil-
dred Norcross, Tedd Siclener, Julia Dupont, Frances Henry,
Dorothy lnglis, Fred Spooner, Richard Proud, l-lelen Stew-
art, Nellie Utt, Carleton Rank, Anne Stone, Elise Wagner,
Gertrude Frazier, Ruth Baxter, Tracy Brown, Lester Cow-
ley, Vivian Wriston, Charlotte Eckstrom, Leonard Santini,
Ralph Wilson, and Ruth Zuckerman.
The art class:-Davetta Anderson, Agnes Boberg,
Charles Daly, Charlotte Eckstrom, Frances Kennedy, lna
McDonald, Kathryn Miley, Helen Moore, Ardroe Perry,
Jessie Sayles, and Daisy Smith.
This, the forty-third issue of the Annual Guard ancl
Tackle, is a book that marks a new era in the publication of
our annuals. It is a radical departure from the style of book
usually produced in our school, and we can only hope that
it will be a popular one.
The Guard and Tackle was first published in l877 by
the graduating class of that year, and was only a small pam-
phlet. It grew steadily until the fine book of last year was
published. That book was almost perfect, and the few
mistakes it may have contained, we have tried to avoid in
this book. There is little opportunity for improvement over
the book of last year, and what we could not do in quality,
we have tried to do in originality.
Despite the fact that this annual comes in a year marked
by the highest prices ever reached for the necessities of
printing, it was possible to keep the price of the book at
seventy-five cents, due to the generous support of the local
merchants and the co-operation of the senior class which
gave one hundred and fifty dollars from the senior play
toward the production of this senior annual. To those who
have so kindly helped on the financial side of the work, we
can not give too great thanks.
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U 'Ll 6 :24:16 -gg - Q DLEV Tw- -
Soon, the class of "twenty" will merge into history. A
feeling of sadness at leaving behind forever the joyous days
of high school somewhat dulls the enthusiasm of every sen-
ior whose heart is aflutter with the thought of graduation.
But everyone must some day take the first step into an un-
known world. Life is a ladder with success at the top, and
school days and graduation are but rungs leading to the
And as we enter this new world, our high school train-
ing will help us. We have studied with but one aim,-suv
cess. Some of us will seek further training: some of us
will enter at once into the hard, practical routine of a life of
ceaseless endeavor to rise.
But wherever we go, we shall find that success is at-
tained only by faithful work. Through four all too short
years we have been learning that to succeed requires earnest
effort, As we are graduated, we realize that our reward
was attained through hard study. Some of those who en-
tered high school with us have falleng they must wait
another year ere they feel the joy of grasping the school
diploma. And their failure to join the happy throng is the
sad result of unfaithful study, of realizing too late that suc-
cess is attained only through work. If we could only im-
press those with a tendency to lag by the way with the
necessity of faithful study, we should leave behind us a gift
far greater than anything material a class could give to its
-..-...-...... - - - - - - - - - - - - -.,..-,.-..-..............,.t,
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Though life may be a struggle, the members of the
class of nineteen twenty, encouraged by their years of train-
ing, confront it with stout hearts, and, as they go their dif-
ferent ways in the world, they have confidence in each and
every one of the one hundred and forty fellow graduates.
Life leads us away, but to every one whom we leave
behind we say, "Goodby, good luck, and may your wishes
of success to us be as heartfelt as are ours for you!"
AN HONOR SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY
During this year, an honor roll of students has been pre-
pared for each quarter. The class of "twenty" was far in
the lead on the basis of percentage of the class enrollment
listed, and, although fewer in numbers, they ranked second
in the total number of students on the roll.
But such honor is not sufficient. As we leave the school,
few of us go away with our scholarship attainments really
recognized. Some have been awarded athletic recognition,
but a school stands first of all for good scholarship.
As we leave this school, we are hopeful that we may
leave an idea that next year will become a fact. That idea
is a plan for an Honor Scholarship Society.
A plan explained in the Sierra Educational News for
March, l920, seems to us to be a most practical idea, and
we repeat the fundamentals upon which it is based. The
plan is extremely democratic and is worked out on the idea
that "scholarship consists of something more than profi-
ciency in book learning."
ln brief, the plan is as follows: Nine points are required
for freshmen and ten for upper classmen, in order to
acquire membership. Seven of these points must be gained
in class-room studies. The others may be made in outside
-- --7 - --A-7 .- 1u1g1u1p- ie:-7 1:-7: . :
activities, such as debating, dramatics, athletics, student
body service, etc. Membership continues during the quar-
ter succeeding the one in which the requisite points were
made. ln reckoning these, an A grade in a unit subject
counts three, and a B grade counts one. Fractional units are
in proportion. If no grade is below B, an extra point is
awarded. Possible points for outside activities are clearly
specified. To illustrate, membership upon an interscholas-
tic debating team credits three points. Two points may be
won in athletics-one for membership on a team, and one
for faithfulness in practice, the latter to be awarded upon
the recommendation of the coach.
Names prominent in scholarship are posted quarterly
in the scholarship bulletin case, and the list is printed in stu-
dent and city publications. Each half-year, gold pins are
publicly presented to those meriting them. Students main-
taining membership during eight quarters by the end of the
junior year, nine quarters by the middle of the senior year,
or ten quarters by the end of the senior year, receive the
pin. All those maintaining membership during ten quar--
ters, two of which have occurred during the senior year,
receive, upon their diplomas and university credentials, an-
embossed seal. The organization is so operated that social
functions are also part of the program of the society.
A scholarship society would greatly benefit Stockton
High School. A society along the lines of the plan ex-
plained above is the kind S. H. S. needs. Truly, if our sug-
gestion causes the birth of a first class honor society, the
"twenty" class has left something, at least, by which to be
-. - --7 Y -.7 ....7-,it
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T0 THOSE WHO HELPED
Few realize the amount of energy required in preparing
this book. As the book goes to press, we are uneasy about
its success. But we do not know how to thank those who
have done so much to help us in giving to the school the
best book possible. ln appreciation of their efforts, the
least we can do is to voice these few words of deepest
To the staff who helped at all times, and especially to
joseph Dietrich, Harbert Gall, and Russell Yost, who
worked many extra hours to make this book what it is.
To Miss L. E. Osborn, who, as the faculty adviser, has
been the guiding hand to us throughout the year, both with
the weekly and with the annual, whose time has been spent
cheerfully though ceaselessly in making this book a success.
To Miss Elizabeth Montgomery, who has been an in-
valuable help, and to her second year art class.
To the journalism class who have given freely of their
time in various departments of the annual.
To Miss Mosbacher's typing classes who spent much of
their class time in typing the copy used for this book.
To the engravers, the printers, the linotypers, and the
photographers whose careful work has made this book as
near perfect as their combined efforts could make it.
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Last of all, to the loyal merchants of Stockton, whose
advertising here and in the weekly has made both publica-
To one and all, we repeat, we extend our sincere thanks.
The prize awards for the l920 G. Sc T. annual are as
follows: Best Literary Production-"Dead," by Kate
Hart, 553.009 second best production, "The Practical Way,"
by Albert Campbell, Annual Guard and Tackle, best
senior poem-"Diablo, the Monarch," by William Wright,
5250: second best poem, "Senior Days," by Julia Dupont,
Annual G. 6a T., best full page cut, "Seniors," by Agnes
Boberg, 52.00, most cuts in book, Daisy Smith, 52.005
best full page cartoon, Robert Noack, 52.00. Honorable
mention and an annual were awarder Daisy Smith who
worked hard to make this an artistic book.
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The l9Z0 Executive Committee has served in an effi-
cient manner through the entire year. Forced, through the
lack of money, to meet many extremely difficult problems,
they have mastered them all and settled the difficulties with
At the First meeting of the year, the committee started
on the right road. Money was appropriated for football
suits, and a sub-committee was set at work on the Student
Body Presidents' Convention. The big convention was "put
over" with flying colors under the guidance of this com-
Throughout the year the committee has held to a strict
policy of fair play and a strong student body government.
They have enforced absolutely fair elections, with printed
ballots at all times. They assumed the management of the
C-uard and Tackle in November, and handled it success-
fully for the remainder of the year.
The committee has been a strong booster for athletics,
as their liberal financial backing of the teams showed. To-
ward the close of the year, no finances were available, and
all activities suffered.
The members of the l920 Executive Committee were:
Leonard Santini, presidentg Josephine Arbios, vice-presi-
dent, Lester Cowley, secretary, Eugene Palmer, custo-
diang William Wright and Frances Ann C-ummer, senior
4.117 e 7: 7
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members, Alice Luke and Sherid Moran, junior mem-
bersg Kenneth Harry, sophomore member, Albert Mona-
co, editor of The Guard and Tackle: and Mr. W. Fred
Ellis, faculty representative.
During the year l9l9-20. the Student Control Commit-
tee has attained the highest degree of efficiency that it has
reached since it was established in S. H. S.
The student control was founded here along with the
student body government plan by Mr. Worten, principal, in
l906. Since then its power has continued to grow, until
today it is the leading judiciary department of the school.
During the past year the boys' committee convicted ISO
boys, and the girls, in the same length of time, found l00
students guilty of violating school rules. Sentences rang-
ing from one to ten mornings of detention were given the
students who were found guilty. The commonest offenses
were "cutting" periods, throwing articles in class rooms,
loitering in the halls. and disobeying school rules in general.
The committees this year were: for the boys-Leonard
Santini fchairmanj, Fred Evans, Everett Prindle, Fred
Garner, William Parker, and Russell Yost fresignedjg for
the girls-Josephine Arbios fchairmanl, Minnie Waltz,
Naomi Wollesen, Mildred Norcross, and Mary Hodgkins.
-4: - 71: - 7 7 R77 - I I
1:-on-:: : '73, :..q1,i::1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.11413
This year completes the second successful chapter in
the history of the Engineers' Club. The club was formed
for the purpose of getting an insight into the several differ-
branches of engineering. The machine class of
-'l9 were the charter members, and the membership
has grown rapidly since that time.
This year the meetings have been held on the first
Wednesday and the third Thursday of each month. On
each Wednesday there has been a business meeting after
school. The Thursday meetings have been held in the eve-
ning, at which time talks were given by the members, by the
faculty friends of the club, and by different practicing engi-
neers in the city. Several sets of slides to illustrate these
speeches have been brought from the University of Califor-
nia. Among the more interesting talks were those by Mr.
Corbett, on mining, Mr. Lambert, chief engineer of the
Kroyer Manufacturing Company, on mechanical engineer-
ing, and Mr. Quail, County Surveyor, on civil engineering.
Among the social features, have been noon-day
luncheons and a wienie roast and outing at Dad's Point.
The luncheons were prepared by Miss Wright and her cook-
ing class, and "went big" with the club members. One
evening in May the members went by boat to Dad's Point,
where food and pleasure were served "a la carte."
The officers for the first semester were: chief engineer,
Harbert Gall, assistant chief engineer, Hamilton Roberts,
recording engineer, Harry Dixon, technical engineer, lra
Herbert, consulting engineer, Mr. Campion. For the
second semester they were: chief engineer, Hamilton
Roberts, assistant chief enginer, Harry Dixon, recording
engineer, lra Herbert, technical engineer, Tedcl Sidener,
consulting engineer, Mr. Corbett.
1 1 1..1..1..-n-g1g.1n-u-..1 1 11.1.-1.1.
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THE DRAMATICS CLUB
The baby, "Dramatics Club," was born in our high
school three years ago. He started out as a promising in-
fant, but last year he nearly died from the "flu vacation"
and had to retire from public life. This year under the con-
stant care of Dr. C. D. Wright, who was assisted by Miss
M. U. Howell and Miss Mary Coman, "Dramatics Club" has
developed into a lively, healthy youth who is now ready to
step out into the high-school world as a full-fledged class of
the English department.
lt is the proud boast of the club and Miss C. D. Wright
that they have utilized every one of the one hundred mem-
bers in carrying out the year's series of programs. The
club met nearly every Wednesday, and on most of these
days some sort of program was given. Three or four of the
performances were presented again before the school in
The year's program consisted of the following: indi-
vidual recitations,-a speech from Julius Caesar by Will
Wright, "A Pat on the Back" by James Barsi, "The Calling
of Dan McGrew" by John Brown, and the reading of
Riley's "Bear Story" by Robert Carr, dialogues-The
"Census Taker," and "George V", scenes from-"Les
Miserables," "The Birds' Christmas Carol," "Dicken's
Christmas Carol," "Ivanhoe," Drinkwater's "Abraham
Lincoln," "Admirable Creighton" Act I, the whole of "The
Old Lady Shows Her Medals", and some Mother Goose
pantomimes. This last-named fairy-tale program was given
at the last meeting of the club and was made particularly
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memorable by Little Jack Horner's showering candies upon THIS SENIOR CLASS
the audience as a farewell blessing.
The big plays of the year were two of Barrie's: "The We are the seniors of 19205
Old Lady Shows Her Medals," which was coached by Miss ,
yrislhtg Cana "Th?hAami.ab1e Creiihion, Act I," coached We Vg struggled through four hard years:
y iss oman. ese were given e ore the public in the -
high school auditorium. The characters in the first play But these were fun of Joy for us' '
were: Marcella Brownfield, Jack Thomas, Agnes Behymer, And We leave amidst OUT tCaI'S-
Norma Raggio, Dorothy Stowe, and Kenneth Culver. ln
the second play, they were: Robert Carr, John Brown,
Wanda Edmunston, Audrey Burroughs, Margaret Steele, Some to college and some to work,
Leo Foster, Melvin Grover, Alfred Fisher, Chester Farns- . '
We separate wide and far.
worth, Edward jasper, Francis Smith, Nell Clare Downs, ,
Madeline Vitaich, Edna Rowe, Roy Farnsworth, Lillie Gan- We now have our own lives in our hands,
non, Evalyn Hanna, Henderson McGee, and Viola Simp
son. The audience was very enthusiastic over the perform
- Either to make or to mar.
The club has proved a financial success, for, beside pay-
ing the expenses of the plays, sixty-four dollars was invested No matter which path of life we take
in a long-needed curtain for the assembly stage, a curtain We'll all do our best to pass.
designed to be used in the new auditorium when it is built, ,
and a surplus of S105 still remains in the club treasury to And we promise to make deaf Old S- H- S-
be spent on needs and improvements in the future. Proud of this senior class'
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YELL LEADERS c
The pep and enthusiasm that filled the rallies of the
I9 l 9-20 term were partly the result of the work of the yell-
leaders,-Bruce Vazeille, leader, and Eugene Palmer and
Albert Monaco, assistants.
With their white S. H. S. jerseys and their enthusiasm,
their efforts were rewarded at every-rally, for the response
Although one of the leaders found it necessary to be
absent once in a while, they always managed to have some-
one on hand to keep the "old spirit" always on the top.
ASSOCIATED GIRL STUDENTS
All girls are supposed to be, at heart, mothers. They
show this first in their motherly actions towards their clolls
and later when they try to raise the morals of their boy
friends. This is the spirit of the girls as a whole toward the
school, as their key-note is to foster a more democratic spirit
among the students, and to be a refining influence in the
The Associated Girl Students, who organized in this
school in l9l 6, have not had so strenuous a year this year
as were the years of the war and the influenza epidemic.
Under the able leadership of Agnes Henry, president, the
girls have quietly directed their energies to matters con-
nected with the school's welfare. The other officers were
Charlotte Eckstrom, vice-president, and Elise Wagner, sec-
The association's activities this year consisted mostly of
welcoming the new teachers and freshmen at two recep-
tions, one October 3l, l9l9, and the other on March l2,
of the school to their cheering will never be forgotten. f Pfam,
As usual, different standing committees were appointed
at the beginning of the term. An athletic committee was
chosen to arouse interest in athletics among the girls.
Although it may seem that in this year little has been
accomplished by the girls, they were always ready and will-
ing to do or to assist in anything that was asked of them.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
'giiwqlthough the war is over, and no more Red Cross work
was asked of the studentsiiduring the last year, S. H. S. has
maintained her membership in the junior Red Cross
Soon after the second semester began, a concert was
given by which to raise the money for the dues. It was a
grand success both musically and financially, and the dues
of every student in the school were paid, without appealing
to the individuals for money.
Although the organization has not done any active wal:
work, they have acquired an enviable record financially.
On June l, the report of the treasurer showed a balance of
55313.84 in the treasury.
After June l, more money was spent for medical at-
tention and for eye glasses, the total amount of which is
unknown, the work being done in the city and county.
Prior to June l, the organization spent 5142.95 for
dues, S88 for medical attention to local families, and con-
ducted an old clothes drive that netted 5169.55 for the
treasury. One hundred dollars was spent early in June for
clothes which were sent to the needy children of Europe.
The officers for the past year were: Mrs. M. N. Minta,
chairman, Zelda Wolfe, vice-chairman, Mr. H. S. Toms,
treasurer, and joseph Dietrich, secretary.
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THE BIG "S" SOCIETY
The Big "S" Society of Stockton High School was or-
ganized eight years ago by a group of boys who had dis-
tinguished themselves on the athletic field. The purpose of
such an organization is to promote fair athletics in the high
school and to preserve the honor of the school and its high
standard of athletics.
ln both these original aims the society has thus far been
highly successful, so that today the reputation of Stockton
High is well established on the opponents' grounds, not
only for the strength of its teams, but also for the clean
playing of the students who represent it.
To possess a "Big S" a student must have participated
in a league game, and the team must have won the Northern
California championship, or he must have scored two
points in a C. l. F. sectional track meet. Thus he becomes
an active member of the society.
During the years of 'l4, 'l5, and ' I 6, the society pre-
sented the "Big S" vaudevilles. The proceeds from these
shows were given to the student body to pay expenses of
the school activities. Two of the biggest achievements of
the society are the improvement of the turf field and its fos-
tering and financial aid to the Honolulu trip.
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The 1916 vaudeville was the last staged by the society,
because the present one dollar registration fee is more effec-
tive in meeting the demands of the school activities. ln
l9l 7 and 1918 the society tried to emphasize the need of
school spirit and co-operation by a dance in the gymnasium.
Both of the dances will long be remembered by those who
were present. Last year the activities of the society were
hindered by the influenza epidemic and the war, but the
individual members responded unanimously to the call of
This year at an early session of the society the follow-
ing ofhcers were elected: Ralph Wilson, president, Lester
Cowley, vice-president, William Parker, secretary-treas-
urerg and Leonard Santini, custodian. The social activities
of the society this year were confined to a school party
given in the gymnasium in May.
The members of the Big "S" society at present are: By-
ron Ghent, William Parker, Lawrence Seifert, Harold
Schaffer, Fred Garner, Ralph Wilson, Albert Monaco,
Leonard Santini, Carl Stiles, George Badger, Lester Cowley,
Leon Rovetta, Gene Palmer, and Leon Dessaussois. Mr.
Toms of the faculty was elected an honorary member, for
the great help he has given to athletics finances this year.
It is very seldom that a member of the faculty is elected to
membership in the society, the honor having been pre-
viously given to only two members of the faculty, Mr. Ellis
and Mr. Elliott, since the Big "S" was organized.
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THE CIRCLE "S" SOCIETY
The Circle "S" society was organized three years ago
at the suggestion of Amos Elliott, then physical director of
the school. lts purpose was to remedy an unfair condition
then existing. The members of a successful varsity team
were presented with a Block "S," but the always willing
members of the second team were left uncompensated.
Therefore, the Circle "S" society was organizd to show that
the student body appreciated the efforts of those who are
willing to work on a second team.
All who have made a team which has not been able to
win its way into the Pacific Athletic Association semi-finals
are eligible to become members of the society. ln addition
those who have trained regularly on a second team and
those who have played regularly on a weight team may be
awarded the emblem. No student who has received a Block
"S" may be awarded a Circle "S", but one who has
acquired a Circle "S" is still eligible for a Block HS". This
society furnishes an incentive for those who do not think
they can make a varsity team, but who are willing to do
their part in developing a winning first team.
This society promises to become a rival of the Big "S"
society in maintaining the high standard of athletics in the
school. The society is an important factor to the coach in
selecting a nucleus for a new team, when members of the
The present members of the society are: Byron Ghent,
Gene Palmer, Ralph Wilson, Bill Parker, Joe Arbiovs, Albert
Monaco, Leonard Santini, Floyd Green, John Knox, James
Cavanaugh, "Hap" Gall, Richard Eikenberger, Arthur Bass,
Harry Stiles, Everett Prindle, Lester Cowley, Lawrence For-
cel, Bruce Vazeille, Howard Gavigan, Fred Evans, Joe
Dietrich, Robert Hammond, Ira Herbert, Philip Baxter,
Bob Garvin, Carl Stiles, Ralph Wentz, Harold Schaffer,
"Slim" Vickers, Edward Dunne, Francis Smith, John
Brown, "Babe" Blossom, Robert Miles, Laurence Friel,
Philip Burnstein, and Roy Stiles.
The election of ofhcers will take place when this year's
crew, swimming team, baseball team, track team, and the
basketball second team are awarded their Circle "S's" by
the executive committee.
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"Pep," school spirit, or what you will, has characterized
the work of the Stockton High Band during 1919-20,
and this band will long remain in the memories of those
who leave this school to earn their daily bread or to reap
wisdom on the higher plains of knowledge. Often in the
long future before us we shall hum to ourselves that nearly
forgotten tune, "Smiles," which we first heard played by
our band, at some rally in the gym. Often we shall look
backward along the lane of life and smile as we think of
the rallies and concerts to which this band gave life. Praise
is rightfully theirs, for it can truly be said that they have
never failed to turn out, one and all, to cheer our boys,
encourage the faltering, and raise our school spirit to a
fighting pitch for the coming games.
The band has consisted of the following members:-
Clarinets,-Richmond Copp, Alfred Fisher, John Gers-
bacher, Wilbur Kelling, Harold Rush, Luther Rice, and
Edward Wagnerg cornets,--james Barsi, Charles Gill, Wal-
ter Hoesell, Loring McCarty, Francis Smith, and Ralph
Wentz: mellophones,-Ralph Brown, Floyd Green, John
Knox, Carleton Wilcox, and Earl Zellerg trombones,-E.l-
bert Bidwell, Lowell Garrison, Sydney Phillips, and Leon
Rovettag baritones,-Bart Lauffer, and Robert Patterson,
saxophones,-Hubert Nlinahan, Elmo Mazzera, William
Whitmore, and Allen Wilson, drums,-Warren Kale, and
Fred Schmaleg basses,-Lester Barger, William Harring-
ton, and Gene Palmer.
The above group have been carefully coached by Direc-
tor Blossom. During the year many popular marches,
waltzes, and overtures have been played. The most popu-
lar marchesg such as, El Capitan, King Cotton, Co-Ed, and
Kick OE were enjoyed by the students and never failed to
draw storms of applause, but when such hits as Jassola, The
Vamp, Freckles, Peggy, My Baby's Arms, and When My
Baby Smiles on Me, were "jazzed" out by our band, our
spirits rapidly rose and we scarce could keep our feet under
control. So let us all give six rousing cheers for our Stock-
ton High School Band.
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Forty girls "with music in their souls" have composed
the Girls' Glee Club which has been extremely active this
year. The girls have shown great interest in the work, and
displayed excellent taste in the selection of the music they
have sung, practically none of them desiring cheap popular
One of the first concerts in which they participated was
held at the County Fair at Oak Park in October. They sang
to appreciative audiences at the Aldine, Philomathean, and
Saturday Afternoon Clubs several times.
At the benefit for the Red Cross held in the high school
auditorium, and several times throughout the year at high
school rallies and assemblies, the club furnished an impor-
tant part of the program.
ln spite of the fact that only one-fourth of a credit was
given for this work and the meetings were held at 8: I5 in
the morning, many girls enrolled, thereby proving their love
The following girls held offices: president, Francis Ann
Gummer, Cfirst semesterjg Bertha Benson fsecond semes-
terlg vice president, Gwendolyn Ball, secretary-treasurer,
Evalyn Hurlburtg and publicity manager, Bernice Scott.
The members were: Gwendolyn Ball, Helen Branch, Mar-
ion Baird, Louise Baker, Lyle Briones, Lillie Cannon, Kath-
ryn Burns, Bernyce Gravem, Esther Carigiet, Helen Gum-
pert, Elfrieda Canevaro, Doris Garvin, Elena Celayeta,
Evalyn Hurlburt, Mona jackson, Melva Kane, Thelma Ken-
nedy, Angeline Mignaco, Ruth McKay, Ethel Koster, El-
dena Mulroy, Ruth Mathews, Ruth Pearch, Iva Orr, Mo-
dayne Pool, Bessie Prater, Goldie Risk, Bernice Scott, Pearl
Shaffer, Norma Sherwood, Muriel Stroup, lnez Squellati,
Eva Thiry, Lelia Taggart, Madeline Vitaich, Bernice Wiley,
Ruth Thompson, Ethel Wallace, and Josephine Vasquez.
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club of this year has won an excellent
reputation. A quartet, composed of Ralph Wentz, Peter
Todresic, George Badger, and Richard Proud, has been
asked by the Hoover state committee to tour the states of
California, Washington, and Oregon this summer. The
quartet has traveled to various neighboring cities, and the
boys have been well received everywhere. The club as a
whole has worked faithfully, and some fine voices have
been produced. The boys have taken part on several occa-
sions in school programs.
The officers were: President, Ralph Wentz, vice-presi-
dent, Robert Hammond, secretary-treasurer, james Barsi:
publicity manager, Dudley Allan. The first tenors were:
Jimmie Cahill, Charles Gill, David Meherin, and Peter
Todresicq second tenors,+Dudley Allan, Alfred Fisher,
Floyd Green, Richard Proud, and Edward Wagner, first
basses,iGeo4rge Badger, Ralph Wentz, Phillip Burnstein,
Warren Cole, and Lawrence Seifert, second bass,-james
Barsi, Robert Hammond, Loring McCarty, and Robert Pat-
Miss lva Orr, who was accompanist until late in the
year, was succeeded by Lowell Hambrick, who played for
the quartet also.
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The year I9I9-20 will long be remembered as a year
during which many thrilling rallies were held. It has been
a year in which athletics have been in great popular favor
and in which winning teams have been turned out, and
enthusiasm has been easily aroused among the students.
Rally For Football
On September 24 a rally was held to rouse enthusiasm
for the great fall sport. Coach Cave, Leonard Santini, and
Everett Prindle urged the students either to come out or to
lend their moral aid to the team.
Rally For Berkeley Game
On Friday, October l 7, a rally was held in the gym for
the U. C. Freshman and Berkeley l-ligh School games. A
long night-shirt parade was the feature of the evening,
when ISO boys serpentined the business section, clad in
pajamas and nighties.
For Fresno Game
After a lapse of several weeks, during which the team
played away from home, a rally was held on Friday, No-
vember 7, for the game with Fresno High. Another parade,
this time with a big bonfire and with the visiting team as
interesting onlookers, was held in the evening.
For Sacramento Game
A rally, featured by school songs and the band, served
to rouse interest in the game played with Sacramento High
the next clay, Saturday, November 22. The confident air
that filled the gym was well founded, for S. l-l. S. won its
only football victory the next day.
For St. Helena Game
On Friday, January l6, a rally was held to rouse the
students' interest in the first basketball game of the year.
The rally was featured by the yells, as basketball is a popu-
lar sport in S. l-l. S. and nearly everyone was anxious for the
For Preston Game A
On Wednesday, January ZI, a rally was held to
announce the game with Preston that night. Although
enthusiasm was medicore, a good crowd was on hand at
the game. N
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For Fresno Game
The first appearance of Coach Lenz at an S. l-l. S. rally
took place at the rally held Friday, January 30, to tell of the
game with Fresno l-ligh on the 3 l st. The difficulties of
financing the games was also told and students were urged
to bring a visitor to the games.
For Reno Game
Good sportsmanship on the part of local rooters was
the theme of a rally held Friday, March IZ, to rouse interest
in the game with Reno, Saturday. Rooters who went to
Sacramento Friday night were urged to group together in
the northern city and root for the local team.
For Orange Game
Two rallies were held for the game with Orange High
School. which took the state championship to the south.
At the rally held Wednesday, March 24, it was
announced that it would be necessary to charge students
35 cents and others 75 cents at the game. Enthusiasm was
high, and a vote of the students showed them in-favor of the
prices and anxious for the game to be played here. --
On Friday, the 26th, the rally was featured by the
presence of the Orange team. They sat facing the local
team at the opposite end of the floor. A jolly spirit held
sway, as the jokes directed at the Orange team were well
meant, and it was really quite funny to tell- them how badly
they would be beaten.
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For Tacky Day
Wednesday, April I4, was the day when joyous cheers
greeted the announcement of "Good-Morning-Tackyu Day.
Everyone was urged to come in old clothes and to enter
into the spirit of the day. Mr. Caulkins and William Wright
were the speakers.
For Annual G. Kr T.
On Monday, April l9, the G. Bc T. annual ticket sale
was the incentive of the rally which served to announce the
plans for the book and to ask all to buy a ticket. Mr. Toms.
Mr. Garrison, Zelda Wolfe, and Albert Monaco were the
Block "S" Rally
On Tuesday, April 27, a Block "S" was awarded each
person who played on the C. l. F. championship basketball
team. A feature was the presentation of an Honorary "S"
to Mr. Toms.
Block "S" Rally
Five members of the track team, everyone of whom
won several points in the league meet at Chico, were pre-
sented with a Block "S" late in the year. The fellows
worked hard and made a wonderful showing.
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MAY DAY FETE
Wake yel Arisel Spring is greeting thee
ln the leafy trees
And the stirring breeze.
Wake ye, O nymphs, Spring is calling thee,
List to the sighing symphony.
Come, come away:
'Tis merry Mayl
Then came the nymphs to the leafy glade,
Wooed there by Springs sweet serenade.
Thus was May welcomed again at high school in the
glade on the western slope of the campus by the maidens of
both aesthetic dancing classes.
At five p. m. on the afternoons of the fifth and sixth of
May, just when the shadows are longest and softest, a large
assembly of onlookers gathered to behold the lovely
dances, all expressive of Spring and all created and super-
vised by Miss Lucile Halwick.
The beautiful dell surrounded by large oak trees and
low shrubbery, was a perfect setting for this glimpse of
fairyland. Through the green foliage flittecl daintily garbed
maidens in all the exquisite tints and hues that belong to
Spring. To the rhythm of soft music they poised and glided
in the sunlight and shadow, their draperies swayed by the
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The spirit of Spring, impersonated by little Maurthea
Friedberger clad in rainbow hues, opened the programme
by Hitting in through the foliage, calling and beckoning the
wood nymphs to the dance. The "nymphs" were the girls
of the advanced aesthetic class. Girls dressed like flowers
next bloomed in the hollow and danced the "Flower
"The Summer ldyll" was portrayed by three girls, Ann
Stone, Dorothy Dawson, and Dorothy Perryman, each of
whom carried a large basket of red roses which they held
in innumerable graceful poses.
With many-colored, soft, filmy scarfs waving in the
breeze, the dancers next interpreted the "Scarf Dance,"
whose rhythm and grace delighted the on-lookers.
"The Cameo Dance" and the "Artists Gavotten blend-
ed into one harmonious group. The girls in gauzy, beruffled
dresses danced the quaint steps of l870.
"Paul and Virginia," a duet dance by Helen Moore
and Gladys Turner, charmed the audience by the dancers'
The "Butterfly Dance," an airy vision of dainty poses
and gauzy wings dotted with brightly colored spots, was a
delicate touch of realism, for all through the dance these
human "insect angels" seemed to poise and flutter.
'li'llill1ll1su:ln1an1luiua1n-.1 .-. igiuigpiql-q.1..1...1g.1uig1g1le-l:u1q1q lt l-1 l D111 21:11
The "Roman Ball Dance," a very difficult number, was
beautifully finished. The girls danced in pairs, each one
playing with a colored ball in time to the music. And "Sun-
set," the last lovely number, was begun by five girls wearing
wreaths of geraniums and carrying a large garland with
which they grouped themselves into a series of picture tab-
leaux. Later they were joined by both classes in a rhythmi-
cal dance of quiet poses. ln the last pose all knelt with their
heads toward the setting sun,-and the program was over.
The music was furnished by Mrs. I. H. Robinson, pian-
ist, Emma Whipple, assistantg and A. Clark Blossom, vio-
A repetition of the May Day Fete was held for the en-
tertainment of the Ad Club convention, on the high school
campus on May the twenty-fourth.
The girls in the Aesthetic Dancing classes have won a
great deal of popularity through their beautiful dances, not
only in Stockton, but in other cities as well.
At the Rotary Club Convention in Oakland, April
twenty-eighth, twelve of Miss Halwick's girls contributed to
the programme which was held in the Oakland Auditorium.
The "Roman Ball Dance" was danced by all, the "Scarf
Dance" by Helen Moore and Catherine Oullahan, and
"Spring Mom" by the entire group. The twelve were:
Helen Moore, Catherine Oullahan, Ann Stone, Dorothy
Dawson, Mildred Norcross, Alice Luke, Zeta Arbios, Ruth
Zuckerman, Gladys Turner, Beryl WeHington, Sallie Smith,
and Katherine Kerrick. Mrs. I. H. Robinson played for
ln Sacramento on May twenty-second, the girls enter-
tained at the Rotary Club Convention. "Spring Morn" was
given by the entire group, "Summer" by Helen Moore,
"Roman Ball Dance" by the group, and "Paul and Vir-
ginia" by Helen Moore and Gladys Turner.
At the Crysanthemum Carnival in the Stockton Audito-
rium last fall, Miss Halwick's girls were called upon to give
a number for the entertainment. Three times during the
school term the girls have portrayed the creations of Miss
Halwick for the Philomathean Club. The Artist's Gavotte
and Cameo were given at the Playground Festival on May
Wil' OF 1- s'
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THE LAW CLUB
The last society to be organized during the year was the
Law Club. At the first meeting about twenty-six students
responded to the roll-call. Leonard Santini called the meet-
ing to order and explained the purpose of the organization.
At the next meeting a constitution was adopted, and the
following officers were elected: Darrell McLeod, presi-
dentg Alfred Nelson, vice-presidentg Everett Prindle, sec-
retary-treasurerg and Wallace Rohrbacher, custodian. A
court room was planned for the trial of cases, and the fol-
lowing court officers elected: Leonard Santini, judge:
Everett Prindle, clerkg Darrell McLeod and Alfred Nelson,
prosecuting attorneysg and Martel Wilson, bailiff. A few
mock cases were tried, and the society was gaining promi-
nence, when athletics distracted most of the active mem-
bers, and the organization existed only in name.
It is up to the few members who will return to school
next year to see that the society is again made active, and
its work one of the leading activities of the school.
M .4 ,, , 1' ,,,. W Y 7-
A TRAVELING LATIN BOOK
ln days of old,
When boys were smart,
There lived a lad
Named Johnny Hart.
And Johnny was
A Latin sharkg
So in his book
He made his mark.
Since johnny's time
CI hate to telll
A few bad boys
Have done quite well.
My grades, you know,
Are ne'er a three,
For John's book now
Belongs to me.
As in years past,
ln years to come,
May johnny's book
Help some "dome" dumb.
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Friday, I0-Next week, vacation. September, 1919.
Saturday, ll-U. C. Freshmen, 48, Stockton, 2, in
Vacation, 13 to 20.
Friday, I7-Night shirt parade and bonfire at 7:30,
Saturday, I8-Berkeley High, 60, Stockton, 0.
Monday, 20-School again in session.
Tuesday, Zl-Birthday of Roosevelt commemorated.
Wednesday, 22-Boys assemble for convention.
Thursday, 23-Delegates to convention begin to arrive.
Friday, 24-School welcomed delegates. Convention
opens first session.
Saturday, 25-Student Body Convention closed. Dance
at Country Club.
Monday, 27-Mr. Iliff returns from 'War Work in
Tuesday, 28-Students tour Sperry Mills.
Wednesday, 29-Doughnut sale by "cooking class"
Thursday, 30-Aesthetic dancing class in Rebekah Fes-
Friday, 31-Girls' Freshman Reception held.
Saturday, I-Woodland, 36, Stockton, 0.
Monday, 3-Boys' Glee Club organized.
Tuesday, 4-Mrs. Pond presented with wedding gift by
7: I ,fgixinizz ::f n1n:f:: ni:1:: :: :, 7.114 n
Monday, I5-School opened, first C 81 T.
Tuesday, I6-Football practice began.
Wednesday, I7-Enrollment announced at I029.
Thursday, I8-G 6: T staff announced.
Friday, I9--Rally to introduce officers. First school
Monday, 22-Special music offer to students by Satur-
day Afternoon Club.
Tuesday, 23-Community Sing.
Wednesday, 24-Everett Prindle elected senior presi-
Thursday, 25-Engineers' Club organized.
Friday, 26-Freshman Election.
Monday, 29-Plans announced for Associated Student
Tuesday, 30-Junior Election.
Wednesday, I-Employment office opened.
Thursday, 2-Sophomore Election.
Friday, 3-County Fair exhibit planned.
Saturday, 4-Preston, 33, Stockton, I3-first football
Monday, 6-Mr. Baxter gave school a "tackling dum-
my" for football squad.
Tuesday, 7-"Miss Henderson" became Mrs. Pond.
Wednesday, 8-Seniors challenged school to football
Thursday, 9-Girls' Glee at County Fair.
Wednesday, 5-Special Red Cross issue of the G Bc T
containing six pages.
Thursday, 6-Rally held to practice yells.
Friday, 7-Big football rally. Night shirt parade, 7: 30.
Saturday, 8-Fresno, 13, Stockton, IZ.
Monday, L0-Assistants appointed for Coach Cave.
Tuesday, ll-Vacation-Armistice day.
Wednesday, L2-Mysterious numeral C2501 appeared
Thursday, L3-Boys' assembly to discuss school rules.
Friday, L4-Second school party a success.
Saturday, L5-Sacramento, 27, Stockton, 6.
Tuesday, I8-250 mystery solved. Meant dollars for
Sacramento game. Big prizes offered.
Thursday, 20-Mr. Iliff talked in assembly on the "Bal-
kans." "Heart Sales" c a m p a i g n
Friday, 2 I-"Near student-strike" features week.
Saturday, 22-Sacramento, 33 Stockton, 8.
Monday, 24-Returns from "Heart Sales" announced
Tuesday, 25-Prizes awarded in "250" contest.
Wednesday, 26-G 61 T printed at high school shop for
Thursday, 27-Vacation-Thanksgiving Day. Fresno,
35, Stockton, 0, in last game of the
Monday, l-Crew invited to Oakland meet.
Tuesday, 2-Mrs. Chase resigned.
Wednesday, 3-Dramatic Club announced plays.
Thursday, 4-Engineers' Club held banquet.
Monday, 8-Furnace smoked and school was dismissed
Wednesday, L0-Albert Spalding played here.
.1..1..1..1 1 ... 1 1 1niI.-4.11.-1.--11...-...-lg.-.li 1..1u-q.-9+
Thursday, l l-Dramatic Club presented skits.
Friday, l2-Teachers heard Pete Lenz in war talk.
Wednesday, l 7-Commercial students heard G. B-
Thursday, I8-Christmas carols and skit presented in
Friday, L9-Football players receive Circle S. Football
team guest of Rotary Club at banquet at
Y. M. C. A.
School party after school.
Vacation till jan. 5.
January, 1 920.
Monday, 5-School began after Christmas Vacation.
Tuesday, 6-Basket ball team began to practice.
Wednesday, 7-Thrift campaign launched in S. H. S-
Thursday, 8--Boxing class announced.
Friday, 9-Thrift sales reached 385.75 in one day.
Monday, I2-Seniors met and chose pins and colors.
Wednesday, I4-Dramatic Club presented scenes from.
Thursday, I5-Physics class heard talk on astronomy
by Mr. Corbett.
Friday, L6-Rally held for basketball game.
Saturday, L7-St. Helena, 25, Stockton, 50, in first
Monday, I9-Bond Campaign plans announced.
Tuesday, 20-Seniors heard talk on "Army,"
Wednesday, 21-Preston, 29, Stockton, 39 in second
Thursday, 22-Thrift sales went over S100 mark for
Friday, 23-Y. M. C. A. speakers address the school.
Saturday, 24-St. Helena, 28, Stockton, 37.
Tuesday, 27-Seniors chose purple and white as colors.
Wednesday, 28-Dramatic Club again featured by fine
4... ......-................................- - ... -2, - ...Lf - .-.,:..........::..... ::...l:.- - - -.......................-.............-..-.....-..-..-...L
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Thursday, 29--Leonard Santini's shoes found hanging
over main door this morning.
Friday, 30-School party held after school.
Rally for Fresno game held.
Saturday, 3l-Fresno, 25, Stockton, 4l.
Monday, 2-"Flu" caused scare at school.
Tuesday, 3-Miss McCoy resigned.
Wednesday, 4--Office announced that school would
close until further notice on ac-
. count of "Hu."
Thursday, 5 to I6-Schools closed on account of "Hu."
Monday, I6-School re-opened.
Four new teachers on the faculty.
Tuesday, I 7-Office announced that previous quarterly
exams would be omitted.
Wednesday, I8-Men teachers form a "Corduroy
Thursday, I9-Mr. Garrison talked to the school on the
Monday, 23-Exercises held in honor of Washington's
Tuesday, 24-Mr. E. L. Pister added to faculty.
Wednesday, 25--Assembly held to boost concert.
Thursday, 26-School marched in wonderful parade to
boost the bonds.
Friday, 27-Concert by band and dances by girls of
aesthetic dancing classes, for benefit of
Junior Red Cross.
Saturday, 28-School Bonds carried by vote of 4 to l.
Roseville, IZ: Stockton, 30.
Dance and boxing bouts featured pro-
Tuesday, 2-Explosion in chemistry class, but no one
u1nl1uu1un1u1ll1n1n- :n1n-::i.q1..1:.1p. ::f,s:::n :of':a1gq.qqi- far :LW
Wednesday, 3-Mr. Iliff lectured on "Why Prices are
Friday, 5-Rally held for Sacramento game.
Saturday, 6-Sacramento, l3g Stockton, 49.
Stockton won league championship.
Monday, 8-Associated girls held a meeting.
Wednesday, I0-I57 names on semester's honor roll.
Thursday, ll-Mr. Root heard on "Railway Brother-
Friday, I2-Girls' Freshman reception held.
Sacramento, 20, Stockton, 3l.
Saturday, I3-Track meet-Sacramento, 87g Stock-
Basket ball-Reno, I7g Stockton, 48.
S. H. S. wins championship of Nevada.
Monday, I5-Cross country run was held.
Wednesday, I7-French Club organized. Had a Fine
Thursday, I8-Engineers banquet and heard Mr. Cor-
"Quality Street" chosen as senior play.
Friday, I9-Thrift sales reached SI05. l 5 this week.
Saturday, 20-Berkeley, Zlg Stockton, 29.
S. H. S. team now champs of Northern
Tuesday, 23-Tickets on sale for state championship
Thursday, 25-"Safety First" assembly held.
Friday, 26-Dramatics Club scored big hit in plays.
Rally for Orange championship game.
Saturday, 27-Orange, 45, Stockton, 29.
State basketball championship went to
Track team lost at Davis meet.
Monday, 29-French Club held its second meeting.
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Tuesday, 30--Commercial classes saw wonderful typist.
Wednesday, 3l-Senior play cast chosen.
Thursday, l-Crew started its practice for Oakland
Friday, 2--Students barred from school because of
Monday, 5-Baseball practice began.
Wednesday, 7-It was announced that S. -H. S. ranked
first in scholarship throughout the
Thursday, 8-"Pete" Lenz talked on the great war to a
large audience of students.
lnter class swim a tie between juniors and
Friday, 9--johnson elected in straw vote.
Tuesday, l3-Tracy, 3: Stockton, 0 in first baseball
Wednesday, l4-Rally to announce Tacky Day.
Thursday, I6-Lawyer spoke to commercial classes.
lnter class swim again tie between
juniors and freshmen.
Friday, l 7--Greatest Hello-Tacky day is celebrated.
Tracy, I3g Stockton, 4 in second game.
Monday, I9-Rally to boost annual G 6: T.
Tuesday, 20-Block "S" awarded to players of basket-
Wednesday, 21-"Mr, Ellis to leave school next year"
Stockton, 55 Lodi, l.
Thursday, 22-Clubs and classes began to pose for an-
nual G 6: T photos.
Friday, 23-Shakespeare Day observed.
Hoover Club elects officers.
Seniors win final interclass swim.
Standard-Oil, 65 Stockton, 5.
Saturday, 24-S. H. S. unsuccessful at Berkeley Shakes-
Sacramento, l7g Stockton, 4.
Monday, 26-"Johnson Club" organized to boost sena-
Tuesday, 27-Bankers, 89 Stockton High, l2.
Wednesday, 28-Scholarship list for third quarter is
Lodi, 35 Stockton, 2.
Friday, 30-Teachers, Ig Stockton, 2.
Tuesday, 4-Senior girls' pig-tail day.
Wednesday, 5-Lodi, 5, Stockton, IZ.
Friday, 7--Jackson, 43 Stockton, 0.
Saturday, 8-Track team third at Chico.
May Day Fete was beautiful sight.
Tuesday, l l--Spring football practice began.
Wednesday, l2-Big "Amazon" Issue of the G Bc T.
Thursday, l3-Senior girls held assembly.
Saturday, I5-Y. M. C. A., 6: Stockton, 3.
Wednesday, l9--"The Blues" edition of the G 8: T
published by the boys and dedi-
cated to Mr. Ellis.
Thursday, 20-Boys unanimously decided to wear no
coats to school during next week.
Friday, Zl-Petitions were out for school elections.
Music class concert was a big success.
Saturday, 22-lron Workers, 95 Stockton, 0.
Aesthetic dancing girls went to Sacra-
Crew won race at Oakland.
Owing to the fact that this book went to press late in
May, this calendar is incomplete.
'll ml-sl:-il 19110
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THE STUDENT BODY CONVENTION
Elaborate entertainment for the seventy-seven delegates
who attended the Fifth Annual Student Body Presidents'
Convention was the feature of the three-day visit of the
delegates at our school, beginning October 24, l9l9. The
delegates gathered in Stockton over the week-end repre-
sented schools from the entire state. Schools as far south as
San Diego and as far north as Eureka sent representatives.
Throughout the week before the convention, the entire
school was agog with anticipation of the coming event.
And it was indeed a great event for Stockton High School,
for it placed S. H. S. in the front rank of California high
schools. On Thursday, the twenty-third, the first of the
delegates began to arrive. By Thursday evening fully a
third were here, and were being entertained at the homes of
S. H. S. students.
Friday morning witnessed the real beginning of activi-
ties. Delegates had continued arriving throughout the night
and early morning. At 9 o'clock the school assembled in
the gymnasium to welcome the sixty delegates already here.
President Leonard Santini welcomed them in the name of
the school with a brilliant and stirring speech. Mr. Garri-
son then, in gracious manner, told the guests that it was an
honor to the school to have them meet here. John Lynch
of San ,lose and Theodore Tarbox of Huntington Beach
spoke in behalf of the assembled representatives. The as-
dentg Lois Raggio, vice-president: Frances Ann Gummer,
sembly, which was enlivened by the band, was dismissed at
the end of the first period, and the serious work of the con-
lit 11:11 1: I
::--in :gr ::.Y 1: : Ja--1 I I .. 1 3-11177111 I
Among the plans and ideas discussed, were student
government, honor societies, athletics, elections, and school
publications. After a day and a half of discussion and
speeches, the convention adopted six resolutions that every
high school in the state was urged to put into effect. These
resolutions dealt with membership in the association and
maintained that pins for clubs in schools were an unneces-
sary expense, that all delegates should give a detailed report
of the convention to their schools, that campaign speeches at
school elections are beneficial, that only one representative
will be allowed from each school, and that all high schools
establish regular visitors' days. The next convention was
awarded to Santa Ana High School.
The most notable feature of the convention, according
to the visitors, was the remarkable hospitality shown by the
students of Stockton High. The first social event was the
banquet at Hotel Lincoln on Friday night. Among the
speakers at the enjoyable affair were: Mayor A. C. Oulla-
han, J. P. Irish, lVlr. Garrison, and Mr. Ellis, all of Stockton,
-and Ted Tarbox, of Huntington Beach. Saturday night
at the Country Club a pleasant dance in honor of the dele-
gates wound up the program of the convention.
To the committee that arranged the affair and who
worked so hard, the school is duly thankful. Foremost
among the workers was Lester Cowley, who, as secretary of
the student body, sent over three hundred letters and car-
ried on correspondence with over one hundred schools for
a period of three weeks. The rest of the committee were:
Leonard Santini-president, Mr. Garrison, Mr. Ellis, Everett
Prindle, Sherid Moran, Albert Monaco, Kenneth Harry,
Eugene Palmer, William Wright, Josie Arbios, Frances Ann
Gummer, Zelda Wolfe, and Alice Luke.
Through the kind courtesy of Mr. F. A. Gummer and
"Quality Street," one of J. lVl. Barrie's delightful plays,
was presented by the senior class at the T. 6: D. Theater,
This charming drama was cleverly acted, and aroused
the enthusiasm of a very large audience. As each member
of the cast was exceptionally well fitted for the role he or
she played, the result was a particularly artistic production.
The cast was as folows:
Phoebe Throssel ....
Susan Throssel ....,,
. .,... ....... F rances Ann Gummer
Valentine Brown ,........ .,............ F red Evans
Miss Willoughby .......,. ...,.... V ivian Wriston
Fanny Willoughby ..,,..... ....... D orothea Herring
Henrietta Turnbull ....... Norma Raggio
Ensign Blades ....i.,... ...,.... ,I oseph Dietrich
Harriet ,......, ..........
Charlotte Parratt. . .
Patty ,........... ......
Old Soldier .....
......... Harold Shaffer
Arthur Wellesley Thomson ......... .,........ B ruce Vazeille
Sergeant ............................... ,.....
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Gertrude Atkinson, Gertrude Frazier, Gladys Turner,
Russell Yost, lra I-lerbert, Lorraine Ellsworth.
Dancers ..................,..................... jack jordan, Bardo Silva
This cast had the efficient coaching of lVIiss lVIoslJacher
and Miss Newby, the able direction of Mr. Toms, as faculty
manager, and the assistance of Everett Prindle and Peter
Todresic as student managers.
lVIcNeill and Company, choice and appropriate furnishings
were provided for the attractive stage settings.
The entire production showed how successful a per-
formance given by the Stockton High School can be.
On Friday, june 4, the annual exhibit of school work
was held for the public.
Specimens of the work done in the commercial, free
hand, and mechanical drawing classes, the auto and wood
shops, the science, and the cooking departments were-
The entire school was thrown open from 7:30 until
9: 30 p. m., and during that time a great crowd of people
saw the exhibits. All were greatly pleased with the work
and left with the feeling that practical work can be and is
done in the high school.
1112:-fuiaixixfxf ..-.. 7
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Assemblies played an important role in the life of the
school throughout the l9l9-20 term. Several noted
speakers appeared here. What proved very pleasing to
the faculty, was the fact that after the first few assemblies
the conduct of the students was extraordinarily good.
The first assembly was held Friday, September l9.
The student body officers were formally introduced to the
school by Leonard Santini.
A big community sing was held in the gym on Tuesday,
September 23, under the leadership of Captain Stone of the
War Camp Community Service. The students had a jolly
time and hated to leave at the end of the period.
Girls' Associated Students
The girls met on Monday, October l9, to make plans
for the year. Mrs. Minta spoke and several committees
On October 22, the boys of the school assembled to
discuss the "housing" problem in connection with the big
convention. Everyone was urged to try to have a delegate
as his guest for three days.
.1g.1n1.g.--1q.1:g -qiqi,-:ig-5 -11:1 37:1-qu 1,
Student Body Convention
On Friday morning, October 24, the entire school
assembled to welcome the 75 visiting delegates of the
Student Body Presidents' Convention. Mr. Garrison, John
Lynch of San Jose, Theodore Tarbox of Huntington Beach,
and Leonard Santini were the speakers.
On November l9, Mr. Garrison gave an interesting talk
to the boys of the school on school rules.
A mystery called the "250 Mystery" was the incentive
for an assembly on Tuesday, November 28, at which Mr.
Toms was the main speaker. l-le said that the 250 meant
dollars and that the school must get it in the contest which
he announced. fThe school got the money in two days.,
Heart Sales Assembly
On Thursday, November 20, Mrs. Kennedy, of the
Children's Home Society of California, undertook a "Heart
Sales" campaign to raise money for her work. She was
heartily received by the students, both in spirit and finan-
Contest Prizes Awarded
A week after the "250 Assembly," Mr. Toms awarded
the prizes, amidst the cheers of the students. An aeroplane
ride, a big turkey, and six mince pies were awarded. It
was a fine, lively assembly.
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Junior Red Cross
The junior Red Cross activities were the subjects dis-
cussed at an assembly on Thursday, December 5. The
speakers were Mrs. Minta, Mr. Toms, Mr. Garrison, Zelda
Wolfe, and Joseph Dietrich.
The Dramatic Club, at a disorderly assembly which
resulted in the first and third year classes being barred
from further meeting for some time, presented a fine skit
that was a credit to the coaches and actors.
Glee Club Program
The sophomore and senior classes heard a fine program
of Christmas carols on' Thursday, January 8. The selec-
tions were sung by Mr. l:1razee's music classes. The
dramatic club also rendered a one-act skit.
Y. M. C. A. Speakers
Two noted Y. M. C. A. men, Ralph G. Cole and Arthur
Cotton, spoke to the school on Friday, January 23. Their
talks were full of jokes and contained plenty of material
for serious thought for the boys.
Mr. Garrison spoke to the school in behalf of the bond
election in an orderly assembly held Thursday, February
I9. Mr. Garrison's talk was convincing, and every student
went away impressed with the fact that the bond election
rnust be carried. .
-:: :: :::n7::- 2:1 1:1 1 1 lun-.min-ini 1 1 1 1 1 7: 1 1:i::7:7::--' 7: W: 7: ':: ::7:1q1q7x :: :: ::1ar an--an-sl1n1u1ou
"A-B-C-D-E-F" was the way Mr. Roberts, of the Santa
Fe Railroad, summed up his "Always Be Careful Don't
Ever Forget" appeal to the students for "safety first" at
an assembly held Thursday, March 25. The students were
sorry that they could not have heard more of Mr. Roberts'
Miss l-lortense Stollnitz typed l79 words per minute
without an error at an assembly held April 2. The com-
mercial classes were the only students present and enjoyed
Thursday morning, April 8, was livened by a talk on the
great war by Mr. Peter Lenz, a teacher in the grammar
schools. Many students attended this 8:l5 lecture.
On Friday, April 23, a program was presented in honor
of the birth of Shakespeare. The students who tried out for
the Shakespearean contest at Berkeley recited their lines
and their efforts were well received. Only a limited number
of students, largely from the English, study, and history
classes attended the assembly, as it was held during the
l 235 period.
. , I
:Tn :Y - - -- - - -
"Good Morning-Tacky Day" of I920 far surpassed
any other event of the year for merriment and an all-around
good time. Equaling if not surpassing the Tacky Days of
years gone by, the event this year was truly a memorable
The morning's fun began when the students entered
the hall and wrote their names on the pink and green tags.
Cheery cries of "Good Morning" and 'Tm so glad to know
you" livened the crowded hall. Any one who didn't get
acquainted with his "best girl" could only blame himself.
And at noon the fun became more hilarious. Our ever-
thoughtful faculty dismissed school ten minutes early, and
everyone hurried home to "doll up in his worst" and every-
one succeeded, as the striking array of colorful costumes,
perpetuated in snapshots, proved. ,
As early as IZ: 30, the students began returning to
school and assembled on the front lawn where cameras
clicked and laughs rippled and rang. At I: I5 the band,
every member dressed in hilarious clothes, led a parade to
the gymnasium. There the fun continued in the form of a
humorous program. At I : 45 the band again led the parade
back to the main building where the students dispersed to
During the afternoon, "boys" sat in seats usually occu-
pied by girls: "dainty young men" had become ferocious
cow boys or Indians. The leniency of the teachers was a
pleasing feature from the students' point of view.
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At 3: 45, a grand rush was made for the gymnasium,
where for two hours a joyous crowd whirled about the floor.
At 5: 30, all became suddenly sad, for the greatest "Good-
Morning-Tacky Day" had become history.
Tacky Days will come, but the Tacky Day of 1920 will
long be remembered for its originality of costumes and its
true spirit of good-fellowship.
THRIFT STAMPS AND WAR SAVINGS
Over one hundred dollars a week has been the average
sale of thrift stamps this year. This record nearly equals
last year's average weekly sale, which also reached a little
over the one hundred dollar mark. This is a record of
which we need not be ashamed in these days of wild extrav-
A system of ordering the stamps one day and receiving
and paying for them before they are delivered to the ad-
viser representative the next day, has been inaugurated this
year. This has been a great improvement over last year's
method by which the stamps were ordered and received the
same day. By the new method we have avoided the incon-
veniences of ordering too many stamps or not ordering
enough. The following shows the amount of stamps sold
during I9l9 and I920:
Thrift Stamps, I9I9 ........... .................... S I,982
Thrift Stamps, january to May I5, 1920 ...... SL583
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F RESHMAN RECEPTIONS
The two freshman receptions which were held during
the last two semesters were undoubtedly great successes.
These are given semi-annually for the purpose of getting the
freshman girls acquainted with their elder sisters.
The one given for the September freshmen was held in
the "gym" October 31. The spirit of Halloween pervaded
this occasion. When the girls were admitted, they found
that the gym was almost pitch dark, the sunlight being shut
out by dark curtains over all the windows. After being
given green tags, the freshies were led around the "gym"
and then seated on the bleachers to watch the performance
given for their benefit.
One of the first stunts was the dramatization of a series
of Mother Goose rhymes. jack be-nimble, the little lady
with bells on her toes, the cat and the fiddle, the plate that
eloped with the spoon, and other celebrities performed
many antics to the delight of the freshman. Next came
Frances Ann Cummer, who as a fortune teller in Turkish
costume, gazed long into her crystal and told many surpris-
ing facts about different students. A wonderful snake
dance by Sallie Smith, and a clever little song entitled "ln
the Usual Way," by Ruth Zuckerman, completed the pro-
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Refreshments consisting of doughnuts and red apples
were served in the swimming tank, emptied for the occasion,
from which the refreshed guests were forced to climb
by ladder. Dancing was the order of the day until 5: 30,
when all left expressing the hope of attending another such
The reception for the incoming February girls was not
held until late in March, owing to the enforced "flu" vaca-
tion. After serpentining about the gym under the guidance
of Josie Arbios, the girls witnessed a very clever entertain-
Maggie and poor abused Mr. jiggs, Boob McNutt, and
other personages of the comic world did many "stunts" that
were received with roars of laughter. One nearly tragic
affair was unexpectedly staged by a small dog, which ex-
cited by the shouts of the crowd Cand afterwards proved to
have been "mad"J, rushed upon the scene and bit Mary
Hodgkins several times upon the ankle. This was not seri-
ous, however, and Mary returned to the dance, after having
been udoctored up." Miss Halwick's aesthetic dancing girls
next gave an exhibition of their skill. They went through
several of their dances and even did their bar-work exer-
cises which keep them in form.
After this program, dancing was enjoyed by all, and
delicious punch was served at intervals until the strains of
"Home, Sweet Home," were heard, and the girls, taking the
hint, soon left the "gym" deserted.
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One of the most successful events of the school year was
the school bond parade, held February 26, to stimulate
interest in the bond election.
With between five and six thousand school children,
ranging frcm third grade pupils to high school seniors,
marching in one of the greatest public demonstrations ever
given by school children in this city, the citizens of Stockton
were emphatically impressed with the need of more and
The grammar schools each had a separate section led
by the school band. Clever stunts, witty slogans, and artful
banners blended with school colors and flags were featured
in these sections.
Originality was especially shown in the high school sec-
tion. Led by the high school band, this great body of
students, twelve to thirteen hundred in number, and
grouped according to departments, made a forceful appeal
to the citizens of Stockton for more and better schools.
Each section had a special feature, everyone showing
ingenuity and originality. The debating, vocal expression,
and public speaking classes yelled, other sections carried
banners, and a motley assortment of preachers, cowboys,
Bolsheviks, mechanics, dudes, ghosts, old maids, Spaniards,
negroes, and, in fact, students in every imaginable sort of
costume marched faithfully.
Some of the most interesting sections were the history,
engineers, journalism, cooking, and E. Pluribus Unum sec-
tions. Mr. Caulkins, driving his Chevrolet backwards, to
suggest a warning against letting Stockton schools go back-
ward, made a decided sensation.
All details of the massive pageant were handled exceed-
ingly well, and much credit should go to those in charge.
The successful passage of both the bonds proved the value
of these workers' efforts.
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JOHNSON AND HOOVER CLUBS
Two clubs that have proved most active in S. H. S.
arose out of the political campaigns for the presidential pri-
maries. They centered upon the nomination of Johnson
and Hoover respectively, and hence sprang their names, the
Johnson Club and the Hoover Club.
Popular opinion in the school, as shown by a straw
vote, was almost 2 to l in favor of Johnson. Hence the
johnson Club contained many more members than its rival,
and their activities were not so pronounced as were those of
the Hoover Club which was forced to conduct a strong
campaign for members.
The Johnson Club centered its activities in work taken
up by the Johnson Club of the city: while the Hoover Club,
also in co-operation with the "down town" club, was prone
to carry its campaign to neighboring schools and towns.
Rivalry among the students was keen over the election.
Debates were held, accusations true to the politician type
made, and several near fights narrowly averted.
The officers of the johnson Club were Joseph Dietrich,
chairman, Marcella Brownfield and William Wright, vice
chairmen, Lester Cowley, secretaryg and Albert Monaco,
chairman of publicity. The johnson Club had the distinc-
tion of having a brass band composed of fifteen pieces.
The officers of the Hoover Club were Fred Evans, pres-
ident, Byron Ghent, secretary: Leonard Santini, Everett
Prindle, and Walter Vilas, executive committee.
A boy's quartet offset the Johnson band. A political
farce and several excursions to neighboring towns were
among the activities of the Hoover Club.
Despite their rivalry, good feeling and sportsmanship
always prevailed in the debates and encounters of the club
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"Beauty is truth, truth beauty,-that is all
Ye know on earth, and all ye need to know."
The varied and extensive work of the art classes is all
some expression of beauty. And it is useful beauty, too, for
the Stockton High School art department has not been be-
hind the times in emphasizing commercial artg thus com-
bining usefulness with beauty. The variety of the work is
amazing and its quality a high eulogy to the teacher, Miss
The work of the freshman class is so planned as to give
a thorough foundation for any line of art those who com-
plete it may care to take up. Perspective principles, applied
studies of color combinations in water colors and pastel
crayons, lettering, and studies in light and shade have been
the most important divisions of the year's work.
Pen and ink illustrations for The Guard and Tackle
Annual have been the principal work of the class in Com-
mercial Design, l. Lessons in sketching the human figure,
with members of the class posing as models, have been
given to help the pupils in their illustrating work. Poster
and show-card work has been studied and some very cred-
itable posters made for the senior play.
The modeling and pottery class has delighted in mod-
eling clay casts and moulds. Hand-built bowls, vases, and
tiles have shaped themselves under the fingers of the enthu-
Although the class in basketry has been small, it has
done some excellent work. Trays, sewing baskets, waste-
paper baskets, and lamps have been made and decorated.
Reed, pine needles, and matting are the materials used in
After school and night school classes have been well
attended throughout the year, and it is the wonder of all
that so much work could be handled by one teacher.
The drawing classes have thriven. We have had the
drawing teacher and the demand for the subject. Equip-
ment remains the one need, and it is the hope of the stu-
dents and teacher that the drawing department will be
remembered in the building plans.
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The idea of having a French club was born in the brains
of the third-year French class. This worthy class, under
their teacher, Miss Newby, were charter members, and any
other students who had completed one year of French were
declared eligible to membership. ln the meantime the class
elected from its nine members Antone Muzio as president,
Helen Stewart as vice-president, Julia Dupont as secretary-
treasurer, and Dorothy Perryman as sergeant-at-arms. The
first business meeting was held on March I0 in class where,
by the way, most of the weighty matters have been brought
up and fought over.
Mr. Whyte, the school's other French teacher, and Mr.
fully for admission, so, after meditation on the part of the I
"Cercle," they were admitted, too. I
Up to May I, the club held five social meetings at vari- I
ous members' homes. Songs were sung and games were I
played in French, and refreshments were served at each I
meeting. On the second occasion, Zeta Arbios and Antone I
Muzio gave a little French comedy. Mr. Iliff invited the club I
to the Y. M. C. A. for its fourth meeting. There he showed -
lantern slides of scenes in Paris. A French picnic in June
was a part of the year's program. II
The active members, those who have attended the
meetings held outside of classes, are: Miss Newby, Mr.
Whyte, Mr. Iliff, Josephine and Zeta Arbios, Agnes Behy-
Iliff, who had guided the footsteps of all the third-year mem- . .
bers through the First paths of the maze of French grammar mer' Roberta Bush' Marguerite Doran' Julia Dllpont' Char'
three years before, were asked to join the "Cercle Francais," 1036 Eckstfomf Lorraine Ellsworth, Eugenia Gfunskyv
a name which was adopted after about the fourth meeting. Adella Grissel, Frances Ann' Gummer, Alida and Hope I
As the second-year classes were anxious to come in, it was Israel, Effie Monaco, Antone Muzio, Robert Noack, Sallie M
decided to admit them without waiting to prepare nerve- Smith, Ellen Triolo, Nellie Utt, Madeline Vitaich, and Flor- :I
testing initiations. The first-year class also knocked wist- ence Williams. 5
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The vocational department, which is supervised by the
government under the Smith-Hughes law, was established
two years ago. Since its establishment a new course, auto
repair, has been added, and classes in all courses have
shown a remarkable increase.
Three courses, auto repair, carpentry, and machine
shop, are given. Each course consists of half a day in the
shop and the other half day spent on English, drawing,
science, and mathematics. Six hundred dollars per year is
received from the government for each teacher employed,
the deficiency being made up by the county. A monthly
report is made to the government, and at the end of the
year one is made covering the entire year.
During the past year much equipment has been added to
the shops. Several new machines have been purchased, and
were installed by the shop boys. Some government ma-
chinery was also bought, and the boys built some more in
New shops will be built during the summer vacation,
and several new vocational courses will be offered next
Machine shop is the most popular of the courses. Much
outside work is done, such as machine parts for the Holt
Manufacturing Company and odd jobs around the school.
A new feature this year was the production of twelve-inch
grinder heads, which were handled by a large San Fran-
cisco jobbing firm. Many tools and machines, such as taps,
reamers, milling machine tools, speed drills, and several
sizes of grinder heads were turned out during the year.
Auto repair is a new course in the vocational depart-
ment this year. About twenty students enrolled under Mr.
Libhart. Machines brought into the shop were fitted out,
from water in the radiator to a complete overhauling, only
the new parts being charged for. Next year a small fee will
be charged, just suflicient to cover operating expenses.
A vast amount of work has been done for the school
this year by the vocational carpentry class. This included
practically all of the repair work about the school, in addi-
tion to the construction of a great many new articles. Dur-
ing the year they rewired the tennis court and made new
gates and benches, did much of the inside finishing work in
the domestic science bungalow, made a large filing cabinet
for the music department, built tables for the commercial
department, and constructed a ten-foot counter for the Boy
Scouts. Next year the course will be known as the Voca-
tional Mill Course, as it is more of a mill and cabinet-making
course than a carpentry course.
With each of the three courses are four correlated
courses,-science, English, drawing and mathematics.
These courses are so designed that nothing is taught that
will not help the student in the shop.
It is planned to offer several new vocational courses,
such as printing, auto ignition and electrical work, and mill
work. These new classes will be cared for in new buildings
to be built this summer.
311-31:71:41:-Q11 1110117 1 l I 1: I lf.: 7 M rr I WH- " ' " -fl
"lt is a live and most enthusiastic class and has prac-
tically run the Guard and Tackle, at least the writing part
of it, this last semester," are the words of lVliss Osborn,
teacher of this year's large journalism class, consisting of
For three years a course in journalism has been offered
in the school. This year seven seniors, five girls and two
boys, and twenty-two juniors, six girls and sixteen boys,
have taken this subject.
On May l2, the first issue of the Guard and Tackle,
written entirely by girls, was edited by Mildred Norcross,
'2l. The staff was chosen from the girls in the journalism
The next Wednesday, May I9, the boys of the class
elected a staff with Harbert Gall as editor, and a paper was
published equal in quality to the girls' issue.
Martel Wilson was elected manager and l-larbert Gall,
editor, for the last G. 6: T. of the year. This paper was
written by the journalism class alone, and was voted by all
as the best paper of the year.
THE HIGH SCHOOL PRINT SHOP
A new and much-used shop was added to the industrial
department when the print shop, formerly located in the
Prevocational School, was moved to the High and installed
in the west end of the basement. A cylinder press, capable
of handling the Guard and Tackle and other large jobs, was
added to the equipment, and since November the big weekly
has been printed by the students themselves.
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Nothing could be more practical than such an arrange-
ment. The other industrial shops turn out equipment
needed in various school activities, so why not a "school-
made" paper? From the first the venture has proven a
success. The convenient location of the plant has been a
boon to the editorial and business staff, who can reach the
press-room without a trip down town. Financially, the
management was able to curtail twelve dollars a week of the
cost of publication, and later, when financial conditions
looked very black, the board granted a further decrease,
which created a saving of twenty-five dollars over the
The course in journalism has been benefitted by being
brought into closer touch with the technical side of news-
paper work, both through talks by the printing instructor,
and through individual visits to the print shop to observe
the work being done.
Printing as a course has been a success in the quality, if
not in the quantity, of the students. Two high school
classes have been enrolled, as well as a class of prevoca-
tional students, who come from their own building each
afternoon for this work. The boys, without exception,
have taken a genuine interest in the work, several of them
having advanced far enough to operate the cylinder with
General job work for the school department completes
the course, the shop having turned out about S3000 worth
of printing as a result of a very busy year.
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From the standpoint of games won, the varsity football
season of I9 l 9-20 has not been what one might call success-
ful. Altho Coach Cave had as good material as was to be
found in any school in the state, the players fought a losing
battle. The main reason was that for the first time in years,
the American style of football was played, and it was the
first experience any of the team had had in this game. Five
league games were played, Stockton High winning one of
the series. Captain Santini was all that could be desired as
a captain, and the team worked faithfully all season. Philip
Baxter was elected captain for next year.
Preston, 335 Stockton, 13
Preston, our first opponent, succeeded in defeating
Stockton in one of the hardest fought games of the season
by a score of 33 to l3.
The game was only a practice one, and it brought out
the weak and strong points of the team.
U. C. Freshmen, 463 Stockton, 2
The U. C. freshmen defeated Stockton High with a
score of 46 to 2 at Oak Park during the County Fair week.
If mere grit or school spirit could have won the game,
Stockton would have had a cinch. As it was, the "freshies"
pushed the school team all over the field. Stockton scored
two points on a touch back.
The visiting players outweighed and outplayed us in
1 7:1 1 :T-57 1: -- :: 1 1 1..-....1n1..-.a.....1,.i. ..,,1,,,-,,,,
Berkeley, 603 Stockton, 0
Our next game proved to be a total failure, and our
old rival piled up a huge score. With few exceptions our
men showed little "pep," and many players were still out
of playing condition as a result of the last game. The first
half ended with a score of 20 to 0. The second half was a
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repetition of the firstg ancl the visitors had everything their
own way except when some of their plays were smeared by
Fresno, 133 Stockton, 12
ln the most thrilling game of the season, Fresno
defeated S. H. S. on the local turf by a wonderful last
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quarter rally. Fresno scored early in the first quarter,
Stockton in the second and third periods, and Fresno again
in the last. One Fresno score was converted, which proved
the undoing of the local team. Touchdowns for Stockton
were made by Ed Dunne and Al Monaco. Monaco and
Dunne of Stockton and lVlcGiffen of Fresno were the stars
of the contest.
Sacramento, 27g Stockton, 6
By a score of 27 to 6, Sacramento downed the local
gridiron warriors in a game that was much closer than the
score indicates. Good luck was smeared all over the
northerners, and they made many long runs that proved
disastrous to our chances for victory.
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ln the second quarter Fred Garner made our only
touchdown. We failed by six inches to score in the third
quarter. Santini of S. H. S. and Reed of Sacramento
were the stars of the game.
Stockton, 8g Sacramento, 3
This was the first game of the season in which Stockton
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cariied off the honors, and, besides retrieving our chances 5
for the C. l. F. championship, it raised the entire football T
morale of the school. The first half ended with a score of 2
3 to 2, Sacramento leading. Stockton played not the L
gentle sort of ball. but the regular old line-smashing, ham- I
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After a long fight in the third quarter, Santini broke
away and went over the line for the only touch down of the
entire game. The game ended with the score the same as
in the third quarter, 8 to 3.
Fresno, 355 Stockton, 0
The Thanksgiving Day game was a big tragedy for
Stockton High School when she went clown to defeat at
the hands of Fresno. The strong fight Stockton was
expected to make did not materialize, probably because of
the hostile crowd, the condition of the men after the trip,
and the weather. ln the first quarter Fresno's quarterback
was injured, and this proved a severe blow to Fresno. The
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first touchdown was made when Giffen, the 250-pound
tackle of Fresno, went through the line. Again in the second
quarter his ponderous weight turned the trick and simply
crushed his oponents. ln the second half Stockton changed
its play and resorted to fake plays and wide end runs.
These plays were soon solved by the raisin pickers, and the
quarter ended with no addition to Stockton's score.
Fresno resumed her offensive in the fourth quarter when
again Giffen, by means of his weight, carried the ball over
the line for the last score.
Although a good part of the first team graduates this
year, there is plenty of good material for next year, when
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a winning team is expected to take the field. The first year and Lenz are to be complimented upon the efficient way I
of our return to the old game showed that the students and in which they handled so large a squad of players who I
townspeople prefer it to the rugby game. Coaches Cave knew nothing about the game.
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Our great success in basketball largely offset our foot-
ball tragedy, for this year we staged the most successful
basketball in the history of the school. Record-breaking
attendance at all games and a long list of hard fought
games in which S. H. S. triumphed over all but one oppon-
ent, were the outstanding features of the season. After
winning the C. l. F. championship of Northern California
and also of Nevada, we went down to defeat at the hands
of Orange High for the championship of entire California.
The second team as well as the first was a championship
team from the beginning of the season. The lineup for
practically all games was as follows: Santini, Monaco, and
Garner, forwards, Schaffer, center, Wilson and Dessaus-
sois, guards. There were no individual stars in the games
as a whole, each member playing a fast, steady game.
The second team also had a busy season and won every
game they played. The lineup was as follows: Bass and
C. Stiles, forwards, R. Stiles, center, Bernstein, Cavigan,
guards, Herbert and Milligan, substitutes.
Stockton, 503 St. Helena, 25
This game was not a league game and although it
counted for very little but practice, it showed decisively that
we had a championship team, and it brought out the faults
of the new team.
Scarcely had a few minutes passed since the opening
whistle, when Santini scored the Hrst basket. The first half
was a close one, however, but in the second half, by superior
team work and better basket shooting, we literally snowed
the visitors under.
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Stockton, 39g Preston, 29
Stockton won its second victory by defeating the
Preston Reform School boys in a close game, played after
school. At several stages in the first half, the boys from
lone were ahead, but after a desperate rally, the half
ended with S. H. S. ahead, 22 against IS. From the start
of the next half, the game was in our hands, and the visitors'
spirit and speed seemed to be broken. Claude Zent sub-
stituted for Schaffer and played a fast, clean game at center.
Stockton, 373 St. Helena, 28
The second game with St. Helena was played on their
courts. Probably due to the long trip and the new court,
we played an up-hill game from the first, and only in the
last few minutes of play the home team came from behind.
The first half was a fight to the finish, and from an l l to 3
score against us, we tied the score by the end of the half.
Again things looked dark for us during the last half, when,
after another spurt, St. Helena raised their score to 25
against our l8. At this stage one of our opponents' guards
was removed on four personal fouls, and from that time
we scored I9 points to their 3. The final score was 37-28.
It was a well-earned victory.
Stockton, 30, Roseville, 12
By winning this championship game we earned the right
to play for the northern championship. A crowd of nearly
l500 rooters saw both the first and second teams triumph
over Roseville's first and second teams, respectively. Box-
ing bouts were held between the games, and a dance was
held after the game.
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At first it appeared as if we were going to have a con-
tinuous battle, but by the end of the first half there was no
question as to which was the better team. Throughout the
entire contest our boys fought hard to maintain the lead
they had gained. Dessaussois scored the first point on a
free shot. On top of this Santini and Monaco rang the
basket with Roseville a close second. The first half placed
Stockton ahead by but four points. The second half was a
complete walkaway for the local quintet. Garner played
a steady game at guard and later substituted for Monaco as
Second Team, 315 Roseville, 4
Coupled with this defeat, Roseville's second team was
also completely outclassed, and chiefly due to the playing of
C. Stiles, they received only four points in the first half.
The second half was a walkaway, and at the end the score
stood Stockton, 31 3 Roseville, 4. Roseville was unable to
score at all in the last period.
Stockton, 495 Sacramento, 13
From the start it was evident that the visitors were com-
pletely outclassed. Our team exhibited nearly every type
of playing, and opposition from Sacramento was negligible.
The second half was like the first one, and we made baskets
at will. Captain Santini did not play in this game, but his
place was ably filled by Garner.
Second Team, 235 Tracy, 17
On the same night the second team defeated Tracy in
a contest in which neither team showed great ability, and the
first half ended with six as a tie score. Our team picked up
in the last half and won by a score of 23 to l 7.
Stockton, 313 Sacramento, 20
The northerners again lost to S. H. S. on their own
court in a decidedly slow game. The locals were off form
but, nevertheless, were never on the short end of the score.
During the first half, the ball see-sawed back and forth, but
..-..7,. .W .. ,. ,. I. I ..
the Stockton boys proved themselves to be the best basket
shooters by a score of l 7 to l0. The second half was more
spirited, but our men played listlessly, while Sacramento
fought hard. The team of the capital city showed good
sportmanship, though the rooters were inclined to be
hostile. A great many fouls were committed, mostly by
Stockton, 48, Reno, 17
Again Stockton made good her unbroken string of
victories by smothering the champions of Nevada in a game
that was much faster than the score indicates. The Reno
team were the fastest squad the locals had met up to this
time, and they exhibited a most sportsmanlike attitude.
Through the entire half the visitors maintained a comfort-
able lead. The rooters went wild near the last few mom-
ents and began to chant the "Fight" yell. The team
responded to the call and rang one basket on another. The
score was Stockton, l4g Reno, l0. The second half was
a walkaway on our part, and not once was our lead in
jeopardy. Monaco was easily the star of the game, and it
was partly due to his playing that we became the cham-
pions of Nevada.
Stockton, 29g Berkeley, 21
Fighting sensationally throughout the entire game and
especially in the last ten minutes of play, S. l-l. S. won the
northern California championship from Berkeley at Berke-
ley. For eight minutes both teams fought hard to score
first, and then Santini shot a wonderful basket from the
center. Shortly after, Monaco scored, and then Berkeley
rallied and tied the score. By the end of the half we were
ahead, I I to 8. The second half was a fast one, and in a
few moments Berkeley led. Santini and Schaffer scored
and tied the score. At this crucial moment the referee
removed one of Berkeley's guards, and from that time on
the game was ours. ,
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Orange, 453 Stockton, 28
The championship game! Outplayed, but not out-
fought, Stockton High School lost the championship of
California to Orange High School. A record breaking
crowd saw the sad defeat, and enthusiasm was at high tide
during the entire game.
Orange made the first basket, and Santini followed
shortly with a ringer. The local players played a defensive
game which left the Orange guards able to shoot. This
73 31-1.5-5 3 3 - ,.i:-- Y ,, , --. : W , 1:7 - -1-I
they did, and by superb teamwork and accurate shooting
ended the half with 28 points to our IZ. With the start of
the second half, we fought harder than ever. Garner sub-
stituted for Monaco, and again the fight went on. S. H. S.
scored two points more than their oponents, but the latter's
lead was too great, and the southerners took the champion-
So ended the game-the last game the team will ever
play together, as five of them graduateg and so ended the
season. Successful though it was, it left with it an unhappy
thought of what might have been.
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TR CK TEAM
The track season started out with signs of success, and
by the middle of March a large number of recruits were out.
Captain Parker and Coach Cave soon had their men train-
ing hard. Those who signed up and participated in the
larger events were the following: Friel, javelin and 220
hurdles, Hammond, 880 and mile, Harry, 50 and l00
yard dash, Wright, 220 yard dashg Rovetta, 50 and 440
yard dash, Garner, pole vault: Badger, broad jump and
220 yard dash, Parker fcaptainl, low and high hurdles,
Hannan, high jumpg Ghent, 220 yard dash.
The interclass track meet was won b'y the seniors by a
tremendous score. Those who distinguished themselves
were Badger, Wright, Friel, Rovetta, Hannan, Lee, and
Hammond. A cross-country race was staged in which the
juniors came out ahead. It was staged on a rainy day, and
only a third of the entrants finished.
Sacramento, 873 Stockton, 39
ln the first meet of the year, Stockton fell an easy victim
to Sacramento, probably due to the short time for practice.
Friel captured first place in the javelin throw and second
place in the 220 hurdles and discus throw. Harry won first
place in the 50 yard clash and second in the l00 yard dash.
Parker gained second in high hurdles, and Badger first in
the broad jump. The above fellows were probably the
brightest stars for Stockton, but the Capital City representa-
tives as a whole were too fast for us.
Stockton at Davis
Sacramento, Davis, Cridley, and Chico held at Davis a
combined meet in which our boys failed to materialize.
Friel was our chief point-winner, winning first place in low
hurdles and third in javelin throw. Our opponents gathered
80 or 90 points to our 8 or 9. Sacramento won the meet,
C. l. F. Track Meet
The track meet deciding the C. I. F. championship of
Northern California was held at Chico. It was there that
our team distinguished themselves. Stockton was holding a
safe second place when Fred Garner in the last jump in the
pole vault with a mighty leap cleared the eleven foot mark,
winning first place. However, in this leap, Garner severely
sprained his ankle, and this misfortune caused us to forfeit
the relay in which all teams had conceded us first place,
With all this, we nevertheless tied for third place. Garner
won first place in the pole vault and fourth in the shot-put,
Badger, third in broad-jump, Ghent, third in 220 yard!
dash, Friel, first in low hurdles and third in the discus
throw: Parker, third in the high hurdles. Rewardslfwere
given for the highest places,-gold, silver and bronze med-
als respectively for the first three places in all events and a
ribbon for fourth place.
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Boxing as an institution did not exist in the high school
this year. ln former years it has been the custom to have
regular boxing classes and as many as one hundred and
fifty fellows have signed up for the course. This year, how-
ever, too few registered for the course, and no class was
organized. Coach Cave however, instructed many students
in private classes, and numerous bouts were held after
school and during gymnasium periods.
A public exhibition of boxing was given between the
halves of the Stockton-Roseville basketball game in March,
which will long be remembered. "Gunboat Leo Foster"
and "Snake Eater Boscoen fought a two-round bout to a
draw. They put on an exceptionally clever and fast bout.
The second contest was between Seifert and Carter. They
showed more pep than the first scrappers and both took
punishment. The referee called it a draw. Later on in the
year a free-for-all boxing tournament was held in which
many young boxers showed a good knowledge of the art
of self-defense. Garner, Rovetta, Seifert, Carter, Foster,
and a few others were the chief scrappers in the fast bouts.
Boating was given a big impetus this year, if one can
judge by the interest and success of the crew. in the latter
part of May, a regatta was held in Oakland where Stockton
High defeated their only competitor, Oakland Technical
High, for the cup. From the first, it could be seen that the
race was ours, and we won by at least a boat and a half's
length. The fellows who upheld the glory of Stockton
High on the sea and in the lineup are as follows:
Port-UQ Haight, Nlilligang CBD Gavigang C41
Prindleg 15D Eichenbergerg stroke, R. Stiles, starboard--
fll Tumeltyg Q21 C. Stilesg C31 De Martini, C42 Frielg
C5J Clemensong stroke, Gall. Pilot, Carneyg coxwain,
Vazeille. Substitutes: Shaffer, Jasper. Coach: "Pete"
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Captain Buck called for swimming recruits early in
March and soon had a "champ" team under way. A few
of those who signed up were Dutton Buck, Reginald Gold-
water, james McGinnis, Philip Baxter, Lester Cowley, Rob-
ert Miles, E. Patton, and S. Hibbard. An interclass meet
was held, and after two meets resulting in a tie score, the
seniors proved their superiority and won the meet. Gold-
water for the juniors was the star of the meet with twenty
individual pointsg and McGinnis, a freshman, next with sev-
enteen points. Buck was the chief winner for the seniors.
This year was the first time for a long time that a swimming
team was firmly established. ln fact, this team was prac-
tically a one-year team. Only a short time was available for
practice, but faithful work by Coach Lenz and the entire
team made it a success.
Stockton, 699 Sacramento, 12
This contest was held after only a short period of prac-
tice, but the locals succeeded in completely outclassing their
rivals. The visitors did not win a single first place, and in
all events we proved our superiority. Perhaps, Goldwater
was the outstanding star of the meet, winning the 220, 440,
and l00 yard clashes. He is an experienced swimmer and
deserves a great deal of credit for his strenuous work. This
victory was a very welcome one to us and livened up old
scores with Sacramento after our defeat in track at their
Stockton at Berkeley
This was the most disgraceful meet our teams have ever
seen. Our opponents committed many breaches of the C.
l. F. rules, and our protests were unheeded by the contes-
tants. Goldwater as usual won the races in which he con-
tested, and Captain Buck made a wonderful showing.
Finally, after several encroachments upon our rights and
against the official rules, a vote was taken among the mem-
bers of our team, and we retired from the contest. If this
meet had been run according to the official rules, without
doubt, S. H. S. would have triumphed hands down.
The following swimmers deserve special credit: Bar-
ker, lVlcCarthy, McMurray, Herbert, Tumelty, Miles, Gold-
water, Baxter, Cowley, Linnaberry, Patton, Hibbard, Ciar-
ner, Stevens, Dawson.
There was one record broken during this season when
Reginald Goldwater swam 500 yards in 6 minutes and 39
seconds. l-lis time was I0 seconds better than the former
time and sets a new wor,ld's record.
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The most active season of baseball in years was sched-
uled this year. Beside being members of the C. l. F., Coach
Cave's stars are registered in the city league. Parker, Busch,
Dessaussois, and Vickers were the twirlers for the team,
Arbios, Buckley, and Palmer, catchers.
Stockton, 53 Standard Oil, 6
The first city league game was a sad story for us. The
students led until the last inning when the winners rallied
and succeeded in more than evening the score. Vickers
pitched a wonderful game, but costly errors by his mates
lost the victory. He struck out fifteen men.
Batteries-Vickers, Arbios, Palmer, Robinson, Meyers.
Stockton, 5, Lodi, 1
Tight pitching by Vickers enabled us to hold our lead
on Lodi. He fanned ten men, walked none, and allowed
but two hits. Seifert played a clean game at short. The
team showed much improvement but were charged with
many field errors.
Batteries - Vickers and Arbiosg Krause, Dawson,
Stockton, Og Tracy, 3
The first Tracy game was well played until the seventh
inning when infield errors let in three runs. Vickers worked
well on the mound, and Dessaussois played a faultless game.
Batteries-Vickers, Arbios, Palmer, Kemp, McKinney.
Stockton, 43 Tracy, 13
The first part of the game was a batting practice for
Tracy, and the first two pitchers were hit at will. Vickers
was put in in the fifth inning and held them down fairly
well, considering his support. Seifert played a good game
and in the last inning, we hauled in four runs.
Batteries-Busch, Parker, Vickers, and Arbiosg Palmer,
Kemp and McKinney.
Stockton, 4g Sacramento, 17
From the first this game was one-sided. Vickers, who
ful :ix p..-q 1 1: Z : l 1--I-:I
had pitched two games in the same week, lost control in the
third inning, and Dessaussois finished the game. Arbios
played a good game with his heavy hitting.
Batteries-Vickers, Dessaussois, and Arbiosg Grim-
shaw and Ryan.
Stockton, 25 Teachers, 1
This was a pitching battle between the two twirlers,
both striking out ten men. The game was scheduled for
seven innings, but, owing to a tie score, an eighth inning was
staged, in which Buckley for the students scored the win-
ning run. The game, as a whole, was an excellent battle.
Batteries-Vickers and Buckleyg Smith and Cave.
Stockton, 25 Lodi, 3
By winning this game, Lodi evened its baseball series
with us. Steele of Lodi tossed a wonderful game. There
were no earned runs on either side, and we made many
costly errors that let in the visitors' players.
Stockton, 123 Bankers, 8
Opportune hitting together with costly errors made by
the Bankers in the first three innings won the game for the
students. We made eight runs in two innings. Dessaussois,
who started in the box, was being freely hit, when Vickers
was put in. The latter finished the game.
Batteries--Dessaussois, Vickers, and Arbiosg Harvey,
Fox, and Meyers.
Stockton, 123 Lodi, 5
Thus we won the last game of the Lodi-Stockton series.
Vickers put out eleven men, and Arbios showed his great
strength by pounding out three hits.
Batteries-Vickers, Buckley, Steele, Adams, Benton.
Stockton, 03 Jackson, 4
The Jackson Playground team won the laurels from us
in the City League by this game. The team was com-
pletely out-classed, and in the fifth inning jackson scored
three runs. This was due to poor judgment on the part of
the school players.
q1g1..1..1..1..1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1...-.p1w ,, : I 3 I 3 -- I T 7 I I I at 1 I. I I ll ll I Y, L,
CBy Nellie Uttj
Variety's the spice of life,
And so l thought that l
Must think of something different
To tell of the Alumni.
l could have said, for instance,
just in the usual way,
That Bob had gone to college,
And Tom eloped with May.
But suddenly a bright idea
just popped into my head:
"l'll send some letters to each class
And let them write instead."
To Mr. Garrison l went,
l-le made a list for me,
Four from each class since year 'IS
Who surely prompt would be.
Full soon l planned the letter,
My eager pen did seize,
"The term is drawing to a close,
Send promptly, if you please."
l thanked them for the interest
That they, of course, would give,
And then addressed the letters
To where each person lived.
"Now, won't they be surprised," thought l,
"This message to receive:
They'll sit right down and answer,
Quite 'promptly, if you please'."
But school and study time flew fast,
Thus weeks passed, one, two, three,
And l had not the least idea
What answers there might be.
From college home the victims came:
Fast poured in answers, tool
They all were fine excuses: "just
Let George do it for you."
"Oh, dear!" sighed one, "Oh, yes, l'll write,
lf you'll tell what to say."
Encouraged then, he soon agreed,
To write on the next day.
To one, of nineteen-nineteen's class,
ls praise and honor clue,
She didn't smile and let it pass,
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1911: nr 1 - I 101:--: - - -I n--nc -- - 3107- W ::
One of the chosen few,
Who, asked to write to the present class,
Did not just say, "I can't."
But "when in doubt, a poem write,"
This maiden's praise I chant,
fBy strong request, we withhold her name,
But this "jewel" fair deserves a frame.J
"I have at hand your unkind letter of the lst inst. l
have given the request contained therein some little
thought. l could undoubtedly supply you with a number
of reminiscences of my class, but they are of the kind that
are only published after the author's death. I might give
the graduating class some valuable advice, but they have
had lots of that in the last four years. So, as the only
remaining alternative, I must give you this touchingly senti-
mental recollection of my high-school days:
I mourn the old, glad days when I
To school carefree did take my way,
With brow serene, untroubled, then,
My golden hair not yet turned gray.
The day no terrors held for me
If I had ditched no recitation,
Nor talked in study, nor been late,
'-Otherwise I got detention.
Night had no weary task, except
Some forty lines of easy Latin,
Geometry that was but play,
And a thrilling chemical equation.
.1 in?-,.4, :Zi 1 1 -..q7:1q-.u1n1.q1qn.-qn.-nn1---h1:s--sl-1g1.-.g4p
An English theme or Shakespeare, versus
The theories of Emerson,
Of twenty pages at the least,
I For history another one.
Ah well, from that fair shelter l've stepped,
Into the world, ne'er to return,
lVlay you, O youth, enjoy todayg
We aged dream of yestere'en.
As you observe, the above has neither rhyme nor rea-
son, so call it free verse and then it will at least be artistic."
Dashie Dash, Class of I9l9.
All letters have a postscript,
At least all women's dog
So just as this was going to press
Came letter number two!
"just a line to extend my best wishes to the class of
1920 and to wish them every success in the publication of
their annual Guard and Tackle.
Two years ago this June I was Enjoying the same expe-
riences and trials that now confront your most worthy edi-
tor, and l'm on the inside when it comes to "the dope" on
Here's hoping that the G. 8: T. this year will even sur-
pass that most excellent one published in I9I9-if such a
thing is possible.
Flora lVlcDiarmid.' '
Class of 1918.
45159. I :nfl-I: ::1: ::-gf: :: I 1: : :: 17: .: :::-as ::-.af :iq :: :: :r-0: :: 3-4: :: 1:1 :iz : xfzixfz: ,
171: ' 1: If - -s "mix Yr- 7-'r-an-ll-1-f:1ltf:c ni- rn-It :cf 7
"Commercial" Assembly T
On Wednesday, May l2, the commercial classes heard
a talk by Mr. W. E. Morris on Pan-Americanism.
C. D. Miel, a U. S. treasury representative, spoke
to the students in one of the best lectures of the year. The
students would have listened attentively all afternoon, but
Mr. Miel was forced to conclude shortly after the adviser
period was over. The assembly was held May l4.
The greatest assembly of all time was held in the gym-
nasium Thursday, May 27, when every candidate for office
and each manager addressed the school. The assembly took
up the first two periods of the afternoon.
For Memorial Day, May 30, May 28 was celebrated by
two assemblies, one for the upper classes and the other for
the lower classes. Everett Prindle delivered one of the
most stirring and touching talks ever given by a student in
S. l-l. S., and a talk by William Wright was also most excel-
lent. Many of the students were deeply affected by the
tribute paid to our hero dead.
A few minor meetings were held too late in the year to
permit their publication in this book.
.Yu .,1.g,.-- 1,,,, 1 .qglnigglqi ln W -Q W 7 7,:::..
A FRESHMAN'S FLIGHT
l sat on the bank of a mighty river and heard the multi-
tude of wood noises that forever rose and fell. The dreamy
whisper of strange melodies swayed and stirred, coming and
going, crooning and sighing through leafy galleries, inter-
spersed with the gurgle and coo of the swift flowing stream.
Ever and anon the sweet trill of a feathered songster rose,
and thrilled the listener to the very depths of his sordid
beingg and exalted thoughts claimed him for their own.
My thoughts now entered the ethereal boundaries of
another sphere. Aloofness seized on me and dragged me
to eerie heights of introspection, from which l gazed con-
temptuously upon my toiling brethren round about me.
Lending closer ear, l found greater joy in solitary flight.
The spell began to wane. Slowly the clouds of self-
centered reverie cleared away. The river faded into the
haze of dreams, and stern reality faced me. The phono-
graph had come to an unwelcome stop. Startled, l looked
up and beheld the stern eyes of my typing teacher fixed
"You are not rational," she accused.
'Nof' l replied, "l am not. But this book says 'Ration-
al Typewritingg' so l am only attempting a new departure,
by way of progress."
A cold stare met my proffered witticism, and humbly l
removed a ruined sheet of paper.
W. L. Kidd.
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THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEETS
By O. Leo Margerine. Illustrated by Bob Noack.
'Twas a cool summer day when Lloyd Woods and Ed-
ward Wagner stood in the hall of the second floor listening
to a voice ringing out in anguish. That voice was the prop-
erty of one Lester Cowley. It seems that a motion had been
made that every member of the executive committee should
treat the assemblage to ice cream in turn. Here it was that
Lester raised his protest. l-le claimed exemption on the
grounds that, on account of his delicate appetite, he could
not eat so much as the rest. One long gurgling wail, escap-
ing from Santini, sounded just like the phonograph in the
typing room. A poor frightened freshman running by the
1..1..-1.1.1.-...1q'1.'1.1 1 1,.1..1,.1..1 1..1..1q.1q1g1q1.g1q1u1g
Mr. Ellis came tearing out of the door so fast that he
made the fastest air liner look as speedy as a one-legged
convict with a ball and chain tied to his foot. He didn't
stop to scratch his head until he had climbed to the top of
the Hag pole.
Then Alice Luke came rolling out with her hair stream-
ing down her back so that she looked like Theda Bara in
one of her most tragic roles. The rest of the committee
came out in miscellaneous disarray and in miscellaneous
621 The 'freshman
door was caught under the chin by the secretary's book. A i
Finish! Freshie collapsed like a senior who has flunked in l Ll
thefinalexam. I l ,I 19
- fl 5 f
Getting Cowl0.Y 'V' T I fl,j,f-
Oui- L P' 4 ' Y I' 1 I
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f It was while this was going on that our heroes braved a
--"' X' X ' fllr ig. multitude of flying missiles and pulled the unconscious Les-
'ii' Q Q ter out from under a pile of furniture. He was revived by
1 Q , .....
- W g "-f - ,,., the use of fans and water one hour later.
T V . A - Y - 4 The next morning a much bandaged executive commit-
' ' - ' 7 ' " Y tee arrested and tried the G or T staff for disturbing the
' K A Bob"Ef'T peace and damaging the executive committee's room, of
which charges the staff was speedily found guilty.
4. - - - - - - .. - - .. - - - - .. - -...,-..-........-.,.- .. .. -..-..-...-.,..........-..... -..-,.......-..-...-......-..................-..-....,.-.... 4.
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T BASE-BALL WAS A FAVORITE -- boxme CARRIED A cLoaE szcoun Fon 10-h
1. 1 I
i is R X X !
A X X !
E 2 4 1
1 'H 1
M ' -'VX' V !
THE CR HnRD Bur couLDN'T AND-.sor-1E or us LIKED INDOOR ,SPORTS Q
L Wm Tr-us WAY- ' 3.15. 1
n-- W ---as-"asf: W :rf M " " " " " '-
Modem Telephone Talk
HELLO-Yes-No, this isn't Beverly: shall l call her?
Oh, you wanted me?-Why, howdy, howdy!-The line's
been busy for a half hour?-No, central must have been
dreaming-Ah, l'd just love to go out tonight, Kissy, but
my head is just positively bursting, and l was just saying
good-night to the family when you called up-No, l clon't
get them very often, but when l do, it makes up for it! Ah,
thank you, Kissy. l think it will be better tomorrow, and
l'm terribly sorry about tonight-. Do come out real soong
ls this you? Hello-yes, this is Main 3-'ll-Yes-Oh,
hello, Jack-yes. It is a long time-I know it, but l've been
so busy-Oh exes and comps n'everything-What? To-
night?-Why, jack, l'm so sorry, but l'm going to Frances
Ann's tonight-What's that? l never let you come out?
Oh, now, Jack, that's mean! You know l'm always glad to
have you come.-l'm always going out when you call up?
Why, it just seems that fate intervenes, and that l'm going
somewhere every time-Yes l hope so too, jack-l want
you to come out real soon, and l'm terribly sorry about to-
Hello-yes-yes, Main 34l-yes this is Edith-No, l
don't-No-Who? No, it isn't-Oh, now l know your
laugh! -l-low are you, Bob? -You did! Did he say any-
thing about me?-Why, you know l cut a dance with him
Friday night, and he was terribly angry about it-Who did
l dance with? l didn't dance it!-Well sitting it out isr1't
dancing ity is it?-With that stiff? l should say not!-
Cuess-Billie? l-low did you know?-Tonight? You and
Mildred?-Now, isn't that a perfect shame-Oh, l dicln't
mean about you two coming out, but that l simply have to
1 L Liufr-u 'J -an-In - -f-is --f-W - -an -
cram-a chem ex! What? Chemistry ex day's on Friday?
Why, this is one l missed ancl have to make up-You know
l'm perfectly crazy to see you both. lsn't that always the
way I-But do come out real soon: won't you? Good-bye.
Hello-Yes, Billie,-I was hoping you'd call up--Not
doing a thing, absolutely-l should say you can l-All right
then, in half an hour-and Billie, hurry up!
-C. A. R.
My daughter," and his voice was stern,
"You must set this matter right.
What time did that bold senior leave
Who left his card last night?"
His work was pleasing, father dear,
And his love for it was great.
He took his leave and went away
Before a quarter of eight."
Then a twinkle came to her bright blue eyes
And her dimple deeper grew:
Tis sure no sin to tell him that,
For a quarter of eight is two."
gi, of8 23
"Did you hear the crackling noise this morning?"
"No, what was it?"
"Break of Day!"
, ix, Y
xi. c W Y in 14.11
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1--up-..1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.l1.'1..1..1 1 1 1 1 1..1pg1q.1.g.1p.1..1..
"Oh Lord of Hosts, be with us yet,
"Lest we forget, lest we forget."
"The Lord of Hosts was with us not.
"For we forgot, for we forgot."
Elise-Our second boy tore up the story l wrote for the
nnual when he cleaned my room.
BrucekDid he? l didn't know he could read.
Apologies to Sir Walter
Lives there a man with soul so dead,
Who never to himself hath said,
As he aimed at a tack and missed the head,
He-Marie told me your hair was dyed.
He-l told her so.
We cannot change our natures,
For that's beyond our reachg
For the girl that's born a lemon,
Can never be a peach.
Rain is wet,
Dust is dry,
Life is short,
And so am l.
A Class Room Drama
Scene: Algebra Class, Room 4.
Cast: Teacher, Miss Kenistong Student, Harry Lusig-
Time: Wednesday, after reading of Annual picture
Harry: "The juniors were going to get their pictures
tal-:en yesterday, but we didn't have no camera."
Miss Keniston: "What is that? We clicln't have no
Harry: "That statement l made was a little irgram-
"Hal l will fool the blooclhouncls yet!" cried the vil-
lain, and slipping on a pair of rubbers, he erased his tracks.
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PATCHES X5 Af:
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Here follows pages of advertisements which show the support the merchants
have given the Annual Guard and Tackle. In turn, we students have tried
to patronize our advertisers. It is they who have supported the high school
in every activity, and it is they who have made this book a financial possi-
bility. It is the duty of every student to continue to give their united support
to the Stockton merchants.
-1- ----------------------------------- -------- -1.
1 1 1-- 11, V - 1:11 - A - 1: r L1-,,,: 4 -- -1 1.1q1..1-1.1..1u1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,1,,1,
THE RIGI-IT START
IN LIFE IS AN IMPORTANT FACTOR AND BRINGS
SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS
XYIIZII is 111o1'e cheerful ll13.1l an attractively furnishecl home? GLl11l11lS1'iS have
111aclc Home l':L1l'1llSlllI1g a study a11cl are always pleased to assist the newly
l1lEIl'1'I6Ll couple i11 this very i111po1'ta11t matter.
You will End everything for your home in our extensive stock, and Gummer's
regular low prices apply on every article sold.
NIAKIC THIC IIQIGITI' START BY SICCURING
YQUR I7L'IQXIrI'URIi AND FURNISHINGS
- IfRoII 1
G U M ME R 'S
425-431 East Weber Avenue Stockton, California
1..1..1..1..1.1..1..1..1.. , 1 1 --s 1-1, L 2 it Y, 14: 3 1a 1 ' 1 1-1-1.11--,1-1,14
.g........-...............- -.... .. -..... -..........-..-..... ....-.....-.....-..... - .. - - .. .. - - .. .....-......-........................... - ..
i The Census embraces about I 7,000,000 women. How
would you like to be the Census, fellows?
I Teacher-Didn't I tell you not to leave your seat?
5 Scrub-Yes, but it was too heavy to bring with me.
5 "This suspense will kill me," murmured the horse thief
T as he dangled from a tree.
5 First Boy-"We had the minister for dinner today."
Second Boy-"We had chickenf
I Too good to dance
Or to be kissed,-
l He is perchance
i A pessimist.
I Life is short, only four letters in it. Three quarters of
5 it is a "lie," and half of it an "if,"
I School girls were created before mirrors and have been
' before them ever since
l "I have somewhat of a rolling gait," spoke the dice.
I "Yes," agreed the deck of cards, "while I merely shuffle
Home of Kuppenheimer Clothes
439 E. Main St. Stockton. Cal
Our l,arge Stock of
G O O D R I C H
Silvertown Cords and Fabric
T I R E S
is cmnpletc. NYC czirry
U. S. T I R E S
in all sizes
Our years ul experience in thc tim- lvusiiicss justity us in
I'Ct'O1lIl11k'llllll1g' tlicsc to you.
HIGHEST GRADE VULCANIZING
KEITH 8z RUSSELL
245 E. Channel St., Corner San Joaquin-Phone 4486
.-41-1-1 1 1.1 .1.1.1..1 1...-..1 .1 1 15 ,, 1 11- 1 11- 1- 11- '-
1,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1g.-H..-q1..1 1 1 1 1.11.13
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L ..i' K
i Shermanw a Sc Co.
5 Steinway and other Pianos
L Pianola and Aeolian Player Pianos
l ,. A
1 Xfietrolas and Records
i 325 E. MAIN sr. sTocKToN
l Q' - '
! M.-.H Imhtonu for lumen. Hina mi Ghilirhl.
l GRADUATION F ROCKS
1 -The XYonder has ztsseinhled Zl special selec-
i tion of very pretty white frocks for gradu-
1 ation, that are highly suitable for the
in occasion, besides conforming to present-
day fashions. Moderately priced.
gizzfz up-g I :-- 1..7:.- .1 1 1 1:7 :i 1: : 1:7:f:
WAGNER LEATHER COMPANY
If you want your shoes to last forever, have them soled with
. "Pacific Leather"
XVorld Famous for Its Good Wearitig' Quality
"Made in Stockton"
Approved by the United States Government for Use in
Their Army Shoes
Main Otiice and Tannery, Stockton, Cal.
Branch Otlices-Chicago, San Francisco
THE SONG SHOP
The popularity of the Song
Shop is partly due to the fact
that it is the only exclusive
store in Stockton. One visit
will explain other reasons.
You hear the latest at The
Song Shop thirty days ahead
ll S. Su
For your houseparties. cluh
or social dances the Novelty
Dance Orchestra furnishes
the best dance music, and
they are always a success
when this "peppy', music is
on the job. You pay no more
for the best, so make all en-
gagements at The Song Shop.
,i::7: : 7:11 1 ... ,ui-Q.-4.-uiqgin-. 1...-
1..-..,1.,1u1u.1-,.1..-..1 1 1.u1.n1.,1n1.1n1-1 1 1 1 1 .1 1.,1..1..1..1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1'1g.1n1..1..1...1.,1.,
WHEN YOU NEED
You want them repairecl quickly aml cor-
rectly: a simple matter if you use Chinn-
lieretta Service. Register your glasses
tuclay witliuut cost. Make Cliiiin-l-ieretta
service your service, with its convenience,
rlepemlalmility aml clispateli. :: 2:
CHINN - BERETTA
407 East Main Street
HOWARD L. BUTTS
32+lliastMai1iStreet - - Stockton
have attendecl the Healcl Colleges in fifty
years---a wonderful record.
A Heald training is the best guarantee of
success in business.
Take a course at this school before you
enter business life.
SCHOOL CATALOGE WILL BE SENT FREE
H E A L D
Heald Building Stockton, Cal.
429 E. Weber Ave.
4, 1..1..1..1..1..1.,1..1..1 1 1 1 1 1..1.1.,1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .....,1..1..1..1..1..1..1 1 1 1 1..1..1,.1..,1..1..1 1 1 1 1..1...1..1,,l,
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1-1 1 1 .LW - 1 1 -.. 1 fs:-. 1:1 1n1..-...1-.1 1 1-1-11:
YOU CAN TACKLE THE BIGGEST FISH
-- IYITII THE -
you buy at
A U S T I N B R O S .
Main and American Streets
J. K. Wagner, Pres. E. J. Edwards, Scc'y-Trezls
WAGNER MEAT CO., INC.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Phone 146 Stockton, Cal.
GEORGE E. CRANE COMPANY
Q FINANCIAL AGENT
MONEY TO LOAN
30 S. San Joaquin St. Stockton, Cal,
Phone 4270-4271 Terms Cash
ARTHUR AULWURM, Prop.
FRESH AND SALT MEATS
37 S. California St. Stockton, Cal.
Q, - -..-.....-..................,,....,-..- ...................-......- ..: . .. W- -.... -.... ....-..-..f.
T..-....... -..-..-..-..-...-....-.......- -.. -,-.-.- Y 2 fzg, 2 Y ..- - -u-, ---.---'- .-- -n-'T
"Tell me, what do you sell?" A 1 --
I "Brains are my specialty."
5 "Why don't you carry a sample?" CUKll'l,lNI ICNTS UI"
l A i
i "What animal is satisfied with the least nourishment?" E' J.
i Pupil: The moth, he eats holes.
i "Wouldn't you like to have some of Rockefellefs XIVALL PAPER - PAINTS
I "No, l wouldn't. lt's tainted."
I "Cause 'taint for me, 'taint for you, and 'taint for no- fiflfl lf- Nlllill 5t.f5lUClitH11. hilll. f
i body else." I
2 A Timely Decision ALWAYS INSIST ON l
i The Crew has decided they don't want "Hap" Gall any
I longer. He is long enough. ll
1 Mary had a little waist,
I Where waists were meant to grow, I
I And everywhere that fashions went, '
I The waist was made to go. UY0u'll EUJOY Itn H
I A STOCKTON PRODUCT 1:
I Hen-l-laven't you lost that cold yet? N B I C M d -I v P g
! Henry-Of course not. You told me last week to take 0 etter Ce ream a e t S ure' 5,
L good care of it. I
.1............... ....-......- - -.- -..- -. .-.. t A - - -..-......................,- ...,,-,,.,,-,L
.-.-.-.-1q-p--n.1q....1,.1ui.-.l..-..i.'i..-q..-g.-..1-1...1....-.....1- 3 1..1u1...-......1..1..i
Congratulates the young men and young women on
their graduation and wishes them success.
LLY INV E
CORDIA IT S -n' 'sf PAYS 475 ON
ACCOUNTS - SAVINGS ACCOUNT
h , ,ATX
9911 - H
SEMHTZ I 1 I
' 'I-lf Q UE, pfz
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT
COMMERCIAL 6: SAVINGS BANK
The Big Building Main and Sutter
lnini--.n.-u1..1..i..1 .-1-.1-n1n.iuu1ll.-nl: 1-1u1n.-I.i......1.......1...-..1..1..-.,...... 1...1..1..-.n-.-1u1...-
-'luis'-uin--nu1uu1n-n--nu1nn1n--nn-nn-un1n-uu1u1n--nn-4: L, , W c. :il Y
Policeman to editor-Why did you kick that poet out
of the door just now?
Editor fangrilyj-Because he had the nerve to come in
here and ask me if duck pants were made of feathers.
"The best of hair must part."
Said AZB, "l-C-U-R inclined 2-B-A-J."
Said BZA, "U'r mind I-C shows signs of slight D-K."
"What is a standing invitation?"
"lt's the look in a girl's face when she comes into a
crowded car and gazes at the boys who occupy seats."
"Why do they call the middle ages the dark ages?"
.Because there were so many knights."
1 ... ....1-.-.1.1..1--.-1,1-1q1.1
Class of 1920 Class of 1921
STATIONERS and SCHOOL SUPPLY DEALERS
Phone fl Street
444 . 95030515 I A 20 N. El Dorado
lhvi' WN - 50 I
' 4 3- .
ew Q .9 mi-,-
ff- , bi Q-.bb
1 . . ip 4 -
1 .-1-..m..-..,,..,, , ,
RELIABLE SERVICE AND PRICES
THREE FLOORS OF HARDWARE
'liuuls :incl Shelf llzu'flw:i1'c
Sporting liumls :mil ,Xutu .Xk'L'CSSlll'lL'S
"Yule" liuilmlers' 1lzu'mlw:11'c
L'1'uclcc1'y :mel lluuscliulnl 11.1.1415
Stoves :xml R01-l'lg'Ul'2lIl1l'S
Witty Student, offering the protection of his umbrella to 25 N. Hunter St' Phone 1052
a pretty girl: "lVlay I be your rain beau?"
1nn1..1.,1n....-.. .-l.1n.-..1..1......1..1.1..1,, ,,
1u1u1q1-1.1--1.1-11-1-1 1. 1 1-1-1..1..1..1..1..1..1
+. .. ... .............-...........................-.. ....... -.... ............-..... .. .. -
PORTAGE AND EMPIRE TIRES
VULCANIZING AND RETREADING
Phone 1939 135 N. California St.
J. F. DONOVAN 8z CO.
An Exclusive Ready-to-wear Shop
for XYOIHCII and Misses
336-338 E. Main St.
PIONEER TAMALE CAFE
Tamales, Enchiladas and Spanish Dishes
PHONE 259 19 N. CALIFORNIA
Offers as a reward a Five-Pound Box of
our Best High Grade Candy
To the First One Bringing Us a Copy of the Guard and
Tackle VVithout The VVave Advertisement, The Guard
and Tackle Was First Published in 1897.
1-1 1..1..1-1..1..1..1g.1..1 1 1 1q1.g1..1..1,g1..1..1 1 1 1 1p1..1..1q1n1..-u1g1..1..1 1 1 1 1..1.,1,.1-1 1 1 1 1
.p1..1.,1..1..1..1 1 51 1 1 :1 .-.1 15- 11121-1 1 11g-1..1
"Everything is going with a bang this year," said the
co-ed as she cut off her front hair.
Do you love me, or do you not?
You told me once, but l forgot.
English Prof.-Give me the names of two of Shakes-
Senator's Son-"The Merry Wives of Wilson" and
"McAdoo About Nothing."
"My Father occupied the chair of applied physics at
"Dat's nuthin'g mine occupied the seat of applied elec-
tricity at Sing Sing."
Prof.-A fool can ask many questions that a wise man
Soph fasidel-I wonder if that's why I Hunkecl in
1 1..1.1..1..1..1 1.1-1 1 1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .....1..1..
1n1.1 1 .-..1..1......1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1q1..1.,1
Stockton's Big Department Store
Make our XX'c2t1'i11g'
SQWIT3 310111. STOCKTO ,Xppztrcl fm'
House Lt CQ, tj Lzulics our
Q , .'. ,
Main at Cztliforuizt
M RS. G lit J RCS Ii R
IZA lili R
135 lf XYICIRIQIQ JXYIQ.
NOX! tu m'Iltl':l1lQC ul- liutcl Stlwlittllt
.Xll 1110 Newest in ,Nrt l':Illlll'HiKll'1'j' .X lfull Lint' of l.2lt'CS
.XII thc Latest Uesigms in Stztmping Klllllllllllll Nztrns
The Misses Jewett
Phone 468-413 East Weber Avenue-Stockton, California
1.11 1 1 1..1l...--1g.1...-,g-...1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1.g1..1g1 1.11.1111-.q'.1pq1,.1,.1g1..1.1 1 1 1 1...-p.1..1..1..1-.-.-1-1-1
OUR GOOD WISHES FURNITURE OF DISTINCTION
i 1 Three floors chock full of beautiful
POI' 5UCCCSb things to make your home homelike.
DRAPERIES, STOVES, CARPETS, DISHES,
and the most comprehensive line of
To the Graduation Class of 1920 furniture in Stockton-
M. LEVY 8: BRO. '
634 E. MAIN
DR. W. W. RAMSEY THE H. C. SHAW CO.
DENTIST Hardware - Kitchenware
EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS TO
Don't but oil 'our clcntzil work, Good teeth mean
No Charge for Examination Established in 1856
NOW OVER 15 CENT STORE THE H, C, SHAW CO,
Phone 142 Stockton ------ California
15:-51: :: 7,-:'-: 111111: : 111- 1 :g -1-1--1--111-1
.g. .........-......-....-....-..-.......- ........-..-..-.... - .....-.........-.... - - .. - .. - - - - - .....................-..-.....-............... 4,
"And when l kissed her, l smelled tobacco on her lips."
"You object to kissing a woman who smokes?"
"No, but she doesn't smoke."
The other night l stole a kiss:
My conscience hurts, alack,
l think I'll go again tonight
And put the blame thing back.
Pat-Why is an elephant like a mouse?
Mike-You've got me. l bite.
Pat-They are alike because you spell both with a
English As She is Spoke
Zeta-Nope. l never sawum.
Dorothy-Well, Frances Ann did. And just think what
she did when she foundum?
Dorothy-She triecl to vampum.
Bob Garvin-Why are there so many suckers in high
"Deacon" Gill-Well, fish always travel in schoolsg
1:-lr:-un-m1-.-1.4-.11 1..1..1..1..1..1..1u1u1 gf 1:7 1:-1 1:
K R O Y E -R
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Louis l'. Yolz, Banjo Wullziee D. XVz1tson, Drums
THE MUSICAL BOYS
FROM MELODY LAND
Viznnos - l'lim1ug'i'z1plis 1 Player Vizuius
Alt-lilin, Sclwuinzin, Lautcs, Bcuscher Saxophones
326 East Market Street Phone 1893
where clirmsiiig is made easy. :mil
prices are always a little lower than
CREDIT IF YOU WANT IT
The Store That Saves You Money
flew. XY. I.ClSlllCl', 'Uh F. bl. Dietrich, '92
DIETRICH 8: LEISTNER
THE STOCKTON PAINT CO
,151 .111-1n:u-1.1-.1..1. 1..1nn1..1-.1-.1..1.1..1-1..1..
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True to Form
Mildred Mason-Oh, mother, how grand it is to be alive!
The world is too good for anything. Why isn't every one
Mother-Who is he this time?
"I cIon't mind being shot, but I do hate to be made
game of," quoth the sea gull, as the hunter mistook him for
a wild duck.
UI don't like your heart action," said the medical exam-
iner. "You've had some trouble with angina pectorisf'
Bart Lauffer: "You're partly right, Docg only that
hain't her name."
Vazeille-I sure knocked 'em dead in that last chem-
Shc1'id-Whatja git ?
joe Deitrich-What is a football mustache?
Phil Baxter-One with eleven on each side.
Dutton Buck-I s'pose when you brought those papers
over from the city, you came over on the paper boat?
"C-oocllookinn Gersbacher-No, you sap, I met a fairy
over there, and came home on the fairy boat.
Stockton Hardware and Implement Co.
FI FUR STI JIIICS HI"
Stlvclilmi - - 'Iil'2lk'X" I'ir-C1lIHlI- XILIIIICCZI
Hardware and Tools, Stoves and
Tinware, Sporting Goods
28 N. California St. Stockton, Calif.
-ru-1 1:11 1nn1an1u1..1--1nn- -nn-nu1.q-uu1n.1un1nn- -- 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1l.1..1.q1-.11
2 T H E H o 1. T E
-..-..-..-..-.......-...........-..-.......-..-...........-......-...........................-..-..........-..- - .. -..-..................-.....-..-..-........l.
"Oh how blue l am," mourned the poet, Coblentz, as I'
his fountain pen spattered ink all over him. H
S lc S I
Santini-What were you doing, lumbering along the G H
street last night? I'
Arbios-Bringing home some wood alcohol. I' B k H
L..Ual'l an ,F
Bruce-l'm gonna live in the Canary lslancls.
Dot P'-Why? Oldest Bunk in Stocktlm
Bruce-Living is so cheep there.
Mr. Iliff-What are the exports of Virginia? Capital , I 3500900.00
Boneheacl Gavigan-Tobacco and live stock. F
Mr. Iliff-Live stock? What kinds of live stock? Surplus and Undivided profits Q 3621000.00 H
B. Gavigan-Camels, sir.
Kin Ya Blame Ma? 40f, lN'l'lfRICS'l' IH-Xlll UN SAYINGS lXL'L'OUN'I'S ,E
Brookie-Ma won't let me use the machine any more.
Eddie-Why? . , .. . . . . ,. .
Broolcie-l forgot to clean the hairpins out of it last U'NN'2RUfNl1 -'XQIIIUN I 5 5III-IL I I I"II
"Oh, this foul, foul world!" moaned Wallace Rohr-
bacher' as each Chicken passed him on the street' E. L. Wilhoit President Thos. E. Connolly Cashier ll
The shimmie is a classical interpretation of a cold night. I'
-n 1u1u- I-ln-u1 1nim-un1nnin-.p1un1nn1nu1nu1uu1 1ll1n1u1n 1111111111i1 ..1,,1,.1,,,i 11t1 ,,- 1 1 lui. 'I'-
THE LOGAN STUDIO
1 . THE UNION SAFE DEPOSIT BANK
7737 ACCOUNTS S01-ICITED
Mm Md SM '
Large of Small
X. .Xzznrw I Iic't'mO A
Phone 1027 I I 1
SAN FRANCISCO FLORAL CO.
536 E. Main Street STOCKTON, CAL.
M. FRIEDBERGER 8: CO.
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO.
REMINGTON -- MONARCH -- SMITH PREMIER
XV. H. FONVLIQR
TYI"liW'RI'l'IiR5 SOLD, RENTIED, IUil'.-XIRICD.
K Kg- HIGH URAD,,3 A EXCHANGIQD - SUPPLIES FOR ALL MAKES
XX'AI-'l'l-IAM xv.-WCHRS AND DIAMONDS 333 E' Market St--Stockton, Calif'
327 E. Main St. Stockton, Cal. one
4. -2727 Ar- r -- 17- 'YJ-5 1 Y: if -1 Y: : -jn-
1 .- .. 1...-Q.--11.-. .... 1 111.1--.g1g1q1g1g.i
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I - l
T "How much is thim plums?"
I "Ten cents a peck."
5 "What do you think l am, a bird?" Compliments of
e He Might Have Been a Ghost
I A man applied for a position in a mine. When asked
: where he worked before, he answered, "l worked at Coffin '
2 Mine on Funeral Range in Death Valley with the Grave- ' ' '
I yard Shifff' lrst . atlona an I
I "Hired," replied the supervisor, "shovel coal in the I
I OF STOCKTON I
I I, ,, . . I'
: Lend me your powder puff, Mr. Garrison said to n
i some girls just before posing for his picture for the Annual. l
I Ulftlqhouglmsyou always carried one with you," answered Q U I N N 9 S
I 'me 0 C g ' STATIONERS BOOKSELLERS 1
I We have equipped yru through school and will be more than pleased to I
I . supply your future needs when d siring Office, School or Legal Supplies. H
I Mrs. Minta fspeaking to the History of Arts classlz Q U I N N 9 S n
I "What are you to think when you see cupids and garlancls .
l in sculpture?" D W- P- QUINNv Prop- I,
I U U 120 E. Maln St. Phone 364
T Class: Love and romance. F
I Mrs. Minta: "Girls, girls I Why the Rennaissance ll
- " I
I Period, of course! GRADUATION GIFTS l
9 catelgfglsg Cliberon-Give a sentence containing the word 447 E' Main St. Cor. California Il
I Ruth Barron-l was put in a category. - I'
.l,,...,.........--,.,-..-----..-..-..-..-., -. A ..... ..--...........--.......-..-,-..-.......4,
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t 'A i
a f ONIPLIKI ENTS OF g
i The Farmers and Merchants 5
B. C. WALLACE B k
. . a ,
5 Funeral Director n
1 A. . A A i
1 Lor. Stanislaus and Lhannel Streets l H E
L "The Bank of Good Service. Q
I A .
Q 1' Ci' 1'f
L stoc xtonr Ja 1 ' ANY a successful businessman has made his
5 start in life by opening a savings account at El
E good, strong bank like the Farmers and L
T BURGESS 8: STEWART
Q EL DORADO MEAT MARKET Acquire the Thrift Habit
L HYU11 Must BQ S21tiS1iCd" The Farmers and Merchants Bank L
i Highest Quality Meats - Unexcelled Service Main at San Joaquin !
31 North F1 Dorado Street FRANK A' GUERNSEY' President L
Ql191?-l1 n1 -ll1ll-u1ll11u-u1u- 1ll1cl1ll-l1sl 11-Q11-n1u-n-l1u1n1-:1:1sn1ll-n-qoQn
1 GREETINGS TO GRADUATES OF I 920 1
I Charles H. Yost GD Htihry l... Yost I
I Class S. H. S' '09 ' . 5 0 Class S. H. S. 'OI I
I I THE STYLESTORE' I
I EXCLUSIVE SALE or
I I I
I HART SCHAFFNER 81 MARX and STYLEPLUS Cl..O'l HES I
I 320 E. Main st. Stockton, Cal.
I ' l
I Bud Spurr-You don't seem to get much kick out of
I these musical comedies.
I 6 6 O S O N I A 7 9 ter CIII-IagirI1XQitt" Spooner-No, l just take them as a mat-
I 4 s A N G O R E O R A X 7 9 pen Iluicgllroilgsgigorter-Does anything strange ever hap- I
I lVlr. Whyte-No-nothing except Gene Palmer.
I MADE IN STOCKTON ALL GROCERS 4 Francis Smith+What became of your blond friend?
I "G-Looking" Gersbacher-She dyed.
i - I
Z . 1
I Syncllcate Barber Shop
I 337 E. Main St- Phone 386 Hotel Stockton Building
Stockton, California I
I--.-- I- - -- - - ------- I
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! ' 1
I L Y R I C l
5 531 lizlst Blain Street Tclcphrme 920
Stocktoifs Coziest and Most Reiinecl i
i 1 Q X Y ' Theater i
T FIOLKIUN,L.'Xl,ll4URNlgX Q
T SHOWING ONLY THE HIGHEST CLASS OF 5
PHOTO PLAYS 1
I 1-The Home of- i
l . T
1 D I 1 Paramount-Artcraft Plctures i
1 HIGH CLASS PORTRAITS
E - i
i "MONARCH" King of Pumps T
5 RING OILERS LARGE BEARINGS LIGHT RUNNING !
: Perfectly Balancei L
L Highest Efficiency Highest Grade Bearing Metal !
l Highest Class Workmanship 1
L Write for Our Special Proposition We Can Save You Money E
I ANY MAKE OF MOTOR DIRECT CONNECTED OR BELTED i
E Manufactured by I
i -, , - . , ., MONARCH FOUNDRY CO. '
i fdtlhitlktllill fillrllrllltetfii ,
T Stockton, Cal. 5
i Never Out of Order Monarch Service Always on the job T
l - 1
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GOING TO GRADUATE?
OF COURSE YOU ARE
You are aeeordingly cordially invited to
visit this store and see the lovely things
that we are showing to go with your
This means llosiery, Gloves. Laces, Ribbons, jewelry and a
thtmusand-andfone other things to make your
Everything Reasonably Priced
SMITH 8x LANG
Main St. at San Joaquin
Yictrolas Ifdison I'honographs
lirunswiek .Xinpieo Reprodueiug
McNEIL 8: CO.
630 EAST MAIN STREET
XYQ sell NV.'Xl.Ii-OVER SHOES built upon
more lasts than any other niake. The va-
riety of shapes enables us to tit every nor-
mal foot. Come in and see how reasonably
priced our shoes are.
GOOD SHOES MAKE GOOD BUYING
Walk-Over Boot Shop
440 E. MAIN ST.
HIGH SCHOOL SUITS
lfor young liellows who count
upon their personal appearance
215 Zlll asset
S30 S35 S40
with the liniit ot' snappiness for all ul' 1020
Stockton's Progressive Young Man's Store
VVeber .-Xve. at llunter Square
7- ,,,, 1 1..1-1..1.-1 1 1. 1 .1..1-.1.1..1.1..1
if .1..... 1... .1..1..1.,1..1........1-.....1 1 1... 1 27:1 11:13 315.1 1 1u1u 31:1 1 - -1 11:1 1:1 -::1 1 .1 ....1n-..1q nl:
Dunneis footwear is known throughout
the Stockton trading district as being the best on fthe
market and up to the minute in style.
We buy direct from the countryisfore-
most manufacturers in such quantities that our prices
mean a saving at att times.
BARNES TYPE TALKS
All Linotype Composition In the
Guard :mcl Tackle During the
Pust Year Has lieen Executed by
THE JOHN E. BARNES CO.
VALLEY FLORAL COMPANY
"The Stockton Florists"
XV. C. Chziinprcax
F ine Shoes
Telephone Stockton 247 347 East Weber Avenue
330 E. Main St.
Stockton STOCKTON, CALIFORNIA
11.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.I1..1.1.11.'1..1.,1..1..1..1,,1...1-1.11 1 -
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I Vhtme 149711
I DR. FRANCIS A. MCCAN
218 Elks Bldg.
DR. CARLTON SHEPHERD
S. II. S. Class '13
I CENTRAL DRUG co.
I Phone 255
California St. and
Plioncs 2082, 3423 Weber Ave.
Commercial and Savings
HAROLD A. BOALT, D. D. S.
DR. JERRY O'BRIEN
211 Elks Bldg.
DR. C. F. HOGUE
l'l1onc 1701 217 Elks Building
Phone Stockton 908
DR. GEO. E. MINAHEN
Commercial and Savings
Room 507 Bank Bldg.
NEUMILLER 8: DITZ
Commercial and Savings
E. li. Iireitenbucher
Charles L. Neumiller David B. Lyman
George .X. Ditz Harry C. McClelland
40 N. California St.
Dr. Nathan Powell Barbour
Physician and Surgeon
Commercial and Savings
Hank Bldg. Stockton, Cal.
DR. P. B. AIKEN
203 lfarmcrs and AlCI'CllG1l1lS
llank Building Stockton, Cal.
- 17.7 - .
.W 1-Q1 -...tun-4.1--.q1n1n1g.1,.1q.1l.i
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JACOBS 85 JACOBS O. ll, Parkinsong H S VHO. C. Parkinson The Real Barber Shop
Atorneys at Law PARKINSON 81 PARKINSON N I C K f S
Attorneys at Law U 1 I
1 yogrplo-211 Expert Hair Cutting and Massaging
l-arniers and Merchants Qurrrrqs and Ioan
Bank Hldg. Hankkllldg. Stockton. Calif. 130 N- CHlifOYl1i3 Street
1,1 19'g Ol-Egg I'I1011gg 2177 Res, Phone OH:lCC Plllvlle 2217 RCS. Pl1OIIC 36251
MISS M. E. ALDECOA
DR. A. STAMER L
Mr D. GLIDDEN Y. Attorney at' aw Y
r Dentist With Attorneys McXohle Sz lwerry
Dentist rr A V Spanish Language Interpreted
102 l'arn1.ers and Merchants 309 Farmers 81 Merchants
lfarmers and Merchants Hank Building Bank Building Stockton
Kuonis 504-505 Bank Bldg. 7 -V
- A a A LOUTTIT sf STEWART DR, H, J. MCGILLVRAY
VT L ttorncirfs at aw 1 M 1 t Dentist
'H , r --'- 'armers anc i ere ian S .
gd..-rg, , E. rw iiiijfjn Bank Building Belding Bldg.
Phone ZZSR ELSONRes. Phone 34881 GEO, F, MCNOBLE
- . N KATZ
Phone 982 31 S. San Joaquin St. Chiropodist Attorney at Law
f--' 1-V--V ---P - --f---- - Hours: Room 202
r , 9-12, 1-5, sim. 10-12 Farmers sl Merchants , Q Farmers Sf Fefe-lfgms
hmm Sfoflfffm 1406 live. luv Appointment Bank Bldg. Rooms h01"03 Ban Bm mg
DR. W. R. RENWICK
FRANK P. BURTON, JR., D. D. S.
".Xlways Pulling for S, H, '
201 Ira,-,Hers and Ixlex-Chants SUB EMAIN ST.' STUCKTUNIJAL. Farmers 8z Merchants
Bank SUCCESSOR TO MEYER OPTICALCO. rgank Stockton'
+- - -..- -..- -.....- -..-.....-.....- - ... -.... .- .. - .. ...-..- - -..-......-... -... -.... ...-..-..-.-.......---- 'V'
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SA QQ 153 S'rocK'roN Q
A I r 1 '
H. I ig? if if H1 GH
S jim Efjsi .Scuoon '25
. wb .319 QPSK X
CELEBRATES gl gs Q . , C - , 5 . 5, EE,,f1,-
A 3 Q. if ""fQ'1 fN9"g afsipi,-faX 1 ' ff Lf ii
ftifre , 1' Z L' xx' I K N'
FU: I 'D W, ,
T vD , , 2
WITH 4.,'m,,1E1hi ,,,,,,..--- X Q
f -fam 211 1 ' 'ff X
ART HICKMAN V Q-fig 11' , 1 X .
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L. STAMPICR L. N. CIARI
PRINTERS QF THIS BOQK
One Two Three
Phone 528 N. Sutter Street
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