Stockton High School - Guard and Tackle Yearbook (Stockton, CA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 234
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 234 of the 1923 volume:
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This book belongs to
As youthsdreams are but a promxse
To be fulfdlecl st1ll later ,
As 9. fountain starts each streamlet
Oh its course with endless song,
As the dawn and light of morning
Lifts the veil of clarkenecl gloofm,
So this book is but at symloo.,
Just aloud - our lives the ln,
ll' l l l "
To HARRY B. LENZ, a sincere friend
of Stockton High School as well as
an able instructor and a victorious
leader, to one who is loved and
lauded by the entire school,
we dedicate this book-
our loving task and
HARRY B. LENZ
9- N I
0 . 1
EIVIBERS of the Class of l923, I congratulate you upon the com-
pletion of your four-year high school course. I trust, however,
that you carry with you more than the memory of your four hap-
piest years, more than a certain fund of knowledge, more than a diploma
of graduation. The habits of mind and conduct you have been forming
are far more important than the information you have accumulated. I
shall not feel fully satisfied, therefore, unless you have learned to think
clearly, speak truthfully, and act noblyg unless you have acquired some-
thing of the difficult art of self-masteryg unless you have developed a
capacity for growth, physically, mentally and spiritually: unless you have
learned the joy of service. If you have mastered these truths, your life
will be increasingly rich, Fine, and free, and all those around you will be
the happier because of the fact that you are graduates of the Stockton
NOEL I-I. GARRISON.
U 9 Q
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sf s : : R - X -+-. G -
NOEL H. GARRISON
Vice-Principal Vice-Principal and Dean of Girls
EDWIN J. BERRINGER MISS ALICE MCINNES
. English Art and Music
Miss Minerva U. Howell Miss Elizabeth Montgomery
Miss Anne l... Harris Miss Amy A. Pahl
Miss Aclelle l-lowell Holland Frazee
Miss Ovena Larson Andrew C. Blossom
Miss l-lelen Manske I
Miss Gertrude E. Marshall Home Economics
Miss Lucy E. Osborn Miss Harriet M. Keating
Miss Kathleen M. Pye Miss Ada E. Alexander
Miss Ann F. Williams Miss Florence L. Gonclring
Miss Carrit D. Wright Miss Grace Fowler
L Miss Constance Post
Miss Mary C. Coman Physical Education
Miss Daisy M. Newby, G C. C
Miss Anne Marie Bach i-larry Baivienz
Miss Jessie L- Rau Miss Annabel Bradstreet
Charles D- Whyte Miss Elizabeth Hill
.l0.hn. G- ,Iliff l..aurance N. Pease
Mfss Elolsell-angmade Miss Elizabeth Carden
Miss Georgie D. McCoy H. Carmichael
Hllmaf H' Weber Miss Lucy E. Crosby
Emma F. Hawkins
Lucia N. Keniston
James C. Corbett
Asa l... Caulkins
Mary E. McGlothlin
l..e Roy B. Hanley
A. R. Reelhorn
Miss M. Aloys Daly
R. W. Decker
B. F. Duff
R. F. Eberhart
0. W. Freeman
Miss June l... Mesmer
A. R. Reelhorn
Jessie H. Coleman
Floyd R. l..ove
Edwin D. Comer
J. H. Harrison
l. L. Van Vlear
Alexander N. Davies
Edwin L. Pister
Miss Eva B. Perry
James A. Smith
Howard A. Campion
Alvin H. Eilert
Mrs. Florence R. Kennedy
Miss Alma M. Pool
Homer S. Toms
Miss Mildred Smith, Librarian
Mrs. Daisy Dodds, Matron
Mrs. Marie K. Wright, Secretary
Miss Gertrude Robbins, Office
Miss l..ilien Eberhard, Office
Joseph Bowman, Head Janitor
Thomas F. Ford, Janitor
J. W. Holt, Janitor
W. H. Nevin, Janitor
Frank Turner, Engineer
Gerhard Reimers, Gardener
Martin Multhauf, Asst. Gardener
Once upon a time, long, long ago, way back in about l9l9, almost
five hundred timid freshmen entered the portals of Stockton High School
for the first time. The poor little things were greatly scared at first, and
they surely tried to make themselves incon-
I l l .
l l 'E' I I 1 spicuous and endeavored to keep out of the
:ml-nun-'iiiuni n lg
NNW - 'rllLx fL:!,! N way of the overbearing seniors. One day, a
.-..,.,,5: few weeks after they started, they had a
, meeting, and, after a very strenuous struggle
lihxlxims T SL' with parliamentary law, elected: Edward
V S Dunne, presiclentg Jacqueline Johnson, vice
X 1 K 'I presidentg Wilbert Spurr, secretaryg Fletcher
, u t s
X ' 1 ' Udall, sergeant-at-arms.
The next year these little ones weren't
quite so timid. ln fact, they rather looked down upon the "pea-green
freshiesf' but as yet they didn't dare stand up against the mighty seniors.
No, sirl This time they chose Tom Roberts, presidentg Grace Atherton,
vice presidentg Tom Boggs, secretary: Wilbur Spurr, sergeant-at-arms.
By their third year in high school they were far from being the
retiring Hfreshiesn of 1919. ln fact they led the seniors quite a merry
chase. The seniors 'stole their pennant, and they stole the seniors' hatsg
but the classes declared a truce, and a treaty was signed so that the war
wouldn't interfere with the Junior-Senior hop. Kenneth Culver was the
president, and Jacqueline Johnson the vice-president in '22.
' Now we are nearing the end of the tale of this remarkable class, by
far the greatest that has ever bestowed upon S. H. S. the honor of its
presence. During their senior years, some of them held up tradition by
being dignified, but most of'them didn't. Of course the class officers,
especially the president, Monroe Eaton, and the vice-president, Jacquie-
line Johnson, were among the dignified ones, at least during school hours.
I don't need to tell you what a good time they had the last year in high
school because the picnic, the dance, the play, the annual, and many
other joyous affairs are always a part of the senior year. They thor-
oughly enjoyed making the freshmen miserable, too. All in all, the
class of '23 spent four Very happy years in high school, and, from all
reports, I think they're living happily ever after.
5 i ,
This is the family album of the class of '23, Aunt 13119-
,Tust to look at these laces carries me back .forty years to the
time when your son Jimmie and I frolicked with these classmates
in dear old Stockton High School. ,
Probably some of these smiling faces wear a rather discour-
aged look now. Who can tell what sorrows and disappoint-
ments they've had to face. Probably some are not quite so Jolly
as they were years ago, but I hope that most of them are the
same bright, happy chums that we
knew in high school.
Now, if youlll be really nice and at-
tentive, I'll show you their pictures
and tell you what I can remember of
these jolly companions that we thought
so much of long ago.
This is Mildred Brumby, Aunt Jane.
"Mil" used to be lots of fun wherever
she was, but she used her head too, be-
cause she used to do commercial work
for Mr. Campion.
"Flossiel' was one of the clearest girls
we ever knew. She was always ready
to laugh, play, and join any party her
gang might happen to get up. More
such girls would make a happier world,
Bernice Gray was the tiny girl with
the dark hair and eyes that had such
a pretty voice. She sang in both
"Pinaforel' and "Mikado'l and was
charming either as a Japanese maid or
as a jolly English lassie.
Aunt Jane, you can't say that you
don't remember "Buckie!" Why, you
have listened more than once to his
playing in the high school band. He
surely loved music. Besides this, he
made the second football team in 1922.
Aunt Jane, I want to introduce you
to Elsie Krenz. Elsie surely worked
hard during her career in high school,
and was so successful in her studies
that she was working down town be-
fore she graduated.
'KRufus" was the pal-like girl who
loved Commercial English speeches so
well that she always had a little more
material than anyone else. This was
always a great help to the rest of the
class, because it took up more time
and gave the others a better chance to
perfect their own speeches.
"Joe" was the near-Valentino who once
said that "thc only thing that inter-
ested him during his high school life
was GIRLS!" Imagine! Anyway, he
was able to keep his mind off girls
long enough to graduate with his reg
nlar senior eiass in mid year.
"Glady," Aunt Jane, was that quiet.
demure, business like person who al-
ways took such an active interest in
oFFiee work. She obtained a good p04
sition shortly after her graduation.
"Stevie" was the young rascal who al-
ways nestered the whole school hy
liackhring his motorcycle in his fresh-
man year. He was very much in love
with boxing and was one of the best
men on thc boxing team.
"Sally" was always a quiet, gentle
young lady who planned to teach a
roomful of kiddies upon completion of
her course at San Jose Teachers' Col-
ltge. Sometimes it is said that a
mouse-like little person doesn't make
many friends. This was certainly not
the case where Alice was concerned,
for none eould have been loved by
more than she was.
'liliis is :L girl who was always in de-
mand with the people who liked to sing
and dance. "Ruthie" surely was a
past master when it came to playing
the piano, She could play "jazz" a-
plenty, and even classical music held
no terrors for her.
l Car 1
" 'f d
Anything that was at all musical was
sure to claim "Sir Sid," because she
took such an active interest in her vio-
lin that she was one of the almost un-
able-to-be-dispensed-with members of
the orchestra. She served on numer-
ous social committes and always did
her bit playing in the Amazon Band
for the freshman receptions.
This is Ethel Allison. "Babe" she is
called by some. Jimmie has, of course,
told you all about her, so there's no
need for me to say much about this
We know, Aunt Jane, you need no
introduction to "Athie,,' for everyone
knows her. However, some of the oi-
fices she has held have been vicevpres-
ident of the Sophomore Class, vice-
president of the Associated Girls, and
Chairman of the Entertainment Com-
mittee of the Girls' Association. Be-
sides this, she sang in "Pinafore,'l was
a member of the Girls' Glee Club, and
gelonged to the Honor Scholarship
I suppose Jimmie has told you about
Lois Bach, that tall, light-haired girl
who was always so much in evidence
in the 1:35 gym class. She was ready
for everything in the way of sports.
"Rufusi' was one of those girls who
never had a long face. Whenever one
met her, the cheery smile and jolly
Hhellou were inevitable. It was never
very hard to find Ruth, because one
had only to find Clara, and he'd be
pretty sure to discover "Rufus" trail-
ing somewhere behind.
The class of '23 was honored, Aunt
Jane, by having numerous persons in
it who made what we call, "true blue
friends." "Flon was one of them.
She was an A-1 student, too, and
reaped a harvest of good grades for
her steady and intelligent work.
Music was "Stan's" hobby evidently,
because he was a member of both the
Band and the Orchestra. Stanley also
wrote a good many stories for the
Guard and Tackle at one time. He
was one of the best runners in the
cross country run of 1923.
RUTH BARRO N
I suppose some of the girls have told
how much they enjoyed cooking teach-
ers' meals with Ruth CBevJ Barron,
Aunt Jane. She was the one that
you could always tell a long way off
because of her pleasant smile and
Academic Q H
Now, Aunt Jane, this 1S 'fB0b
Beardslee, wlgo alvvalas saidlihat hlS Def
hobby was etty y. C' WHS 0116
of our most active and prominent stu-
dents for lge was basebaltl magager in
1922 foot all manager or t e same
year: and assistant business manager
for the senior play of 1923.
Another ferocious Injun of the well-
remembered Indian Pageant of 1922,
was "Beckie." She told us herself that
she was glad when the affair was over
so she could be natural once more.
Evidently "Beckie" didn't like the idea
of being a heap-bad Injun.
M ELVIN BENNETT
"Marion" was the boy who always had
so much Hon." He played in "The
Romancersf' and sang in "The Mika-
do," was a very efficient stage manager
and actor in "ICverywoman," and a de-
lightful French producer in "Rollo's
Wild Oat." He played football, was
track manager, and sport editor on the
G. 81: T, weekly staff and assistant edi-
tor of the annual in '23, He was, be-
sides this, on the "student control"
and the senior play committee.
Aunt Jane, this is "Shrimp" Binkley,
one of the academic students who
could .manage to pull down a "one"
in senior English. Eleanor never found
her English hard because she really
enjoyed the background of English
history one gets by taking this course.
She was good in all her subjects, and
from her willingness to help others,
Izleanor always had plenty of friends.
"Erance,' Blixt was another mighty
scientist. I guess it's great sport if
you understand it, but it was always
rather deep for me. Besides doing this
interesting work, he spent much time
on the tennis courts.
Was there ever such a quiet girl, Aunt
Jane? We doubt it-for we almost
used to have to look twice to make
sure Eva was there. But how we miss
our quiet little friend! She helped
take care of our many newspaper ex-
changes during her last semester in
This was one of the best-liked girls in
S. H. S. With her pleasing and dainty
appearance and gay smile, Eunice was
indeed a very pleasant companion, For
a small girl, "Unie" certainly had
great powers, for many are the times
that girls went into gales of laughter
over her jokes.
Llda was that girl with the pretty hair
that you have heard Jimmie mention
often. I'Il never forget what fun she
was in the freshman English class.
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Leona Bridge was not at S. H. S.
very long. She came from Alamo
High School in San Antonia, Texas. I
guess they missed her when she left,
because she was freshman president,
was in the declamation contest, and
was president of the Philomathean
This is Lyle Briones, that jolly girl
with the wavy dark hair. Lyle always
looks as ii she's having a good time.
That's why they put her on committees
such as the Junior-Senior Dance and
the Senior Picnic. And as a "go-and
get-it" news sleuth in her senior year,
Lyle could not be rivaled.
Of course, you remember Hcwston,
the buterg don't you, Aunt Jane?
He was considered by many the fun-
niest character in 'tRollo's Wild Oat."
"Buttling" was the least of John's
worries, however, because he was a
brilliant musician. He could play both
the violin and piano wonderfully.
"Lee" was the little, mouselike lady
whose dear algebra hook was so shame-
fully spattered with ink by her friend
K'Tubby," three years ago. However,
"Lee" isn't worrying about that little
incident now any more because it was
HAZ EL CARROW
Behold "Everywoman," Aunt Jane.
This is "Turkey Eggs' KI mlnn't like
that name a bitj Carrow. Hazel has
taken part in ever so many other plays,
among them, "The Forest Princess" Ca
masquel, "The Sojourners," "The
Ghost Story," and Indian Pageant.
She made a charming "Pandora," in
"The Conflict" and was also splendid
as president of the Associated Girls in
That's Susan Catts, "Sue" for short,
"Sue" wasn't a cat by any means,
though, she was a jolly, nice girl. She
was active in many school events and
a good leader.
AU GUSTINE CELAY ETA
Augustine Celayeta, as I remember
him, was a cute little fellow whose
chief amusement, occupation, and am-
bition seemed to be to be tardy to the
2:20 government class. But he was a
tennis enthusist, nevertheless.
"Christy" Christensen's great accom-
plishment in high school was to take
gym for three years and 'tnever put on
a suit." Besides spending his time
evading gym, "Christy,,' was and dial
the following: Member of second foot-
ball team and first basket ball team:
assistant manager and sport editor of
the G 81: T in 'ZZQ member of the first
football team and first basket ball team
and manager of the G 81 T annual in
Does this boy look like a "Hobo?"
VVell, that's what they called him.
"Hobo's" accomplishments during his
high school career were to play on the
second football team and to take gym
for four years. He was also a clever
news writer for a short time.
' MABEL CLARK
This is Mabel Clark, whose chief oc-
cupation was playing basket-ball. Be-
lieve me, "Clarkie" was a whiz at
that, and at almost everything else
Ruth Cline, "Rufus," you know, for
short, was supposed to be a student,
but you just ask Jimmie if he does not
remember her as a 'fhcap" big Iiijun
in the pageant of '22,
Surely you remember Henry Collin,
Aunt Jane? He was forever "falling"
for some girl, giving her "the gatef'
and getting another. Besides this fave
orite sport of his, "Hank" was promi-
nent in boxing circles, track work, de-
bating, wrangler's society, public
speaking, G 81 'll work, and as a mem-
ber of the Student Control.
This is UDiz" Cole. He was on the
basket-ball weight teams in '20, on the
crew three years, p.la.yed football in
'22, debated in '21, '22, and '23, was
guardian of the Wrangler's Club in
'22 and '23, manager of the Lyric
Night performance in '23, sport editor
of the G 81 T Weekly and Annual in
'21 and '22, was a member of the Ex-
ecutive Committee, and Editor of the
Guard and Tackle Weekly and An-
nual in '22 and '23,
They used to call Bernard Collins,
"Boilermaker." 'l'hat's the craziest
nickname yet, "Boilermaker" says his
chief occupation was to pose as a
mloclel for ,lack Thomas in the Cartoon
Many times have the students been on
their good behavior when "Sicily
Coop" was around. Why? VVell, for
the simple reason that "Scoo J" was 51
m'e'h1'ber of'fhe iafeil and much-feared
Assembly Control. Besides helping to
maintain good order, "Scoop" was the
assistant business manager of the ll Sr
'lb He also took news writing and had
:i sharp "nose for news."
V RUTH CORMENY
Now, Aunt Jane, meet our old friend
"Ruthie," Oh, say'-the happy times
we can remember having had with
"Rufus" are innumerable. She used
to enjoy "Chem," and we used to en-
joy hearing her break test tubes.
'4 'l A
"Duke's" specialties were in athletics
during his high school days, Aunt
Jane. Oi course, he loved his school
books as all boys do, but next to
them, he loved basketball and base-
ball, in both of which he was one of
the prominent players and made the
first team in '23,
Yet another clever actress and singer
was Enolia Crane. "Nolie" was a
member of the cast in "Everyw'oman,"
was one of the cute Japanese maids in
the "Mikado," and was also a member
of the girls' glee club. I-Ier friends
were always pleased to have her sing,
and many were the times that she was
an important member of a lively party.
"Coal Oil" was the handsome boy
with the rosy cheeks which were al-
ways admired by some of the most
beauteous damsels in the school. "Coal
Oil" was not a "campus snake" but
devoted his time to writing sports, as
all sensible men do. Because of his
cleverness in writing sport stories, he
was made assistant sport editor on the
G Sz T weekly staff in '23,
This was a stranger from across the
sca, the far away Philippines, but he
was well liked by all who knew him.
During the time he spent in S. H. S.,
his especial hobbies were journalism
and poetry. In fact, Ignacio fully ex-
pects to run a. newspaper or magazine
in his l1ome land.
O, a heap big Injun was she! The
heap big Injun in this case was the
dashing and jolly "Nash," who was an
actor in the famous Indian Pageant oi
1922. It wasn't hard to start a "gig-
gling" part with June around, because
her jokes were never too stale to laugh
Aunt Jane, this is Kenneth Culver,
that dark, wicked-looking boy that
took the part of "Camperdown" in
"Rollo's Wild Oat." He wasn't really
wicked, though, because he was junior
president of his class, worked on the
G 8: T staff for awhile, and fairly
shone as a science shark.
Don't some "kids' have the funniest
nicknames. Harold Davis's nickname
was "Stump," Isn't that the limit?
I wonder if that's what made him join
the boxing club.
This is that jolly, big husky that was
such an expert drop-kicker in the foot-
ball team of '23. He was also inter-
ested in news writing and spent a hap-
py six months writing peppy stories.
Aunt Jane, this is one of the best
girls in the class, so gentle and de-
mure that some of those who didntt
know her used to think that she did
not have much "pep," but those who
were lucky enough to be counted
among her friends knew that "Babe
Ruth" was the biggest little fun-maker
in the world.
This is "the big Diff." He was a pret-
ty brilliant boy because he was presi-
dent of the Scholarship Society, busi-
ness manager for "Roll0's Wild Oat,"
chairman of the committee for senior
rings, member of the 130 lb. basket
ball team, and was on the G 81 T an-
nual stat? of '22, He also won a Latin
prize and a prize for the best news
story advertising "The Pinaforef'
And this is "Dot!', Yes, that sweet
little person you have heard so much
about. Do you remember when she
was exchange editor for the G 81 T in
'23? Aunt Jane, we never knew a girl
with a more congenial disposition and
cheerful smile than "Dot." One of her
chief characteristics was her domestic
inclination-Oh, she just loved to cool:
and sew. What a neat little house-
wife she'l1 make.
You know it was the funniest thing
the way "Bob" Dougherty tried to
look dignified just because he was
president of the Latin Club in '23,
'tBob" didn't make a success of being
dignified, How could he and belong
to the boxing club at the same time?
Now, Aunt Jane, we come to Nellie
Downs, who for some time has been
very anxious to meet you. Nellie is
very much interested in music and
loves dramaticsg consequently most of
her activities in our midst were along
these lines. One of the plays you will
remember having seen her in was
"The Admirable Crichton."
Ah Here's that handsome boy who
used to have such a fine bunch of
names. The last one that the "gang"
gave him was "Shiek." Believe ine,
Aunt Jane, he certainly lived up to
his name. They used to say he was
the strongest man on the crew for
1922 and 1923. He also played foot-
ball in ,22.
' JACK DUBOIS
Jack Dubois was lots fun. I sup-
pose Jimmie knew hi and has told
you about this dandy He was gi
fine student, as he proved by belong-
ing to the Honor Scholarship Society.
"Brick', used to be one of the smartest
boys in the school, Aunt Jane. He
took part in athletics, was a mem-
ber oflthe Latin Club, president of
the Science Club, president of the
illustrious senior class, and short term
manager of the G 8: T. In his last
year he even blossomed out as an ac-
Wanda was the girl that "was there"
when it came to acting. Of course
you remember her in "Tl-ie Admirable
Crichton." And she was great in
t'The Old Lady Shows Her Medals."
She was in lots of other plays, too, but
I can't remember them now.
"Polly" was one of those rare per-
sons who could see the funny side to
even some pretty serious affair, which
is just what most people can't do.
We'll bet there was always a "silver
lining" to any of "Polly's" dark
Another member of the class of '23,
Aunt Jane. We are sure you need no
real introduction to her, for her many
friends have probably already told you
many nice things about her. She is a
recent arrival in the class of '23, and
enjoyed her work in gymnasium danc-
Let me introduce Bertha Erle, Aunt
jane. You probably do not need an
introduction, because "Jimmie" has
doubtlessly told you about that strong,
likable girl with her ready smile and
the readier brain.
Remember that Jimmie told you long
ago about Leah fuSkinny"J Evans,
who was always in a stew because she
never could get her English done
quickly enough? "Skinny" was a great
girl. She took part in the A'Mikado,"
sang in the glee club, and was news
editor one term of the G 81 T. Come
to think of it, I think she had some-
thing to do with this book, too.
That's Gertrude Fette. Yes, sliels that
long, lanky girl that one that is al-
ways glad to meet anytime, anywhere.
"'l'rude,' made many friends during
the four years she spent in the Com-
mercial- Depzirtnient of S. H. S.
Here is another "member of our noted
family" whom you must meet, Aunt
Jane. Here name is L'Ruthie," and we
love to remember her beautiful long
auburn hair so tellingly displayed on
"Senior Pigtail Day." Ruth seemed
very quiet and mild, but we wonder if
she hasn't some red in her disposition,
"Sing Foy" was the smart American
who had chosen to take unto himself a
Chinese nickname. He was a very
good football player, for he spent two
years training and playing on the "Lit-
tle Tarzan Team." Besides this ac-
tivity, Ralph showed much interest in
his class work and in interclass swim-
I know that you've heard Jimmie speak
of Jessie Funk, Aunt Jane. Everyone
likes "Jes" even if she hasn't done
anything more remarkable than get-
ting good marks in her studies and
being an all around, likable girl.
Madeleine Folsom was one of the "lit-
tle maids from school in the "Mikado,"
which was presented with so much
success in 1923. Besides her work in
the opera, Madeleine was a member of
the Glee Club, and also delighted her
audience with a solo in the Fashion
Show held for the girls of S. H. S.
and their mothers.
Aunt Jane, if you are ever in need of
a real smile, just come to Beula, for
that is her chief business and sportfw
smiling. And her cheerful disposition
has won for her just "packs" of
friends. Among her many other good
traits is her domestic inclination. Uh,
how she does love to sew and make
Here is "Beth" Foster, who wants to
meet you, Aunt Jane. Yes, she is an-
other girl who has made dramatics her
chief activity. The two plays we re-
member having seen her play in are
"The Dragon" and "The Man Who
Married a Dumb Wife."
"'l'eddol' Cadbury or Lucille, as she
was known by the dear faculty, was a
member of the girls' crew, on both the
G Sz T annual and weekly staffs in
1923, in the May Fete of 1921, and on
the freshman reception committee. She
was one of the doll-like Colonial ladies
who danced the "gavotte" for the G.
A. R. benefit in 1921.
Aunt Jane, this is Virginia Gall,
"Ginger" in other words. Besides tak-
ing an active interest in all sports, and
being captain of the girls' crew, "Gin-
ger" was a member of the "Girls' Stu-
dent Control," and of both the G 81 'I'
annual and weekly staifs in '23.
"Hiram" certainly had a dandy bunch
of nicknames, "Slick," "Judge," and
"Roy.'l He was called 'fRoy" after the
famous bandit. Naturally we used to
wonder whom he had robbed and what
he robbed them of. He was a mem-
ber of the football, basketball. and
track teams and of the "Anti-Cookoo
League," a clever debater, and was
prelsident of-fhe boys' ht'LTlent-L'on-
"Moses" Garrison had a wide and
varied career in S. H. S. He was
musically inclined, being a member of
the Band and also of the Orchestra.
He was prominent in track and ora-
tory in his senior year. More than
ONCE, "Garry" helped his team win
some argument in a debate. He also
won second place in the Interschol-
astic Oratorical Contest. Besides this,
he had the honor of being Pop's own
Page Twen ty-five
Now, Aunt Jane, we know you are
acquainted with Margaret. How can
you best remember her? As the
charming little heroine in "The Ro-
mancers," the frivolous chorus girl in
"Everywoman,', the demure little maid
in "The Man Who Married a Dumb
Wife," or as the romantic sister in
"Rollo,s Wild Oat?" Or perhaps you
remember her by her clever style in
writing as news editor for the G 81 T,
but more than likely you remember her
as the dear sweet pal we all knew.
This is one of those terrible football
players. His name is Blair Geddes,
and he played on the second team in
'21 and the first team in '2Z. Oh,
goodness, you should have seen him in
"The Mikadoj' Aunt Jane! He was
the funniest thing I ever saw.
"Gen" was the likable fellow who
naively claimed that he "never did
much of anything, but only tried to
get through school." He certainly did
manage to get through school, because
he received good marks in all his stu-
dies during his four years of work.
Ethel George C"Georgie"D, Aunt Jane,
was the old woman in the Indian Pa-
geant, but she really didn't act like
one anywhere else. Most of the time
shc was just like any other school girl.
This is "Dot" Gianelli, Aunt Jane.
Little girl with bobbed hair, you know.
Kinda witty she must have been be-
cause she was assistant joke editor of
the G St T weekly one term.
This is a girl whom everyone liked,
Helen Gilbert. I never knew a girl
better fitted to hold the numerous oi-
fices to which she was elected by her
almost innumerable iriends among all
the classes. "Gilly" was forever serv-
ing on committees, besides perform-
ing the duties of vice-president of the
Associated Girls, Junior 'Rep.", first
vice-president of the student body,
and member of the executive committe.
'Tliott' certainly enjoyed acting, and
what's more he made a very capable
sailor in H. M. S. 4'Pinafore," a mar-
velous Lord High Executioner in the
"Mikado," and a great Rene in "The
Jestersf' Willard was also a member
of the 120 pound basket ball team of
1921 and of the 130 pound team in
Aunt Jane, you have often heard
Jimmie speak of Lena Gotelli, haven't
you? She was that girl who used to
help pass around a laugh in the 1:35
girls' gym. class. "Lou" was always
ready to help her side win in volley
ball and other sports.
Of course, you know Vera, Aunt Jane.
Everyone knew this good-natured, hap-
py-go-lucky person, whom "Skinny"
insisted on calling "Fat," Vera will
long be remembered for her ability to
get her car whenever she wantd it.
She tried her muscle in girls' crew
You. have heard of this dramatic
"Babeg" haven't you, Aunt Jane?
Some of the plays you saw him in
were "Everywoman," "The Romanc-
ers," "The Maker of Dreams," i'The
Dragaonf' "Three Pills in a Bottlegi'
and, of course, you remember his un-
usual portrayal of the Grandfather
character part in the senior play. He
was also chairman of the Scholarship
Executive Committee and school ora-
tor on numerous occasions.
Mildred Gremaux was that pleasant,
serious girl who always did so well in
her studies. "Milly" was the treas-
urer of the Honor Scholarship Socie-
ty in '23, and served on several com-
mittees for the senior class.
HERBERT HAI GHT
Besides being popular with both the
boys and girls of S. H. S., "Squirt"
was a member of the varsity football
team in '22. He must have been very
much interested in crew, too, because
he made it for two years. We'll ven-
ture to say that he spent a little of his
time heart-busin', too.
Ruth Hamman was lots of fun. She
was one of those cute little "Jap"
girls in the chorus of the "Mikado,"
"Hammie,s" favorite occupation was
carrying around pretty little bouquets
of Bowers which she absolutely refused
to part with.
Aunt Jane, let us introduce you to
Clea Hamman, who came to us some
time ago from Gridley High School.
She was indeed a "busy Cleo" from
the time she arrived, as she was in
several plays as well as being student
enough to hold an important place on
thc executive committee of the Honor
Aunt Jane, here is another boy whose
high school career was indeed a busy
on the staff of the G.8: T weekly in
'21, and y22, and of the G 8: T annual
in '22 and '23, He was also publicity
manager for "Pinafore" in 'ZZQ for
"The Mikado" in '23, and assistant
publicity manager for the senior play.
Now this is Frieda Harrington, Aunt
Jane. 'fSis" took part in the pretty
masque "The Forest Princess." Be-
sides this she was one of the active
members in the girls' volley ball and
basket ball teams. She helped her
side win many a game by her wide-
awake manner and quick throws.
. V., A
This is Vernon Harris, who did so
much to make "Rollo's Wild Oat" a
success. "Vernie', first made his
name famous in the Spanish play and
later added to his glory in the public
This Arline Haskell, that darling that
took the part of "Goldie" in i'Rollo's
NVild Oat." "Shrimp" took part in
many plays and operas in Oroville
High School where she spent part of
her high school career. She was also
on the weekly G 81 T staff in '23.
Aunt Jane, it wouldn't seem a bit like
Glee Club unless "Edie" were there to
say, "What page, Mr. Frazee?" Yes,
she just loves to sing-took part in
both "Pina.fore" and "Mikado." She
also was a member of the cast of the
Latin Club play, and made a ready re-
porter for the Guard and Tackle, win-
ning a prize for her "story" on the
senior play printed in "The Record?
Andy Hayford made his name known
in public speaking and debating. He
took part in the Oral Expression play
in '21, wrote news in '23, and helped
us poor seniors to locate our picnic
"Hod" was the guy all the other fel-
lows used to look out for, because he
was a member of the Student Control
Committee for 1922. He enjoyed ath-
ltics too, for he was a member of the
crews in '21, '22, and '23 and won his
letter in track in his senior year. Be-
sides devoting his time to crew and
track practice and making friends,
"Johnny" was on the picnic committee
of the senior class. '
"Shell" was another musical "nut."
Many times he helped out the band by
playing on his cornet. At one time he
was a member of the 130 pound bas-
ketball team, too. Some variety to his
This is Charles Hoey, who used to
play basketball and baseball. His nick-
name is "Gasaway." Isn't that a fun-
ny one? VVhere do you suppose he
ever got it?
Thelma Hogue was a big "Injun"
once. Do you remember that? "Til-
lie" used to play a violin in the orches-
tra too. "Tillie" Hogue wasn't the
least bit like "Tillie the Toiler" even
if she Llicl have the same name.
Aunt Jane, if you are ever bothered by
strange noises, it was just probably
someone calling, "Oh, Skinny, you
must come over!" No, not Skinny
Martin in Little Benny's Notebook,
but this likely, lovable girl. Did we
ever tell you about her taking part in
the Spanish play "lil Doble Robofy or
the Dramatic Workshop play, "Wur-
zel lilummery?" Yes, she is very
fond of drama, and besides sang in
both "l'inafore" and the "Mikado."
"Kate" Hildebrand was that business-
like girl who was always kind and
sweet with all she met during her
four years in S. H. S. Besides receiv-
ing good marks in all her studies,
Kathleen was one of the dainty danc-
ers in the May Fete of 1921.
REVA H O RWITZ
l,et me introduce you to Reva Hor-
Aunt Jane. "Reve" was that
little bob-haired student whose
first love wasn't ideal and lasting, but
didn't prevent her from taking the
part of the "princess" in "The Dra-
gon" in which she portrayed a roman-
tic girl quite well. Before that she
took part in "La Primera Desputaf' a
Spanish play, and the rest of the time
she spent in dancing like a fairy.
I have something funny to tell you
about this boy. "Humps" was the
leading lady Kimaginelj in a play giv-
en on tacky day, '22. Did you ever
hear of a heroine boxing? Well, this
one did, and "she" belonged to the
science club, was sergeant-at arms for
the class in '19, was a sailor in the
chorus of "1'inafore," and was a dandy
joke editor for the G 81 'lf in 1923.
Of course you knew Roche Husing,
Cousin Jane. They called him "par-
son," but he didnlt act like one a bit.
He used to play basketball for a pas-
time, they told mc.
Beulah Iahn was a student who was
studying hard in order to receive a
good position in some big office. By
now, "Bulaah" may have an office of
her own if she has kept up her careful
training that she liked so well during
her school days.
gg., -A .
.' av, 4
Do you remember the cranky old
fathers in "The Romancers?" Well,
this is one of them. This is "Andy
Gump llgenfritzf, "Andy Gump" al-
so took up debating to pass away the
time and was manager of the G K 'I'
weekly in '2Z.
This was another boy who loved thc
water. HVinc" was a regular duck
when it came to traveling through the
Hbillowy blue," for hc was on the
swimming team in 2.5.
Yes, that's Jacqueline Johnson. I
thought you'd know her. "Jacq"
truly deserved her popularity with her
classmates. Jimmie doubtless has told
you that she was vice-president of her
class three out of her four years in
"Bill" Kay was about the best tennis
player we had, I guess. Any way he
was captain of the S. H. S. tennis
team in '23. Besides this he won a,
gold medal for winning a bicycle race
in '21, was exchange editor for the G
81 T and won a prize for the best
"comp" written during Better Film
Week in '22, and was sargeant-at-arms
of the senior class and vice-president
of the science club in '23.
Aunt Jane, we want you to meet this
little "Dude," who with a big bow
of ribbon on her hair strutted about so
pompously on "Senior Pigtail Day."
Some of the many offices "Dude" has
held during her days here have been
secretary and treasurer of the Latin
cub, and secretary of the Honor Schol-
arship Society. She was a member of
the Glee Club, and participated in the
Latin Club play.
ETH ELYN KITCH INGS
This bright-faced girl is "Minnie"
Kitchings. She was another girl with
many friends, Aunt Jane, and could
see and appreciate a good joke as well
as anybody else. Even though she
was quite delicate, she always kept up
with her classes by hard, diligent
Now, Aunt Jane, this is Lurline
Kratzer, a dandy playmate, a. past
master of Spanish, and an accom-
plished editorial writer. "Kratz" is
noted for her good nature sometimes
and her sarcastic remarks upon other
A model of manly beauty and yet a
man's man, was the handsome "Apol-
lo." He was track captain for 1923,
half-back and tackle in football for '21,
'22, and holder of Northern California
discus record with 135 feet. Beside all
this, he was an honor student for 1921
and 1922, was Sergeant-at-arms in the
Junior year of the Class of 1923, was
Sport editor of the G Sz T weekly staff
for 1923 and was also one of the pic-
turesque Japanese members oi the
Helen of Troy wouldn't have been
able to hold a candle to "Krinke" on
the night when she took the part of
"Beauty" in "Everywoman." Her ac-
tivities have not been confined to the
bounds of S. H. S., because Helen Knot
Helen of Troy, rememberj was a mem-
ber of the 1920 Pilgrim Pageant in
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Another very pleasant, merry fellow
was "Cribble" LaBadie. He was al-
ways ready with a fleeting, bashful
smile to help anyone at any time. The
fact that Harry has done nothing
more remarkable than to get good
grades did not lower him in the eyes
of his classmates at all.
PAUL LA BERGE
'l'his good looking young fellow, Aunt
Jane, was commonly known as "Dish"
among his associates. He was one of
those screamingly funny "cops" in the
opera, "Pirates of Penzance," under
the able leadership of Jim Barsi.
"Dish" was a performer in one of S.
H. Sfs "Lyric Night" shows, and be-
sides these activities, he was one of
the snappiest of yell leaders in 1922.
'Doesn't she look like a little lamb,
Aunt Jane? One would naturaly
think she was quiet as a lamb, too.
VVell, maybe she is, but "Baa" does
love to frisk about. If you ever want
this quaint little person, you can near-
ly always find her with Gladys or
"Mort" was another prominent S. H.
S. man who was always willing to give
his time and machine to help out some
Hood cause. He was president of S. H.
S. Junior Red Cross, and acted as
property manager for the successful
"Mikado" He was an all-round, pub-
Here is Rae Lewis, a girl who was
never a bore to any of her associates.
"Shorty" was the owner of one of the
best voices in that famous opera, "Pin-
afore," servedl on the Freshman Re-
ception committee, was a member of
the 1922 glee club, an active member
of the girls' crew, and one of the edi-
torial writers for the G 81 T weekly
staff. Besides all this Rae was quite
an enthusiastic "tennis hound."
This is Vera Lindsey. Her friends
called her "Monkey," but that wasn't
a very appropriate name, I think.
Vera was the dear Indian girl in the
pageant, was in the freshman reception
in y23, and was on this year's annual
This is Thelma Lisenbee, Aunt Jane.
"Liz" likes fun better than anything
else, and her idea of "oodles of fun" is
going to country dances. She surely
likes variety, for she even mixed her
course and was partly a commercial
and partly an academic student.
Aunt Jane, here is an original girl who
you, should such a stately, dignified
one have the nick-name of "Sardine?"
Yet this is what her teasing friends
insisted on calling her, proving there
are bigger fish than sardines.
"Bobbie" was that lovable girl, Aunt
Jane, who could be serious one min-
ute and jolly the next. She had many
friends who loved her because of her
sunny disposition. It need not be said
that she was a very good student and
received commendable grades in all 11er
. I t
A varied career belonged to "Maggie,"
Aunt Jane. She was second term
lfxehange Editor of the G 81 T week-
ly, belonged to the girls' crew, and
plunged whole-heartedly into that mo-
notonous feminine pastime, sewing, for
the girls' Christmas Party Committee
'l'hat's Milo Mallory. I-Iasn't he a
pretty wave in l1is hair? They called
him "Musical Mallory," but his amhi-
tion was to he a furniture manufac-
turer and to have the most wonderful
home in California.
This is Florence Manuel. Her friends
call her "Laurie," and, truly, Aunt
Jane, the name suits her perfectly, for
she's what Annie Laurie must have
heen like. Her voice is not so modest
as she is, though, hecause I know she
sang in both the Glee Club and the
Leanore Martin was one of our best
students. She hailed from Reno, Ne-
vada. We wonder! Reno sounds
rather suspicious, hut therels nothing
in that, because "Slim," as she was
known among her best friends, claimed
that all boys make her sick!
Une of the penmanship certificate
holders of the good old days was
"Incl" She was also very much in-
terested in drawing, and spent quite
a little of her spare time sketching
away at landscapes and other pretty
This is Huhcrt McNoble. He was
manager of the track team in 'ZZ and
of the basketball team in 323. and
showed his dramatic ability as Rohert
de Belfonte in "The Iestersf' "Mac"
also took part in many activities of
the public speaking class.
This is Myrtle McPherson, HMyrt" for
short. "Myrt" never had very much
to say, hut what she did say was worth
listening to. Just ask any one who
was in her government class.
This is Martha Meister, Aunt jane.
'fMartie" was another of those hard
working students who are too busy
studying to do very much else.
'l'hat's Claude Miller, Aunt Jane. I
suppose y0u've heard Jimmie speak of
him. He and Howell Miller were al-
most inseparable, it seemed. I think
we should have called them the Siam-
"Lory" is another person we want you
to meet, Aunt Jane. We regret to say
we have had the privilege of knowing
her for only a year, as it was not until
1922 that she transferred from Cogs-
well Polytechnical College to our
realm. Nevertheless, she has made as
many friends as possible during that
short length of time.
No doubt, Jimmie has told you about
Howell Miller. He was quite a songs-
ter, too. You remember what a good
Jap he made in the Mikado. Besides
this, he was also an athlete, for he
jumped for the seniors in the inter-class
Well, I suppose you think we have
had enough Millers already, but here's
another one. This is Marion Miller.
Truth to tell, we did use to get them
mixed a little. "Cap" was quite a dis-
tinguished athlete. He made the sec-
ond football team and was' a member
of the State Championship swimming
and crew teams for two years.
Helen f'Mickey" Mitchell was one of
those brawney women that held a place
on the girls' crew. However, brawn
wasn't all that there was to 'fMickey,"
not by a long shot!
I don't think you'll need any introduc-
tion to Kathleen Mitchell, Aunt Jane.
"Red" was one of the members of the
girls' crew and of a committee for the
Freshman Reception. Besides this, she
is a dandy dancer with whom everyone
enjoys a waltz or a fox-trot.
VVe've forgotten whether it was true
or not, but rumor had it that "Dell"
was the best high jumper in her gym
class, Some of her other activities,
however, are more important. For in-
stance, remember the jokes you used to
ha-ha so long over? Well, they were
products of Adele's faithful f'excha,n,fze"
searching when she was assistant joke
editor on the G Sz 'll weeky staff. '
VVell, this is Caroline Moore. Musical
"Dinty" was a student, but that's not
all by any means. She tested her dra-
matic ability in the French Club play,
tested her executive ability as vice-
president of the Associatd Girls in '23,
and tested her musical ability very
severely by being pianist in the school
orchestra and playing with Frank Rule
and his saxophone.
Old S. H. S. used to boast of many
musical 'fstudesf' Aunt Jane. Among
them was "Hud," whose chief pastime
and joy was to be playing jazz, or some
other kind of music somewhere. He
was a member of both the band and
orchestra. and delighted his audience
with a few selections with his saxo-
phone one t'Lyric night."
"More" comes of a musical family, so
it seems only titting that he should
devote all his spare time to the violin.
He was one of the members of the high
school orchestra who charmed the au-
dience at the "Mikado" with some
very well-chosen violin selections.
This is the "Carley" we all used to
love,-just as sweet as she was bright.
She belonged to the honor scholarship
society during her whole high school
career and was quite an actress, too.
She took the part of Mrs. Park-Gales
in the senior play, was wisdom in
"The Couflictf' and was the loving
husband in "Lima Beans."
"Agnee', was musically and sportily
inclined at the same time. Se belonged
to the Glee Club and was also a mem-
ber of the girls' volley ball team. She
liked baseball, too, because she could
always swing a "mean', bat, much to
the chagrin of her less fortunate sis-
Aunt Jane, this demure looking ittle
person is none other than "Betty,'
Myatt. She certainly has had a busy
career, for she was a member of the
1922 Guard and Tackle annual staff, of
the 1923 Guard and Tackle weekly
staff, on committees for freshman re-
ceptions, on the "student controlf' and
participated in the dramas, "Ruggles
Christmas Party," "The Forest Prin-
cess," "The Man Who Married a
Dumb Wife," and really starred in
"Our Aunt From California?
Another football fan, Cousin Jane.
"View was the good-natured, smiling,
fat fellow who made the first football
team in 1922 and 1923. He was also
prominent in the gym-ditching brigade.
He was lucky enough not to get
caught, which is more than most of us
'tJunie" was another student whose
presence was always enjoyed by all in
the old days, Aunt Jane. Besides
helping to entertain her friends with
clever jokes and witty remarks, she
also "knocked down" some good marks
in her various studies.
"Bill" Nye had two chief interests in
life from all reports, one of which was
newswriting and the other drawing.
Yes, "Bill" hoped for great .results
from his drawings. I wonder if he is
Now, here is Anna Osborn, who years
ago took the part of the dumb wife
in "The Man Who Married a Dumb
Wife." That part certainly didn't tit
"Anna" in real life because she was
much too talkative. Besides taking
part in many plays, she was also news
editor of the G 8: T staff one term.
"Irish" was one of our athletic stars
in the old days, His chief distinction
was playing on four state champion-
ship teams during his four years at
school. In his last year he was cap-
tain both of the champion basket ball
team and of the swimming team. "Pat"
was also recognized as the best all
around athlete in 1923 and won the
Irving S. Zeimer cup for that year.
He also made quite a record in track,
winning his "S" in his last year. To
him goes the honor of wearing more
letters than any other boy in the his-
tory of the school, earning seven in
all. Besides all these activities, he was
athletic manager for 1922 and senior-
representative for 1923.
The hardest problem in geometry was
always childls play to "Marg." Maybe
that is why she became vice-president
of the Honor Scholarship Society one
time in the far-0E happy high school
Lyman Peck was quite a stranger to
most of us, but I suspect that Jimmie
has told you what a nice fellow he
was. Jimmie knew a lot about him, I
think, "Lym', came from Portland,
Oregon, but we didn't hold that against
Behold the girls' tennis champion of
1921,,Lela Petty. Athletics are "Pet's"
favorite pastime, but not the only
thing she was good for. She was
good in everything including Ugov-
Aunt Jane, of course you have heard
Jimmie speak of Annie Plotkin. Her
friends called her "Anne." She was
another girl who liked a purely prac-
tical life and hoped to be a "steno,'
And this, Aunt Jane, is dear little
"Monte," During the four years she
has been with us, everyone has come
to know her for her bobbed hair, her
pal, "Dot," and her dancing. Ut
course you know she took part in both
"Pinaf0re" and the "Mikado," "Monte"
is the kind of a pal we hate to lose.
Behold! "Don," one of our famous
plungers in the old S. H. S. days of
swimming. They used to say that he
was famous for his longitude and mag-
nitude as well as for his heart, which
was as large as himself, which is say-
ing some. He was a news writer, too,
and liked to write sport stories.
1 9 1
' V T
This is Raymond Ribal. Of course,
you remember him as "Skitterling,'l
the dignified king. "Ray" was cer-
tainly a Uking" in his studies. He
was president of the Honor Scholar-
ship Society for three quarters, secre-
tary of the Science Club, Guard and
Tackle reporter, and general all-round
good school citizen.
It seemed only fitting that as long as
this gentlemen had the same name as
the governor of the state, we should
call him "Governor" instead of "Reg,',
"Reggie," or URich.', As he might
have been one of the governor's rela-
tions, we thought it wise to treat him
with respect. The "Governor" didn't
need much publicity, because his band
work always spoke for itself.
"Dolly" was the pert young lady who
was such a good dancer and who never
lacked partners for every dance, much
to the envy of many of the rest of us.
She was another whose presence was
always enjoyed anywhere.
Now, this is Gilchrist Roberts, the boy
that used to make all the noise at the
basket-ball games pounding that old
cow-bell. Porter was just as good at
managing a basket-ball team and help-
ing to manage the G 8: T weekly as
he was at pounding a cow-bell, too.
This is Tom Roberts. Everyone knew
'KRed" because he took an interest
and active part in almost every branch
of activity. He was president of his
class in the Sophomore year, manager
of "The Mikado," and a member of
the executive committee for two years,
of the Student Control in '23, and the
basket-ball weight team.
This is Bertie Robison. "Bert" was
always a good sport and one who
could be depended on to do her work.
She was one of the best editorial
writers on the 1922 G 8z T weekly
staff. Her thoughtful editorials were
probably more help to the students
than one would think.
This, Aunt Jane, is "Eddie" Rowe, a
pal with whom we disliked to part.
The chief things Eddie did during her
career at S. H. S. were to make good
marks in her studies and good friends
of her classmates. She was fond of
dramatics and took part in "The Man
Who Married a Dumb Wife."
Aunt Jane, you must meet our dear
old pal K'Hill." We have many pleas-
ant memories of her, one especially
when back in 1922 she took part in
the Drama Class play, "The Man
VVho Married a Dumb Wife."
"Ev" had the pleasure of being secre-
tary-treasurer of the Honor Scholar-
ship Society for three quarters. She
was studiously inclined and never got
lower than a two in any of her hardest
studies, not even in dear U. S. history.
Besides this, Evelyn was an active
member of various committees during
her four years at high.
H ELEN SATTERLEE
This is Helen Satterlee, Cousin Jane.
Of course, you remember her. She
Was news editor of the G 8: T in 'ZZ
and editorial writer in the fall term,
and was on the annual staff in 'Z2. She
was a "dandy" in Spanish and took
part in the Spanish play in '2Z.
You've heard of Catherine Sawyer:
haven't you? "Cath's" that girl that
always looks so cheerful even if she
did take part in "The Man Who Mar-
ried a Dumb Wife."
"Flossie" was the one who used 'to
break all the records in shorthand or
typing or somethin' hard like that.
That's the kind of thing that used to
get Miss Florence on the Honor
Scholarship society, but it wasn't that
that got Miss Bradstreet to make her
into an Indian brave. No, Sir!
This is Fred Schmale, Aunt Jane. He
was a great musician because I know
that he played in the band and or-
chestra for four years. Besides his
musical ability, 'KFritz" was something
of an athlete as he was on the track
team for two years.
Pearl Shaffer said she didn't have a
nickname, but I think that she should
have been called 'KSunny" on account
of her smile and disposition. "Sunny"
was a hne musician and was secretary
of the Girls' Association in '23. Be-
sides she made a royal queen in the
"water fetei' in May, '23, in which so
many high school people took part.
' GLADYS sHooK
This is one of Jimmie's friends, "Gigs"
Shook, another pleasant young lady
who entered S. H. S. in her sen-
ior year. Gladys was treasurer of the
Honor Scholarship Society. Besides
this, "Gigs" was one of the snobbish
society women in "Everywoman" and
has also appeared in other high school
"Brooky" was a very busy man in his
high school days. Between tending to
his studies and administering to the
wants, of the ladies, he didn't have
very much time to loaf. However, as
his virtues were greater than his vices,
we have no need to complain.
. - !. A
Here's another "Dot," Aunt Jane.
This time it's Dorothy Smith. I won-
der if she is any relation to Captain
John? I know I saw her in the Indian
Pageant in '22, Maybe she has Po-
Now, Aunt Jane, this is "Smithy,"
the dashing Spanish lover in one of
Spanish plays during his last year in S.
H. S. He was musical also, as he was
a member ofthe Band. He helped to
make the senior play a success by serve
ing on the Business Committee.
"Pete" Solari, Cousin Jane, was a
stranger in our midst, because he went
to S. H. S. only during his last year
in high school. From all I heard,
however, he was very prominent in
sportsg so he was a very welcome
stranger and well liked by all who
This was the dignified student body
president of '23. He was quite inter-
ested in athletics as a side issue, but
spent most of his time tending to his
studies and his student body duties.
He could study, too, for he made the
Honor Sel1olarship's Society in his last
Isn't she a nice girl, Aunt Jane? That
is just what we used to hear her
friends back in '23 say. And we still
agreeg don't you? She was a news
writer for one semester and may be-
come a professional journalist.
Yes, that's Carl Stiles, the famous
football player, the captain in 1922.
"Curly" was interested in other things,
too, though, because sides his football
in 120, 121, '22, basketball in '21, '22,
'23g and crew in '21, he had a part in
the two comic operas, "Pirates of
Penzancel' and "Pinafore," and was
an active member of the student con-
trol in '23.
GENE STOUTM EY ER
Doesn't she look studious, Aunt jane?
Well, she certainly is. We never see
her unless she has "her nose in a
hook." But, then, why not study all
the time when one enjoys it as Gene
does and as a reward can be a con-
stant member of the Honor Scholar-
ship Society and vice-president of that
ARTHUR STO RM ES
"Artl' is another of the fellows who
goes right into the heart of athletics.
Arthur was prominent in the 110
pound and 120 pound basbetball teams
in his sophomore and junior years, re-
spectively. In his senior year he
jumped from one thing to another, bc-
cause he took a live interest in swim-
ming and also was circulation manager
for the G 81 T. Like most of the other
boys, Art's whole-heartedness won him
"Bernie" Stowell was the student
whose likeness to a mud turtle was so
pronounced that the biology class of
1922 called the Usoupi' fish "Bernice."
Besides this great honor, Bernice was
the efficient business manager of the
"Man Who Married a Dumb Wife."
'tBernie,' is usually one of the most
humorous girls of any party, and she
has made many friends since her en-
trance to S. H. S. '
"Stroupie', was one of the intellectual
students of S. H. S. Seems as if she
never missed a quarter of being in the
Honor Scholarship Society. She was
always on the job when any committee
meetings were held, and she was on a
goodly number of them during her
four years of high school work. She,
too, was interested in music, as she
was one of the singers of the t'Pirates
of Penzance" and a member of the
glee club. Of course, you remember
her as, matronly "Aunt Lanen in
"Rollos' Wild Oatf'
"Art," even more than other members
of his race, was a very bright boy. He
was good in all his subjects, and when
he was not engaged in study, he was
wearing out the rubber soles on his
tennis shoes and wearing out the ce-
ment curb as well, playing tennis.
"Honey" was a good nickname for
Helen, because she was sweet to ev-
eryone. We used to wonder why the
butterfiies took to her so readilyg now
we know. Helen didn't do anything
very special because she was interested
in iverything, which is just a good way
The bunch always used to call the
cute, demure Sadie, "Shrimp," Vxfe
never could see the resemblance, but
probably it was sister who first started
it. "Shrimp," then, was specially in-
terested in sports, and was an active
member of the newly organized girls'
"Little Pal," as Eva was called by her
friends, was all music. This fact is
easily proved by her many musical ace
tivities, for she belonged to the Clee
Club, was one of the chorus in the
"Pirates of Penzance," and in the last
This was another active chap who was
always doing something to help the
school. "Trom" was a member of the
football team for three years and was
Baseball Manager one year and Foot-
ball Manager the next. Besides en-
gaging in these activities, he made
many friends among his classmates.
CHARLES VALP EY
During the year 1922, 'L-Iohnny Talt"
was a member of the 120-pound basket
ball team, which won the northern
championship, Cousin Jane. He also
belonged in the varsity basketball fold,
too. He was an all-round athlete dur-
ing his school days.
u , A
This is the handsome 'fhe vamp" who
used to say this of athletic activities.
"I've tried for many, but am too good
for any amateur team." "Vig'l didn't
need to care whether he was on any
team or not, Aunt Jane, because he
enjoyed life in his big car and in hav-
ing a general good time.
This is "Rollo" who sowed his "wild
oat" with many flourishes. Besides
being this famous actor, in the senior
play he was president of the science
club in ,23, and belonged to the honor
Tlah was certainly "witty" when it
came to getting good marks in U. S.
history and government. We often
used to ask her how she did the trick,
Aunt Jane, but she kept her own
counsel, "did her stuff," and helped
us out whenever she could in some-
thing we dicln't understand.
The Honor Scholarship claimed"Mike"
as one of its members a good many
ditlerent times during his high school
career. Besides being a good student
and hard worker, "Mike" was a mem-
ber of the band and also of the Science
IDA WAS GATT
"Mick" was the clever girl who was
going to be the president's private
secretary, To prepare herself for this
responsible office, she became a mem-
ber of the volley ball and baseball
teams, sang a good many times in
Glue Club programs, and delighted the
'uulal 'e as "Be-l-l-an i-H-t-he :SH-lee-pl-a-3' '.
Aunt Jane, if you have ever heard the
Girls' Glee Club sing, you probably
will have noticed that girl with the
deep alto voice. Well, here she is!
none other than "Rufus" Webster.
"Rufus" is one of those really studious
girls who can truthfully say she likes
Umatlil' as well as English. There are
many students who will regret to lose
their friend "Ruf1.1s.',
"Louie," besides being one of our
"peppy', yell leaders, was a lady-killer.
Tt's no use talking, he certainly could
knock 'em cold. What was probably
best about the boy was that he knew
everything from A to Z in history, and
was a constant joy and godsend to his
Aunt Jane, at last we have found a
really scholarly girl. For what else
could the vice-president of the Schola
arship Society be? Yes. this is just
thc cherished height "Thel" has at-
taincd in her school life. Besides this,
she has held numerous other executive
ohics. She is a member of our school
family of whom you can well be proud.
"Steve" was another musical shark.
He could play anything from a piano
to a bassoon. We were told that lie
wasn't prominent in athletics, but that
he surely was the star eater of the
bunch. Any time that one went into
the Cafeteria, there he would see
'4Steve" cautiously munching away on
"Bill" was a great boy in his, day.
He shone especially in journalism, for
he was associate editor on the weekly
in both the spring and fal terms of
'22, and was editor-in-chief during the
spring term of '23, He was also inter-
ested in music and played in the high
"Rufusl' Williams was that little Jap!
anese girl' Petti Sing, in "The Mi-
kado" in '25. Ruth's activities were
mostly in dramatics. She took part in
"The Dragonf' "Wurzel lilummeryf'
and "The Man Who Married a Dumb
Of course you've heard Jimmie tell of
the history shark. This is she. She is
known by her history teacher as Miss
Vlfisnower, but her friends call her
"Smiley." She was a "Wis', after
news for the G 8: T too.
That's Virginia Wright, the one that
helped fix the pretty decorations for
the kiddies' Christmas tree last Christ-
mas. I'll tell you something else too.
"Ginny" knew how to make, out of
pine boughs, a bed that was sort of
NOX" was the howlingly funny Jap-
enese in the red gown in the high
school, opera, "Mikado," Besides con-
tributing so much laughter to the au-
dience when he was in the opera, Oli-
ver was an activemember in the Dra-
matic Club in 1919 and 1920.
Yes, Aunt Jane, this is Marie-Marie
of the winning ways and soft, sweet
voice. We told you about her singing
so beautifully at the last Freshman
Reception, didn't we? And oh, you
should have seen this "kiddo" in the
Fashion Show as the riding girlvshc
was perfectly adorable!
This is "Sivers," Aunt Jane, the
famous basketball man. He was cap-
tain of the swimming and basketball
team in '22 and won the Zeimer cup as
the best all-round athlete in that year.
Claude was the stellar athlete in 1922
and besides was every one's friend.
1 in ,
" fp I , l
The Class of l923 contained many brilliant luminaries in both the
business and literary worlds. The magazine and newspaper articles,
plays, stories, and novels which these geniuses have created have become
so famous that a collection of the best has been made and presented to
the high school library for the inspiration of succeeding generation of
students. The following list is now in the school library at the students'
disposal. May they benefit by the great privilege of reading these mas-
"jazz Theories," by Vera Lindsey, is the leading musical book of
the year. This young artist, who is the pianist at the Pansy Tea Room in
New York, spends her extra time writing jazz music and books upon the
"How to Have a Permanent Marcel," by Carl Stiles, is saving the
women and girls of the United States thousands of dollars each month.
Since his book was published six months ago, fifty thousand people have
successfully marcelled their own hair. This famous hairdresser has al-
ready written several other books.
"Newspaper Reporting," by Anna Osborn, has been adopted by
the State Board of Education, and will be used by the newswriting classes
in high schools throughout the state.
"Colorful Combinations in Clothes," by Simon Christensen, tells
just what red-haired, black-headed, and tow-headed men should wear
on every occasion. This book is supposed to set the fashion for spring
"Pep, Plus Personality," by Helen Gilbert, was written for back-
ward or bashful people. One reading of this celebrated book makes
the reader an expert on how to have pep, personality, and some of its
"Etiquette-When, Where, and Why" is by Henry Coffin, the
most popular bachelor in San Francisco social circles. Correct manners
are an asset in the social and business worlds, and Mr. Coffin explains
Hthe proper thing" for all occasions.
"lVl,en l Have Loved," by Grace Atherton, discloses the love affairs
of this famous author. Many former students of the Class of 1923 are
mentioned in this book, and many amusing incidents are related by Miss
"Why l am Called the Second Vaseline," by Vernon Vignolo, tells
how it feels to be a celebrity. This promising young motion picture star
also publishes a number of the fan letters that he receives by the thous-
ands every day.
"Traveling in Madagascar," by Lucille Cadbury, is the latest addi-
tion to the series of book that are used exclusively by the Crabtree Travel
Agency and others in planning their tours abroad. Miss Cadbury spends
most of her time as a globe-trotter and maps out the most interesting
tours for others to take.
mlqhe Argentine Tango," by the sensational Terpsichorean of the
season, Carroll Cole, illustrates the intricate steps in this dance. MDiz"
Cole is now demonstrating steps at 'The Plantation" in San Francisco,
and Rudolph Valentino is suing him, claiming that he fvalentinol was
the originator of it.
"Beauty Hints," by Hazel Carrow, is one of the best selling books
on the market, the tenth edition already having gone to press. Several
priceless formulas for beautiflers are given in this book.
"Love Lyrics," by Wilbert Spurr, is the only volume of poems in
this great collection of books. The Eastern critics have printed many
favorable notices about these clever verses, and they are selling very
"The Pride of the Prairie," by Susan Catts, is the biggest western
story of the year. The setting is in the vicinity of Lodi, and the leading
characters are cowboys, cowgirls, Mexican foremen, and dance hall
"Popularity," by John Driscoll, is one of the wonder books of the
twentieth century. After reading it but once, you will find yourself so
popular that you will have to dodge invitations and honors.
"Crew, a Muscle Developer," by Kathleen Mitchell, tells how help-
ful this sport is to girls. Oar drills, racing starts, feathering oars, and
snappy strokes are all explained and illustrated by this promising young
"The Woman l-later," a society drama by Morton Levy, portrays
the experiences of a young 'itea hound" who has been so pursued by the
fairer sex that he is disgusted with all Amazons. It is rumored that it is
the true story of Levy's life, but the author will not confirm this statement.
"You Know Me Sal," by Sidney Ackerson, is a humorous story
written after the style of Ring Lardner. HOne thousand laughs in this
book, or your money back," is the slogan of the publishers.
"Musical Meditations," by Melvin Bennett, contains the lyrics from
several of his famous operas, including "Ace High." The famous "Wait-
ers' Chorus" and other songs that were presented before royalty are
among the interesting selections in this book.
"My Stage Career," by the best known actress on the American
stage, Arline Haskell, is the most widely read biography ever written.
"Fleeing Prison," by Howard "Roy" Gardner, has caused prison
officials many a sleepless night since it has been on the market. ln just
.. M. ,
six months from the time the book was printed, fifty thousand prisoners
in the United States made escapes which were as sensational as Gardner's
namesake's first one.
"Self-Made Millions," by John Burke, the owner of the Heart syn-
dicate of newspapers, tells of his rise to fame from a newsboy on the
"Guard and Tackle" to the head of the largest newspaper syndicate in
the United States.
"Essays on Better Films," by Jacqueline Johnson, has been given
honorable mention by Will Hays, czar of the movies. Miss Johnson has
made a study of motion picture production, and her book is destined to
bring about many valuable reforms in the great industry.
"Captain of the Tarzansf' by Eugene Patten, is the fifth of a series
of S. H. S. Tarzan stories. The book contains plenty of adventure,
thrills, and mystery. This novel will soon be filmed, and Mr. Patten will
be the director.
"Housekeeping For Two," by Dorothy Dolan, is of great interest
to prospective brides. Miss Dolan tells how to make the housework easy,
cook good meals, and still have time to "step out" with your husband.
"Track Meets," is the title of a book by Eric Krenz, a former track
star of Stockton High School and holder of the National Discus Cham-
pionship of 1923. ln this book, Krenz offers suggestions to coaches and
tells how to hurl the plate in a city as windy as Chicago.
"Vocal Exercise," by Louis Wentzel, has been recently adopted as
a text by the yelling classes of Lodi High School. Many snappy yells
and direction for giving them are included in this book.
gg A- .X
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:Elia 11137 5232552 3
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QTO the Class of 19231
LifC's real tasks lie now before you,-
lVleet -its duties, face them squarelyg
Fight your battles, win them fairlyg
Give the world the best that's in you!
Ask not that your tasks be easy:
Do your Work as men should do,-
l-lonest, upright, brave, and true,
Working for the joy that's in it.
Pray not only for the sunlight,-
Tak6 your share of cloud and rainy
Welcome you the part of pain,
And the strength that comes from striving.
Let your Soul's ideal be "Forward!"
Quailing not from task or foeg
Do your best where'er you go
Till Life's victory is won!
.rip : : -P ,
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E. D. LIBHART GRACE WALTZ
HE junior class entered S. H. S. in i920 causing much trouble dur-
ing the process. The first year Tom Sloan was president and Dor-
othy Dunne, vice-president. During their first year this trouble-
making class took quite an interest in sports and succeeded in letting the
rest of the school know that it was alive. q
The second year' the class of '24 made quite a showing in athletics
by winning third place in the interclass field meet, fourth place in the
cross-country run, and defeating the mighty seniors in baseball. Ed Lib-
hart was president and Beth Doane vice president during the second year.
The class liked the way "Eddie" ran things: so they elected him
president again this year and chose Grace Waltz as vice-president. Dur-
ing the past year they have made the seniors work to remain at the head
in school activities. They had many of their men on the foot-ball and
basket-ball teams, furnished quite a number of the cast in "The Mikado".
Of course we don't know, but we think at present most of the jun-
iors are counting their credits to see how many subjects they'll have to
take next year and how much time they'll have left to enjoy themselves.
We have a sneaking suspicion that this "peppy" class is at present think-
ing of a good many jokes to play on the poor unsuspecting little "fresh-
ies" next year, and planning many ways to make life hot for the sopho-
mores and juniors.
As to the future, none can tell, but who knows but that, as the
years roll by, Stockton High School may some day be justly proud of
this class of '24, Maybe some day, forty years or so from now, the un-
surpassable "Eddie" may be serving ice cream ln the corner drug store
or perhaps We shall see Catherine Humphreys writing advertisements for
Woolworth lk Company, and, of course, we shall buy peanuts and pop
corn from Warren Littlefield, who will doubtless hold the place of honor
behind a i'White Chargeru on Hunter Square.
i f as
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'till .CRIB filnwv,
MELVIN BELLI DOROTHY CARROVV
QA Minstrel Sings to His Lady Lovel
OME listen, sweet one, while l sing to thee
4H1 ,, , xl L Q of the wondrous class of '25. Two years
3' on 5 5- ago there came to our halls, blissful, wist-
if C33- -Tful, without a care, freshmen of brilliant mind
and mien. Marvelous deeds they did perform
,F with Donald Carr, Alberta l-loran, Jim Whit-
: lf' 0
31-Ne. - '
T,:g1!,i1, WDW, . E-more, Jack Eccelston, and Osborn Bigelow as
-iii-5!f!" l V - . .
lljgil lgmgw dv , leaders of their happy band.
, Another year rolled by and found them
- ' i still more famous as their ways they wended
through our teeming corridors. The hand of
fate now pointed to Melvin Belli for chief pashag Dorothy Carrow, first
assistantg scribe and treasure-hoarder, Ed Pecklerg and Bill Mahaffey, as
arbiter of peace. V
Talented players found we here when their sophomoric play was
well produced. Eloquence they did reveal when honors were won in the
speaking contest. Soft sweet music and romantic delight were evident in
their dance, the best of all the year.
Bright is the future of this class:
What miracles will come to pass
. Lies in the wake of time:
While l'lope, as bright as stars that shine,
lllumes each lad and lass.
EMMETT JOHNSON LAURA JANE FLINT
' FRESHMAN HISTORY
The following conversation between a
I I V L If ,A fn I freshman and a new comer to our city was over-
. r lx I ix QW heard on a street corner:
X 5 Freshie: "Say, bo, when 'er yuh gonna
ill, I? " xl join the gang out at Hi?"
Sl. x 3 X' New Comer: "Ah, yuh don' do nuthin'
' X out thereg do yuh?"
" E x. Freshie: "We sure do--an' if u do '
X S y h n
X believe me, jest come out an' see how many
guys git pink slips and dertenshin.
I New Comer: "But they sure razz you
freshies a awful lot: don' they?"
Freshie: "Well, if you'll come out and join the freshies, I'll smash
any guy's face wot gits funny wid yuh."
New Comer: Ujumpin' jimmeny, who 'er you?"
Freshie: "Why don' yuh know Emmett Johnson, the guy wot they
'lectecl to the orfice of pres'dint?"
New Comer: "I-low come?"
Freshie: "Well, when the freshies come ter school, they all comes
together in the steaddy 'all, an' all hollers 'at they want me for pres'dint.
An' they all was unalamous votes."
New Comer: "Well-"
Freshie: "Yes, an' they was the cutest little girl up there, named
Laura Jane Flint wot we 'lected for "vice." An' we got a sargint of
arms named joe Peters, an' annoder kid named Walter Deering, wot
"cops the coin."
New Comer: "Well, tell me somethin' yuh clidg would yuh?"
Freshie: "About the most excitin' thing WC did was ter give a
New Comer: "An' yuh sang in Mickidog didn't yuh?"
Freshie fproudlylz "Oh yes-lots of us make ourselves permen-
ient in drama-tics an' athaletics. An' then, yuh know, we won the Fresh-
men Sophmore Speakin' contest. I..i'l Luci Riter, Sady Burnstine, an'
Urnest Lawnsdell did the honor fer us."
New Comer: Hclallopin' Gussy, that sounds pretty spiffy-believe
I'll come out an' join you fresh guys."
Freshie: "Now yer talkin'-youh sure know yer stuff. An' the
more the merrier fer ole S. H. S."
. I 7
,, , .
xc . -
.Sgr ., '
Honor Scholarship Society
I-IE growing popularity of the Honor Scholarship Society in Stock-
ton High School is proven by its rapid growth since l92 l -22 when
the organization was established. The most noticeable achieve-
ment during the school year of l922-23 is the society's entrance, as Chap-
ter 41, into the California Scholarship Federation.
The privilege of wearing the society's local pin is extended to the
student only While he or she is a member of the organization unless the
student is a member of the society during the quarter prior to gradua-
tion, in which case he is allowed to keep the pin. The organization's
state pin may be worn only by those who have been members of the or-
ganization for two-thirds of their school career.
Probably the greatest honor afforded the graduate of Stockton
High School is the privilege of having the California Scholarship Feder-
ation seal stamped on his or her diploma. ln order to win this distinc-
tion, the student must be a member of the organization two-thirds of his
total school career.
The following names are those of students who have made the high-
est number of points in the scholarship society during the present school
To earn the right to have the federation seal on their diplomas, stu-
dents must be in the scholarship society for two-thirds of the total num-
ber of quarters of their high school course, and to be entitled to wear
the federation pin they must be in the society two-thirds of their high
school course up to the senior year.
The great distinction of being first students to go out of Stockton
High with the Federation Seal stamped on their diplomas are:
Florence Baker Arline Haskell
Ruth Cline Reva Horowitz
MOIUOC Eaton Vincent Johansen
Bertha Erle Clara Morris
Mildred Gremeaux Marjorie Pease
Two of these students deserve special mention. Raymond Ribal,
who has the highest average number of points per year of all seniors for
the entire time spent in high school Q50 pointsjg and Evelyn Sanguin-
etti, who has the next highest average number of points per year of her
high school attendance. Evelyn tied for first place last year but lost it
through a minor difference.
', N 1
' LOWELL GARRISON
NICHOLAS MAYALL LAWRENCE MEIER
MURIEL STROUP MARJORIE PEASE
One of the most active single organizations that Stockton High
School can boast of is the Latin Club. It has been organized for two
years, but this year marks the high water mark of its achievements.
The outstanding features on the monthly programs of the club have
been a lecture in the early fall by Miss McCoy on Romeg one in April by
Mr. Weber on "Latin in the Middle Ages," and some very excellent pro-
grams presented by the students themselves. p
The greatest accomplishment of the club this year, however, was
the production of a play "The Death of Caesar," given in the Latin
tongue. The program for this play was sent to Professor Nutting of the
University of California Latin Department, who is much interested in
these efforts for variety of work in Latin, and he in turn sent it to the
"Classical Journal," a national magazine of classical languages in Amer-
No small part of the success of the club is clue to the earnest efforts
of its president, Robert Dougherty, who with the vice-president, Dollie
Mason, and the secretary, Frankie Kelly, has clone all in his power to
make the club what it is.
'P l .
ll A c
CAROLINE MOORE HAZEL CARROW PEARL SHAFFER
The Associated Girls have just completed a very active year.
Meetings have been held every month for the consideration of plans and
activities, and through these meetings the girls have come to know their
officers and have become acquainted with each other. The association
this year has numbered eight hundred and eighteen members. Besides
the regular business of the organization, at several of the meetings there
have been short programs, chiefly musical numbers contributed by girls
of the school. More than ever before, the work of the association has
been planned to include and interest every girl.
The officers for the past year have been exceptionally efficient.
President Hazel Carrow has presided at all meetings during the year and
arranged several delightful musical programs for the girls. She proved
herself to be one of the best presidents that has ever presided over the
Associated Girls' meetings. Vice-president Caroline Moore was not
called upon to preside at any meetings during the year, but she assisted
the president in many ways. Pearl Shaffer made an efficient and ac-
commodating Secretary-Treasurer. Pearl was granted a leave of ab-
sence the first half of the year on account of her mother's illness. During
this absence Lurline Kratzer filled the office of secretary-treasurer in a
very satisfactory manner.
Two freshman receptions were given, one in September and one in
February, for the purpose of welcoming the new girls and teachers.
Clever programs were planned for these two events, and several novel
ideas were introduced. Both parties were big successes.
The association with the co-operation of the girls' branch of the
Department of Physical Education gave a Christmas party to open the
new girls' gymnasium. On this occasion the freshman and sophomore
girls entertained the freshman and sophomore boys on Thursday, and the
junior and senior girls entertained the junior and senior boys on Friday.
After the entertainment and visit of Santa Claus, dancing and refresh-
ments added a finishing touch to the party.
Christmas was also the occasion for the entertainment of the less
privileged children of the city, by the Associated Girls. The girls trim-
med a large tree and set it in one corner of the new gymnasium. An in-
vitation was given to Santa, who surprised over two hundred and seventy
little people by coming into the room bending under the weight of a large
bag of toys. A committee of girls called for and later took the happy
children home in machines. This party was the association's biggest
event of the year, and the girls found much happiness in giving these
children a bit of Christmas cheer.
Many interesting vocational talks were provided for the girls by
Miss Mclnnes, dean of girls, who engaged speakers prominent in many
vocations open to women to explain to the girls the opportunities in
their line of work. These talks helped many of the girls to choose their
A fashion show at which the girls entertained their mothers was
held in the boys' gymnasium on March 23. The purpose of the fashion
show was to picture the high school girl as she ought to look on every
occasion, and the girls indeed looked sweet and lovely. A background
of green and the soft strains of a stringed orchestra added to the beauty
of the scene.
ln March the girls and their mothers gathered in the boys' gym-
nasium to hear a talk by Dr. Charles Barker on HA Mother's Responsi-
bility to Her Daughter."
HThe Conflict" was the name of the beautifully-planned pageant
which was given in the glade June 2 by the department of physical educa-
tion with the aid of the Associated Girls.
Delegates were sent to the first annual convention of Girls' leagues
which was held in Fresno M.ay fourth, Miss Edna Berg, president of
Fresno Girls' League, presided. The delegates from Stockton were:
Miss Alice Mclnnes, dean of girlsg Betty Gibbens, and Hazel Carrow.
Ways and means of making the girls' leagues more democratic were dis-
cussed. An election was held and the majority of the votes marked
Modesto as the meeting place for the convention of l924.
An invitation to attend the l924 convention was extended to all
the delegates of the San Joaquin Valley High Schools.
The girls feel that their undertakings would not have been such a
success if it had not been for the kindly assistance and advice of their
much-loved and sympathetic dean, Miss Alice Mclnnes.
-in Wt: 4
An exceptionally fine Executive Committee has served the school
during the year of l922-l923. They have managed the financial af-
fairs of the school in such a way that every organization or activity has
received the necessary amount of funds without drawing too heavily on
A considerable fund was received from the Tacky Day shows and
dance, a Lyric night, proceeds from athletics, and other smaller benefits.
The dollar registration fee paid by every student in the school also netted
a considerable sum for the treasury.
Large expenditures were made by the 'icommitten during the
school year. New suits were purchased for members of the football,
basketball, baseball, and swimming teams. The Guard and Tackle also
received some financial support, as did various debating teams and the
girls' and boys' crew. K
President Wilbert Spurr, vice-president Helen Gilbert, and second
vice-president Howard Gardner served with great ability and did much
to insure the success of the undertakings of the "committee" Henry
Coffin was a very good secretary, keeping the minutes in excellent shape.
Warren Kale Was the auditor during the year, and kept a detailed account
of all expenditures, which enabled the committee to keep their financial
accounts correct. Eugene Patten and Tom Roberts were the senior class
representatives, Beth Doane and Earl McDonald, junior representatives:
and Richard Thomas, sophomore representative.
Carroll Cole and William Whitmore, long and short term editors
of the Guard and Tackle, published fine papers during the year and put
out several special editions. Carroll Cole published one of "the finest
annuals ever printed in the state." He also put on a Lyric night, thus
obtaining 515200 for the Annual covers.
John S. Reed, faculty representative, gave much of his time to the
affairs of the Executive Committee and helped them with all their plans.
He was one of the main forces behind the "Tacky Day Sirkusf' and
much of the success of this year's Executive Committee is due to him.
Page Sixty three
cx L 4
Student Control Committee
Seven years ago, the "student control" members were elected by
classes, each class having one member. Three years ago, an amendment
to the student body constitution provided that the president of the stu-
dent body should appoint the members of the "Boys Student Control,"
and the vice-president should appoint those of the "Girls' Student Con-
trol." Under this plan, the president was to serve as chairman of the
girls' committee. Now, since the student body president has many other
duties, the second vice-president acts as chairman of the 'iboys' control."
It has been seventeen years since "student control" was introduced
in this school by Mr. Worten, who was then principalgand it has improved
until it is now one of the most important means of student management.
The duties of this "student control" committee are to preserve order in
assemblies and sentence offenders against the school regulations.
The "Girls Student Control" has had less work to do than the
boys', owing to the fact that there have been fewer girls' assemblies dur-
ing the school term. Most of the cases dealt with by the girls were not
very serious. Talking in assemblies and cutting were the main offenses.
The members of the "Girls' Student Control" for the past year
were: Helen Gilbert Cchairmanj, Virginia Gall fsecretaryl, Olive Mor-
ris, Elizabeth Myatt, Dorothy Quinn, and Grace Atherton.
The "Boys' Student Control" have held meetings every Thursday
during adviser period throughout the year. About one hundred and
twenty cases were tried by them, and the sentence ranged from about
three to fifteen periods of detention. Practically all of the offenders
were charged with minor offences and received an average of three
periods of detentoin.
The members of the 'Boys' Student Control" were: Howard
Gardner fchairmanj, Edward Dunne, Raymond Ribal, Henry Coffin,
Melvin Bennett, Wilbert Spurr, Tom Roberts, Carl Stiles, and Donald
A new innovation in student government during the past year was
the 'ispecial assembly control." About twenty boys and girls have
served on this committee, and their duty was to take the names of stu-
dents talking in assemblies. The regular "student control" was unable to
"cover" the whole gymnasium, so extra boys and girls were appointed
to serve during assemblies.
A ucourt of appeals" was 'a feature of "student control" which
made it possible for the students to have an absolutely fair trial. Any
student who felt that he was not justly treated could take his case to the
"court of appeals." The privilege of bringing witnesses before the court
was also allowed. Besides the chairman of the two committees, the
student body president and a faculty member served as judges in this
court. However, the majority of cases this year were not important
enough to be taken to this higher governing body.
Stockton High School's famous Science Club has just completed a
most successful second year. The young scientists have brought fame to
themselves not only in the city of Stockton, but also in San Francisco
and the bay cities, several articles concerning them having appeared in
the San Francisco papers.
This clan was organized the mid-dle ofdast year by Calhoun Reid
and enjoyed a progressive and active season for the rest of the year.
The "greatest semester" in the minds of many was this first one under
Calhoun Reid, who was elected the first president. Besides the club's
other activities for that year, their Tacky Day stunt, was "The Mys-
teries of'Bagdad," was conceded by all to be among the very best.
This year has been another banner one for the club. Two stag
parties were given in the cafeteria besides a trip to the Lick Observatory
at Mt. Hamilton to view the stars and planets.
The ofricers this year for the first semester were: Monroe Eaton,
president, Walter Vilas, vice-presidentg Ed Libhart, secretary-treasurerg
Julius Trombetta, sergeant-at-arms.
The second semester officers were: Walter Vilas, president: Will-
iam Kay, vice-president, Raymond Ribal, secretary-treasurerg John
CARROLL COLE HENRY COFFIN HOWARDA GARDNER
g Wranglers' Club
The Wranglers' Club this year has not been active, due to the fact
that most of the members graduated last year.
This club was organized three years ago by Mr. Iliff, head of the
history department, who then was teacher of debating. Several debates
and the annual Oratorical Contest were won in l922. As the debating
this year was taught by the English department, the Wranglers' Club
did not function. However the club was the nucleus of the European
travel party of I923. Carroll Cole and Henry Coffin represented the
club in the league debates. Both also did much work in public speaking.
Those wearing senior Wrangler rings for winning a league debate
are: Henry Coffin, Carroll Cole, George llgenfritz of the class of l923.
and Thomas Quin, Carleton Rank, Fred Spooner, Ed Smith, George
Pennebaker, and Robert Carr of the Alumni. Mr. Iliff and Miss M. U.
Howell also wear one each.
HENEVER any one wants a "background" for a play, an "atmos-
phere" for a drama, a "finishing touch" for a fashion show, or a
"musical unclercurrentu for a pageant, to whom do they go?
Stockton I-Iigh's thirty-five piece, melody producing orchestra is
one of the most indispensable, yet unobtrusive organizations in the whole
institution, always willing, always ready, always dependable. Every
other organization in the school has at some time taken advantage of
their dependability. The dramatic workshop always utilizes the orches-
tra to entertain its audiences between acts, and each year the opera given
by the Vocal branches of the music department must depend largely upon
the orchestra for the success of their production.
During the year i922-23, Mr. Frazee, head of the music depart-
ment, organized a second orchestra which is made up entirely of stringed
instruments. This orchestra has become very popular, and several of the
more musically inclined girls have taken up the study of such instruments
as the bass viol, the cello, and other instruments which have previously
been played only by boys, in order to play in this new group.
T last Stockton High School has that for which she has longed these
many years. Over sixty of our more musically inclined male-
students, clad in brass buttons and blue serge, form an organization
of which we can be justly proud. For several years the music depart-
ment has been working to build up one of the biggest and best bands in
the state, and their purpose is very nearly accomplished. The last step
towards the realization of this ambition was the purchase of band uni-
forms. The returns from the "Mikado," the comic opera given by the
department, were used for this purpose.
Several times during the past year the band has softened the harsh-
ness of defeat with its cheerful music or expressed the joys of victory as
a relief for overflowing spirits. At the Stockton-Sacramento football
game, Stockton was defeated on the fieldg but on the bleachers the
Sacramento fans were forced into respectful silence by the superiority
of the local band.
Always giving its musical service to the many organizations and
activities both inside and outside of the school and asking nothing in
return, it is unanimously agreed that the boys of the band are well worthy
to wear the uniforms with which they have been presented.
HE Vocational Department was probably invented for those who
have no desire to be unnoticed bookkeepers and clerks. Car-
penters, cabinet-makers, drafters, printers and mechanics are being
constantly trained in Stockton High School, for in that department the
student learns a single trade through actual experience. Consequently,
when he finishes the course, he is a finished artisan in his chosen line of
A choice of six courses is offered to the vocational studentsg viz.,
carpentry, cabinet-making, printing, machine shop practice, auto repair-
ing, and drafting or mechanical drawing.
ln l92l-22 the cabinet-making and carpentry courses came under
the one head, cabinet-making, and only inside work was done. In l922-
23 a class that deals entirely with the work of a carpenter was organized
under Mr. Smith. Under his direction the class has progressed rapidly
in such work as the building of garages, partitions, basket ball stops,
lockers, kitchen cabinets, and other jobs of that type.
The cabinet-making class, under Mr. lra Van Vlear, has made all
the desks, chairs, and tables needed in the Stockton schools this year.
The finished product turned out by the cabinet-making class equals, in
fact rivals, any product turned out by the largest factories in the United
The printshop, under Mr. Edwin Comer, is always busy with tickets,
booklets, programs, cards, letter heads, or some other of the many
things the Board of Education and the schools of Stockton need printed.
Its largest contract is the weekly printing of the school paper. Through
such jobs as these the print shop has saved approximately S500 during
the school-year. The course is grougng in-po ' ' ' -
cently entered the field.
The auto repair shop, under Mr. Libhart, and the machine shop,
under lVlr. Harrison, work together very smoothly. The auto-repair
class takes in machines to be overhauled, repaired, etc., and the machine
shop students make any missing or broken parts for the machine. The
machine shop boys are also called upon to make any piece of machinery
the Board of Education needs.
But if it were not for the drafting or Vocational drawing class,
neither the machine shop, auto repair shop, carpentry, or cabinet-mak-
ing class would be able to do a bit of work. For every piece of work
that goes out of any of these departments, a blueprint is first made. The
finest of measurements, the most careful workmanship, in fact, a per-
fection of detail goes into each one of these blue prints. Without them
each one of the shops would be greatly deterred in its work. Together,
Mr. Pister, who is at the head of the vocational drawing department,
and Mr. Harrison, of the machine shop, have worked out a four-year
course for the machine shop and printed it in the form of a text-book.
It is the first satisfactory book of its kind that has ever been published
and is highly recommended by the State Board of Education.
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BETTER SPEECH WEEK
Cf AlN'T got no pencil." Anyone using such a phrase as this during
Better Speech Week would have been literally mobbed. This cam-
paign from November 5 to I2 against "Old Man Bad English" was
a decided success in S. H. S. Every one helped in the school's attempt
to better the use of our spoken and written language. The various Eng-
lish classes, of course, were the most active in carrying out the program.
One of the biggest features of Better Speech Week was the first
oratorical contest ever held between the freshmen and sophomores.
The decisions of this contest in which the freshmen took the highest
honors were as follows: Stories-First, Sadie Burnstein ffreshmanj who
gave "When Class A Gave Thanksng second, Betty Coffin fsophomorej,
whose selection was, "The Little God and Dickyug Poems-first, Lucy
Ritter ffreshmanj "The Petrified Fern Leafng second, Ernest Lonsdale
Cfreshmanl "The Hellgate of Soissonsng 'Orations-first, Melvin Belli
fsophomorej "Toussant l..'Overture"g second, Mario Pigozzi fsopho-
morej "Rienzis' Address to the Romans."
The Dramatic Workshops' contribution to Better Speech Week
was the Soviet play, "Free Speech." David Greenberg, Earl McDon-
ald, Palmer Goldsberry, Jack Thomas, George Miller, William lVlcArdle,
and William Trivelpiece took the leading parts in this play, which was a
take-off on Soviet justice.
Miss lVlosbacher's IIB Commercial English class also gave a play,
"Diogenes Looks for a Secretary." Those taking part in this clever little
skit were: John Clark, Albert Fessier, Louise Prouty, Helen Garvin,
Lawrence Fay, Frances Burnett, Volda Kathberg, Edythe Gossler, and
Besides these special Better Speech Week Activities many snrall
programs were given by the individual English classes. Speeches, recita-
tions, and readings were given during class time to carry out the idea of
improving our speech.
This is the third and most successful Better Speech Week held in
Stockton High School. The first and second year little work in the cam-
paign was done outside of the English classes. This year every teacher,
student, and department cooperated in making this week a decided suc-
3 55 55
It was indeed a nightmare! A coffin followed by a funeral proces-
sion of about l50 hilarious mourners dressed in their best Sunday night-
shirts was the sight which caused spectators to rub their eyes to reassure
themelves that they were not dreaming.
But dreams do not hold up traffic in the business district at night,
nor bonfires on Hunter Square. It was merely the annual night-
shirt parade of the Tarzan football fans arousing interest in the Sacra-
mento-Stockton football game. The coffin had been prepared for Sac-
ramento in case it was necessary to use it after the game the next day.
The parade marched down California Street and over to Hunter Square
where a bonfire and yell rally ended the ceremony.
56 3- 55
FEBRUARY GRADUATION EXERCISES
"Honor lies at labor's gate." This was the class motto of eleven
students who graduated on February second at the second mid-year
commencement exercises to be held in Stockton High School.
The baccalaureate sermon was delivered by Rev. Rufus Keyser of
the First Baptist Church. In speaking to the graduates Dr. Keyser said,
"There are some lame ducks who fall out by the way, who do not have
the courage to stick. They get almost to the place of achievement, and
then they allow success to slip through their hands. When this February
class of '23 entered four years ago, there were probably many more in it
than there is today. The rest are all lame ducks and have fallen by the
After Dr. Keyser's tribute, Ansel S. Williams, city superintendent of
schools, congratulated the graduates on their success and presented them
each with a diploma tied in the class colors of blue and gold. A school
party was given after school in honor of the departing graduates.
These students, who left old Stockton High with the good will and
best wishes of the faculty, were: Elsie Krenz, Florence Alvas, Ruth
Thompson, Gladys Murphy, Bernice Grey, Ruth Hunter, Mildred Brum-
by, Alice Taggart, Orval Buckman, Joseph Lombardi, and Howard
'F 3- 55
Do you remember the first Lyric Night when Bardo Silva took a
bite out of a large onion which some one in the audience had thrown?
If it hadn't been for the money raised on that show, you would not have
had a cloth cover on this annual. Lyric Night, of which Carroll Cole was
the manager, was one of the finest entertainments that S. H. S. staged
in i922-23. More money was also cleared than 'on any previous show.
"Morgan's Music Masters" made the real hit of the evening. Sev-
eral selections were given by the whole orchestra, and Billy Moreing
played a fine solo on the violin. Hudson Morgan finished the act by a
beautiful rendition of the old favorite, ."Somewhere a Voice is Calling."
- 1 -. I
Bardo Silva, Jack Keagle, and Emmett Johnson next sang some
snappy songs which were encored again and again. A tumbling act by
Jack Thomas and Verol Waite was the other act on this delightful pro-
gram. Many a laugh was heard, when after doing each little act fast,
they went through the same thing very slowly to imitate the ultra-motion
After these vaudeville stunts, Jack Holt was shown in one of his
best pictures, "Making a Man."
is is an
SENIOR ROUGH DAY
Do you remember the day when Carl Stiles appeared at school in
a pair of overalls that fitted him like "the skin on a sausage?" That was
"Senior Rough Day," and a "ruff" day it certainly was. Any kind of a
costume from that of a cave man to a cowboy was in vogue that day.
Our proud and dignified seniors went to their classes looking as if they
were going out in the yard on Saturday morning to clean the wood shed.
The old clothing displayed would have given some junk man a whole
month's business. Each boy tried to see who could have the dirtiest
shirt, the raggedest trousers, or the oldest hat.
John Burke is to be commended on the splendid fit of his knee-
length trousers which had an edge on the bottom of them that must have
been a cross between Spanish drawn work and hemstitching. When
asked how he got this delightful finish on his pantaloon legs, he replied,
ul cannot tell a lie, l did it with my little red scissors."
An exclusive set of boys staged a small forty-niner celebration by
wearing old corduroys and sombreros. The absence of real whiskers
was noticed among them, but a beautiful growth of alfalfa was made
on the faces of some with the help of a little Le Pages.
A wil'd and wooly time was enj'oy'eT:H3y everyone in flTE"litl6
parade held in the hall. This is the first "Senior Ruff Day" in the high
school, but, judging by the enthusiasm with which the students entered
into the fun, it will not be the last.
as as fs
HOME VISITATION WEEK
"Success is always imminent. While we do not always accomplish
all that we would like to, we feel that Home Visitation Week was emi-
nently worth while." This was Mr. Garrison's answer when he was asked
whether or not he considered Visitation Week a success. He also stated
that the parents who did visit the school during the week felt more than
repaid. They assured him that, if the opportunity was afforded again,
they would come and also urge others to come with them.
Letters bearing invitations to the school were mailed out to all of
the parents or guardians of high school students several days before
Visitation Week. A great deal of preparation was made for the many
interested mothers and fathers who were expected to attend. Signs, on
which were printed directions how to go to the different departments,
were placed all around the school, and student guides were provided at
the office to show visitors around the grounds and buildings. Special
programs, exhibits, and demonstrations were held in nearly all classes.
The Vocational, the Art, and the Home Economics departments made
especially fine displays of their quarter's work.
Probably one of the reasons why this week was not the success it
should have been was on account of the stormy weather. Also Mr. Gar-
rison said the students did not cooperate by "boosting" it to their par-
ents because the former did not thoroughly understand the purpose of
the campaign. To quote Mr. Garrison again, "Home Visitation Week
will be earlier another year, and a greater effort will be made to sell
the idea to the students first and through them to the parents."
8 55 55
BETTER FILM WEEK U
"Motion pictures should interpret life truthfully, hopefully, helpfully,
and artistically" was the theme brought out in the prize-winning essay,
written by Miss Carrie D. Wright, teacher of dramatics, for the general
essay contest of the second annual "Better Film Week" observed in
Stockton and S. H. S. from April 30 to May 6. This contest was con-
ducted under the auspices of the Federated Women's Club of San Joan
quin County. M.rs. E. G. Stewart was the chairman of the Committee of
Judges for the essay contest.
Miss Wright's essay, "Statement of Standards by Which to Judge a
Play," won the prize at large which was open to the entire county.
Janice Dixon and Jacqueline Johnson won first and second prizes
respectively for essays on "Classes and Kinds of Plays That Should Be
Produced." For the best and next best letters to a local exhibitor advis-
ing him as to what classes or types of plays to produce prizes were
awarded as follows: junior, senior, group, Evelyn Mowry and Anne
Petersong sophomores group, lrma Piper and Margaret Dunning: and
freshman group, Freda Miller and Marion Washington. The first prize in
each case was 32.50, the second prize was ten local theatre tickets.
The requiring of students to participate in this year's essay contest
was purely voluntary on the part of the teachers. Several English teach-
ers gave "Better Film" themes for regular class assignments. Several
hundred essays were written, and about sixty of these were submitted for
the final decision. Few "Better Film" letters were turned in by students
of the upper classes. This may be explained by the fact that it was com-
pulsory for the student to write their themes in letter form only in the
two lower classes, while nearly all senior and juniors chose essays for
their contest work.
, - lg-
"Tripping the light fantastic" at the numerous school dances this
term proved most enjoyable. Every time an announcement came out
that there would be a good old school party in the "gym," the message
was met with the enthusiastic approval of the students, and a large
crowd came out as the result.
September 22 marked the date of the first school party of the year.
Friends who had not seen each other all summer met, and it was a most
ln the comparatively long list of school parties held during i922-23
four are outstanding from the standpoint of entertainment features and
enjoyment. These were: the school party in October arranged by the
Better Dance Committee, the Christmas parties, the Victory Dance, and
the Tacky Day Dance.
The special dance arranged by the committee appointed to make
the school parties finer and bigger was very novel. A Paul Jones dance
and an elimination dance during the afternoon caused a great deal of
merriment. A large box of "Wavecrest" was presented to the couple
dancing longest in the elimination dance. The honor fell to Kathleen
Tyler and her partner, Gene Patten. The committee, also arranged to
have punch served between dances to those present.
The Christmas parties were in reality house warmings, for on the
thirteenth and fourteenth of December the new girls' gymnasium was
thrown open to the students and teachers for an afternoon of sociability
and entertainment. Several skits, musical numbers, and dances were
performed, and the afternoon was rounded out with dancing. The
Associated Girls acted as hostess to the freshman and sophomore classes
on the first afternoon, and on Friday the juniors and seniors were the
guests. A number of lovely Christmas trees added much to the spirit of
the affair. A robust Santa Claus, Mr. Libhart in disguise, was there to
distribute candy among all the "good boys and girls."
The Victory Dance was given in honor of our winning over Fresno
in the state basketball championship game. The sophomore class and its
officers, Melvin Belli and Dorothy Carrow, were responsible for the
delightful Upartyf' The decorations were quite a feature, for streamers
of blue and white paper ribbon hung from the ceiling, and large potted
palms and plants surrounded the orchestra. A dummy of a victorious
basket-ball player sat at the end of the "gym."
The Tacky Day Dance was arranged a little differently from the
regular school dances. A nickle a dance was charged those participating.
It was extremely popular, so popular, in fact, that it was continued dur-
ing the evening and was correspondingly profitable. A lively orchestra
furnished the music for the occasion and was much appreciated for its
as is as
Every year in every sphere the news-writing course is getting
broader and broader. This, or something similar, might be the motto
repeated by the classes in newswriting, for there is scarcely a course
offered which has stretched its influence out so far or in so many direc-
The words Haccording to the Guard and Tackle" are the link by
which the Stockton city papers have this year more than ever before
utilized material for "rewrites" and follow up stories time and time again
from the school weekly paper, which has often been largely written by
members of the newswriting class. The news value and cleverness of the
stories in the Guard and Tackle have even been recognized by the San
Francisco Examiner and Chronicle, both of which have quoted the little
paper several times this year. Every member of the class has been given
the opportunity during the year to write school news and sometimes even
general outside news for the city papers, and nearly all these stories
have been printed.
Some students have discovered their future vocation in this workg
others are utilizing their knowledge in different ways, if not as a life
work. While at college this year, Alvin Trivelpiece, short-term editor
of the weekly paper last year, has written sport stories for eight or ten
city papers in Stockton, San Francisco, and San Jose. Melvin Bennett,
sport editor the first semester of this year, is a regular correspondent for
high school news on the Stockton Daily lndependent. Until she decided
to return to school, Thelma Steinbeck, the stellar student in journalism
last year, served as society editor on the Independent staff. These are
but a few of the former newswriting students who have carried further
that fascinating subject which they first took up in high school.
The class work, also, has become more and more interesting.
Scenes such as hold-ups and shoplifting attempts have been dramatized
in order that the class might report the events as eye witnesses. Finding
out the cause and convicting the "criminals" responsible for mysterious
knockings upon the door during classtime also became the subject for
writing practice on crime stories and "follow-ups."
The increasing enrollment every semester is proof in itself of the
growing popularity of the subject of newswriting. The demands made
upon this class and its former students for all sorts of school publicity
and its ready response and cooperation with all departments rank news-
writing as an activity as well as a part of the school curriculum.
as -is is
The year l923 will always be remembered in this high school's his-
tory as the year in which Pete l..enz's basketball players won the second
state championship title. It has been a year in which all athletics have
been in popular favor, and enthusiasm has been easily aroused among
the students. The numerous rallies held throughout the year have had no
little part in bringing this school spirit to the heights which it has reached.
Snappy rallies were held before nearly every play, debate, or game this
year. Many new yells and songs were introduced thus giving the different
teams support in a variety of ways.
September 8-A rally was held to introduce Coach Hanley to the
October 6-"Be a sport but be courteous" was the theme of Ru-
dolph Gianelli's talk at the football rally. Miss Mosbacher suggested
that the girls wear blue and white ribbons pinned on their arms to the
December I4-Dr. Dozier spoke at this rally for the formal opening
of the basket ball season. Theqchampionship cup for interclass basket-
ball was presented to the sophomore class.
January I3-At this rally for the opera "Mikado," the band ap-
peared dressed as "hicks" to demonstrate their need of band uniforms.
Warren Kale charmed his audience with a delightful Spanish dance. The
cast of "The Mikado" then put on a clever little stunt led by Emmett
Johnson as the Japanese ruler.
January 26-"Lyric Night" was the activity for which this rally was
held. Carroll Cole gave a talk to the students in which he urged them
to support their annual by supporting the first "Lyric Night."
April I6-At this morning rally the students and faculty formally
thanked the basketball team for bringing the honor of a second state
championship to the high school. Several of the business men spoke,
among them Mr. Baxter who promised to give each player a white rough
April 20-A rally was held to boost for the senior play, "Rollo's
Wild Oat." A clever scene from the production was given by the cast.
Many other rallies besides these named were held, but these are
the most outstanding ones of the year.
The account of "Hello-Tacky Day" could not appear in the Guard
and Tackle Annual, because the plans were not complete when the book
went to press, the date being June 8. However those in charge expected
to present better shows than ever before because each side-show was
compelled to pass a board of censorship before it could be used for the
circus. In this way quantity made way for quality. The half-holiday al-
lowed for the last two years was prohibited this year by the school board,
so those who contributed to the day's success did so entirely out of school
hours and deserve much credit for their public spirit.
as al as
VOCATIONAL TALKS FOR BOYS
To acquaint the boys with the possibilities of the many lines of work
so that they might more intelligently choose their life Work, a new system
for school talks was arranged by Mr. Garrison this year. Nearly every
Monday a vocational talk was given before the boys of S. H. S. by some
prominent man of Stockton.
These talks were of inestimable value to the Stockton High School
boys in helping them to plan out their future work. These business and
professional men, who are to be thanked for their interest and assistance,
are: Dr. Dewey Powell, Henry H. Yost, Dave S. Mathews, Irving Mar-
tin, F. W. Wurster, W. L. Douglas, G. Mc Ross, A. B. Fry, M. F.
Phillips, A. F. Roberts, C. G. Wakefield, H. W. Bessac, C. B. Pearson,
T. F. Baxter, W. Pearce, G. E. Catts, D. S. H. Hall, H. E. Owens, E.
C. Wagner, A. Sanford, G. A. Willard, B. C. Wallace, and G. H. Har-
55 55 -35
GIRLS' VOCATIONAL TALKS
Probably no greater service has been rendered to the girls this year
than of the different business and professional people who have given
vocational talks before the Associated Girls. These talks have been of
incalculable value to the girls in helping them choose their life work.
There were seven women and one man who spared some of their valu-
able time, so that the S. H. S. girls might have the benefit of their advice.
About three times as many talks were given to the boys as to the
girls. The limited number of professions which women may enter was
the cause of this. But these eight vocational talks were well selected and
worth hearing. No doubt they influenced the girls' way of planning
their future work more than anything done in previous years.
These people, who so kindly gave their assistance to the Associated
Girls, and the subjects on which they spoke were: Dr. Minerva Good-
man, "Medicine as a Vocation for Womenug Miss Esto Broughton
"Lawg" Mrs. Northway, "Nursing", Miss Elizabeth Wills, "Home Dem-
onstration Work", Miss Helen Coman "Social Service Work"g Miss Jes-
sie Dagget, "Floriculture and Landscape Gardeningug Miss Edith Kemp-
thorne, "Camp Fire Leadershipug and Mr. H. O. Parkinson, "The Li-
W-ILLIAM ROUSH . DONALD BOSCOE LOUIS WENTZEL
HE type of yelling in Stockton High School advanced several
.notches during the year T923. This was due mainly to the efforts
of Donald Boscoe, yell leader, and his two assistants, Louis Went-
zel and William Roush.
The ucompetiven system of yelling was introduced and resulted in
a better spirit in the rooting sections. Much rivalry was shown between
the four classes at the tryouts. The winning group in each contest was
chosen in regard to volume and unity and was admitted to free seats in
the central rooting section. The yelling was at its best during the basket-
Our leaders proved that there is an art in yelling, which, no doubt,
was the cause of the fine showing made by the students. Several new
yells were also instituted and perfected. Too much credit cannot be
given the leaders for improving the rooting at games and rallies.
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First Science Club Banquet
'ERI-IAPS to rival the exclusiveness of the exclusive "Associated
Girls" when they give their freshman receptions and issued the
forewarning: "Boys will kindly remain away from the building,"
the Science Club has instituted, as its exclusive type of social gathering,
the stag party.
The first party was given just before Christmas vacation in the school
cafeteria. The "eats," one of the most important features of the even-
ing, were plentiful and varied in nature. Nearly everything from pie
and salad down to peanuts and apple cider in the long list of things that
boys like was there. A literary contest was held during the feasting in
which a prize was offered for the person telling the best story without a
point. l-lowever, it took a visiting college student, who was none other
than "Maggie" McGee, to carry off the prize. Monroe Eaton won the
honors in another contest, telling the greatest difference between sodium
and potassium compounds. Other clever games and stunts occupied the
time. To cap the climax, a game called 'ithe clishwashing act" was in-
troduced, which was entered into by nearly everyone present. This made
the perfect ending to a perfect stag party.
55 -35 H4
Second Science Club Stag Party
A fly swatter was apparently the only available strainer for separ-
ating the coffee grounds from the liquid until some one fortunately dis-
covered a flour sifter, which relieved the situation. Except for this nar-
row escape the second Science Club stag party, held March 24, was "one"
There was plenty of nonsense and fun to make things hum, too.
John Burke's .humorous stories kept his hearers doubled up with mirth.
Besides this Mr. Snook gave a practical talk on crabs found along the
As usual the club did justice to the delicacies provided. The boys
did much of the work for their parties, but they do not know what they
have clone without the help of Mrs. Umlaff, Mrs. Layton, and Mrs.
SECOND FOOTBALL TEAM BANQUET
There was a reason why the Little Tarzans made the trip to Ar-
buckle, played their last game of the season, and returned all in one day.
The thrifty little fellows did this to save in order to have money enough
for a banquet at Hotel Lincoln, January 5.
Coach Cave, Coach Hanley, Mr. Toms. Mr. Wagner, and Mr.
Pease were guests of honor. After the all-absorbing repast, much speech-
making and merriment followed. To show how much they appreciated
his efforts, the second football tearrQpresented Mr. Pease, their coach.
with a tiny gold football watch-fob.
'34 -9 at
BANQUET FOR EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKERS
They were not locked up on bread and water, but instead the ex-
temporaneous speakers were banqueted like kings, and then locked up
in various class rooms for two hours of solitary confinement and cogita-
tion. The extemporaneous contest was held in the high school auditor-
ium Friday evening, January IZ.
Every contestant was to prepare in his locked room a subject pre-
viously given him on which he had made but general preparation. Con-
sequently the dinner was served at 5:00 o'clock, and was under the di-
rection of Miss Post and Miss Gondring. The coaches dined downstairs
in the dining room off Miss Post's cooking laboratory and the contestants
were seated in the dining room above. Wilbert Spurr distinguished him-
self as toastmaster. "Hank" Coffin made a short speech of greeting to
the visitors, and David Greenberg thanked the home economics depart-
ment for its service in preparing the excellent meal.
eacl ofgrepairing. to. ' orgrnusicktheguests
then stowed away in their respective closets to collect their thoughts for
FACULTY OUTING PARTY
"All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy" says the old adage.
However, the faculty will never become "dull boys" judging from the
upeppyu parties with which they have entertained themselves.
The "outing frolic" was a sample of the good times the teachers
enjoy. Original and amusing stunts were given by different groups:
such as, the married men, the single men, the married women, the single
women, and the Board of Education. "The Evolution of the School
Teacher", the stunt of the unmarried women teachers, was especially en-
When the call to the cafeteria was given, delicious refreshments
were served. The funniest little animals concocted of gumdrops, raisins,
cloves and tooth-picks, were given as favors to each person. Witty
toasts and speeches brought the evening to a fitting close.
"The Pride of Stockton," the state championship basketball team,
were the guests of honor of the Stockton Lions' Club Tuesday, April l 7,
at their luncheon meeting at Hotel Stockton. It was almost a high school
day with the clubg for Wilbert Spurr acted as chairman of the clay, Earl
McDonald and Hubert McNoble both expressed the appreciation of the
high school for the whole-hearted cooperation of the business men, and
Coach Pete Lenz and "Irish" Patten also were called upon to speak.
Besides this, music was furnished by the high school orchestra, and sev-
eral vocal solos were also given by Imelda Martin and Willard Giotton-
55 325 :F
PUBLIC SPEAKING BAN QUET
To Europe and back in one evening was the Marathon record estab-
lished the evening of June 5 when the public speaking class honored the
members of the Iliff party at its annual banquet.
The boats which decorated the table conducted the party on an
imaginary trip overseas. Life savers and other suggestive decorations
also carried out the idea of travel. After the trip had been made without
mishap, the various countries were visited. Foreign dishes, or dishes for
which certain countries are noted, were served by the girls of the clo-
mestic science department under Miss Post.
The class guests of honor were: Mr. Iliff, Mr. Van Vlear, Mr. Cuar-
rison, Mr. Pease, Miss Mosbacher, and the boys who are members of the
Iliff party. They were: Robert Carr, Ed Smith, Carroll Craig, Llewelyn
Johnson, John I-lodgkins, Willard Giottinini, Warren Littlefield, Don
Carr, Howard Gardner, Charles Hoey, Oliver Fisk, Reginald Richardson,
Percy Dyer, John Boggs, Melvin Belli, and Russell Yost. Each member
of the'class was privileged to bring a guest also.
Carroll Cole made an entertaining toastmaster. Advice to the
Iliff party was generously doled out by the members of the class in their
speeches. Earl McDonald gave an imitation of one of Mr. Iliffis travel'
ogue lectures. Raymond Ribal wished the party 'Bon Voyage." The
boys who are going to Europe and who also belong to the public speaking
class gave their Commencement speeches. Witty songs, original poems,
other toasts, and clever jokes and stunts were part of the merry-making.
At the conclusion of the banquet no doubt was left in the minds of
the travelers as to what was proper or improper to do. The party was
indeed well prepared to take the long journey after having swallowed all
the brotherly and sisterly advice doled out to them.
FIRST FRESHMAN RECEPTION
CExtract from the Diary of a 9B Freshmanj
Wednesday, September 29, l922.
Oh! Diary, I had the most scrumptious time today. The Associated
Girls gave us freshmen a party in that great big hall they call the gym-
nasium. I never was so scared in my life when I had to march with the
other freshmen in front of those big girls. They must of been glad to
see us, though, because they kept on clapping until we sat down. Then
two girls that I had never seen before brought out a big basket of green
suckers. I was so disappointed. They ran out of candy just before they
got to me.
The first thing on the program was a dance by seven girls with short
dresses and short hair to match. The dance had something to do with
"welcome," but I didn't understand it. I enjoyed it anyhow.
Next, a girl by the name nof Irene I-Ion came out and sang two jap-
anese songs. She had an awful pretty kimona on, but I don't think she
was really Japanese.
Some girls come out next and said that they were now going to give
four acts from four different plays. A scene from "The Shieku was the
first. Alice Potter, the Shiek, grabbed Lucille Ellis and carried her away
on her saw horse.
The second was a scene from the uFour I-Iorses of Eucalyptus".
Reva Horwitz and I-Ielen Gilbert, who is some kind of a vice-president,
did a Spanish dance.
The third was the bull-fighting scene from "Mud and Sand".
Marion Van Gilder was the tore-a-the bull-fighter and Virginia Gall was
The next, the wedding scene from "Smilin' Through", was sad.
Sydney Ackerson was the bride, Florence Manuel, the groom, Grace
Atherton, the preacher, and Letitia Catts, the one that did the shooting.
Honest, Diary, I nearly cried when that bride died.
The last act was a Spanish dance by Reva Horwitz. She sure knows
how to dance, too.
After the show our fun began. Someone handed me two tickets, so
I got in twice to get lemonade and cookies. Two or three of the big
girls asked me to dance. One of them showed me how to do a new
dance called the "Chicago". I think that's what she called it.
After that I came home, but I was so full of lemonade, I couldn't
eat any supper.
-as bs is
Santa Claus came to S. I-I. S. on December fourteenth and fifteenth
of this year instead of waiting until midnight of the twenty-fourth as he
usually does. Old Saint Nick granted us this special privilege on account
of the two Christmas parties given to the whole school by the Associated
Girls on the Thursday and Friday before the Christmas holidays. Both
of these parties, one of which was given for freshmen and sophomores
and the other for juniors and seniors, were regular oldtime "get-to-
gethersn. The Girl's Gymnasium echoed with the strains of the old-
fashioned Christmas carols.
A little yuletide play by Betty Coffin was cleverly presented with
the authoress as the heroine and Margaret Gealy as the Herog l..ottie
Troy, dressed in a snowy white costume, jigged and jigged until she
nearly dropped from exhaustion after being encored twiceg Dorothy
Carrow interpreted a dreamy Grecian dance in a lovely costume of grayg
and Miss Hill, Miss Bradstreet, and Miss Wright delighted the audience
with a beautiful Christmas trio.
The ringing of sleigh bells and the stamping of feet were next
heard, and Mr. Libhart, dressed as dear old 'Santy", entered carrying
with him a huge bag of pink-and-white sticks of candy. Then the stu-
dents, each with a piece of candy a "half a foot" long in his month,
joined in a dance which lasted until six o'clock. This was the first Christ-
mas party given by the Associated Girls but, if the boys of the school
have their way, it will by no means be the last.
55 46 3
CHRISTMAS PARTY FOR POOR KIDDIES
Happy were the little people who gathered around Santa and
danced with joy at sight of the pretty Christmas tree at a party which
was given by the Associated Girls for the less privileged children of the
city. After the children had tired of playing games, everyone sat down
and sang "Jingle Bells." Jack Frost fl..ottie Troyl next came out and
danced for the little guests. This delighted the children so much that
they insisted upon seeing her again. Lucy Ritter then told the children
a story of Christ, the child. Her assistants, who acted different parts of
the story as she told it were Betty Viebrock and La Verne Wallace.
Suddenlythe children were surprised by a huge fellow dressed in red, and
every one made a dash to get in line in order to receive a present from
Santa's pack. After all had received a large bag of candy and a present,
the transportation committee, which consisted of Caroline Moore fchair-
man, and her twenty assistants, took the happy children to their various
homes. The committees for this successful party were: Entertainment
-Virginia Gall fchairmanj, Miss Wright, Margaret Dietrich, Miss Co-
man, and Miss Williamsg Arrangement and Decoration-Florence Man-
uel fchairmanl, Helen Gilbert, Purita Berry, Helen Adriance, Virginia
Wright, and Helen Gravemg Stockings-Dorothy Quinn Cchairmanl,
Evelyn Holbrook, Miss McGlothlin, Margaret McDonald, and Franky
Kellyg Gifts--Helen White fchairmanl, lzeta Darnell, Olive Nevins,
and Miss Coleman. The Associated Girls wish to thank Mr. Libhart for
his jolly interpretation of Santa Claus, and Miss Mclnnes for her kind
SECOND FRESHMAN RECEPTION
fExtract from the Diary of a 9A Girll
Thursday, March 8, l923.
I am terribly tired this evening, diary, but not too tired to tell you
about the lovely time I had to-day. This evening after school we upper
class girls gave the freshmen a reception. I felt so sorry for those poor.
timid, little frosh. They nearly died of mortifrcation when Lucille Ellis
and Leah Evans made each one of them take a big stick of pink-and-
white striped candy. The poor frightened little creatures were then
allowed to sit on the bleachers so that they would not be exposed to the
stares of us older girls.
The first number on the program, which was announced by Grace
Atherton, was two solos sung by Marie Young and accompanied on the
piano by Claire Storrs.
The next act was rather amusing. The fat ladies of the reducing
class gave us an illustration of the wonders brought about by the use of
the "daily dozen." They wasted away to skin and bones when they
stuck pins in the balloons which were hidden in their clothes. Dorothy
Carrow was the teacher, and Sue Catts, Evelyn Holbrook, Marian Van
Gilder, and Viola Jacinto composed the class. This skit was followed
by "Romance", a piano solo, by Ruth Schimelpfenig.
The next, "The Death of Julius Caesar," was really the best on the
program. Julius Caesar looked quite ridiculous in his long red and white
polka-dot pantaloons, as did Mrs. Caesar in her attire of coyote skins.
Cleopatra so charmed Caesar with her Salome dance, that he fell off his
throne. The cast for this clever farce was Caesar, Helen Gilbert, Mrs.
Caesar, Florence Manuel, Brutus, Ruth Ferguson, Portia, Alice Potter,
Cassius, Vivian Woods, Cleopatra, Jacqueline Johnson, Roman Police
Force, Lucy Ritter, and Caroline Moore, stage director.
TTTIji5RTITuQI1Ei THeHKf8YEZ:IPHQWith golosi aEE6hiBaHedTLy I Ruth
The last number was especially pleasing. Caroline Kerrick and Le-
titia Catts portraying the "Merry Widow Waltz" as it is danced now.
The girls showed their appreciation by encoring them.
After the program, punch and cakes were served, but I dicln't
bother to get any because there was such a jam. You would have thought
those 9B Freshmen had never had anything to eat before. It was ridic-
ulous the way they crowded you off the dance floor, too. I guess that
after they have been going to high school for awhile they will eventually
learn the ways and manners of upper classmen.
56 be as
When a little freshman comes to school,
She Wears-a smock.
One year-a sophomore blooms forth,
She wears--a frock.
The junior's taste is getting better,
She wears-a sweater.
Alas! The senior's dignity must have a fitting crown:
She wears-a gown.
These were the original lines with which Betty Coffin opened "The
l923 Fashion Show" which was given by the Associated Girls in the
boys' gymnasium on Friday, March 30.
Living models of girlish simplicity wearing suitable dresses for
every high-school activity paraded before the beautiful palm-tree back-
ground. All four classes were represented as taking some part in an
important event. The freshmen were shown at the freshman reception,
the sophomores at the basketball game, the juniors at the junior-senior
dance, the seniors at the senior play, on class day, at the senior dance,
and at the graduation exercises.
Two solo dances were giveng one by Maurthea Friedberger as a
lovely French girl and the other by Reva Horwitz as a Spanish senorita.
The showing of sport wear was next introduced by Betty Coffin in
the following poem of her own composition:
Whether you swim, or whether you hike,
Whether you ride or skate or bike,
Whether you row wtih the dauntless crew,
Whether you make a hole or two, E
Nothing will add to the joy of your game,
Nothing will make you feel the same
As the glorious feeling when you know you possess
For the game that you play-the right kind of dress.
After suitable clothes for riding, hiking, golf, crew, tennis, and
skating were shown, Madeline Folsom sang a delightful solo as part of
an afternoon tea scene.
A dancing scene participated in by eight couples to show correct
evening wear rounded out the program of the first and never-to-be-for-
gotten fashion show ever given by Stockton High School.
55 64 55
SENIOR PIG-TAIL DAY
'Forever cursed be this detested day.
Which snatched my best, my favorite curl away."
Such was the wail of the beautiful Belinda in Pope's "Rape of the
Lock" when a young admirer stole up behind her and cut off a lock of
her hair. Had there been any young gallants with a lust for hair around
the school on April IS, they would have had a good chance to get a curl,
as every girl gave her "rats" and hairpins a rest and wore her hair in a
pigtail down her back to celebrate Senior Pig-tail Day. A few sophisti-
cated ones wore their usual coiffures to school but they were mobbed on
entering the door, and their golden locks loosened to the winds. Ruth
Cormeny looked like a 'ipeeled onion", with her hair slicked back and
tied with two huge red bows. Helen Gilbert was a perfect imitation of
"Sis Hopkins" with her crowning glory braided into "forty-million" little
pig-tails. Georgia l..amb's ear puffs were in apple-pie order when she
arrived at nine o'clock, but five minutes later she looked as if a cyclone
had hit her.
This childhood manner of wearing the hair seemed to strike into the
brains of some, as much detention was given for sliding down the banis-
ters and throwing water in the hall.
Senior Pig-tail days may come and Senior Pig-tail days may go, but
this year's will always be remembered for its exciting events and its
"fifty-seven varieties" of pig-tails.
an at as
HEALTH MASQUE, "THE CONFLICT"
Dancing, dramatization, and symbolism were the three forms of art
contained in "The Conflict", the pageant which the girls of the gymna-
sium classes gave on June 2. There were no spoken words throughout
the whole production. The biggest features of this health Masque were
the beautiful dances which were both interpretative and pantomimic. The
story is that of the conflict between Ignorance and Enlightenment for the
possession of Pandora fl-lumanityl the inquisitive Greek Goddess who
opened the box which contained evil and disease. This theme with its
joyous action, ethical appeal, and health lesson will be given by the
fair maids of S. H. S. in beautiful costumes of Greek design.
Act l opened with the dance of "The Sun Maidens" with "Pan-
dora" and three of her flower girls as participants. The second dance of
this act was an exquisite revel of "Pandora and her Maidens" in which
sixteen girls will take part.
The portrayal of the unorganized efforts of the diseases to overcome
"Humanity" was very well done in Act II in the "Dance of the Evils".
'AThe Three Gracesn dancing before the Court of Wisdom was the second
colorful dance in this act. Y 7
ln next, which is given by four girls, Enlightenment summons the
refreshing breezes of Fresh Air to bring back the glow of life to "Hu-
manityu. Next the "Spirit of Water" cleanses "Humanity" of the dis-
eases with her cooling inHuence. The complete revival of the unfortun-
ate maiden was brought about by the warmth and strength of the "Sun
Warriors." A battle ensued between the forces of "Ignorance" and
"Enlightenment" from which the latter emerge victorious.
"Mercury", the winged messenger of the gods, called together his
followers, and together they bring their strength and vigor to "Human-
ity". This scene and also the country dances were given by thirty-six
wide-a-wake freshmen girls.
Javelin and discus throwing, shot put, hurdle jump, and foot racing
were next brought out in the "Dance of Athletes" in Act Ill.
The climax came in Mercury's triumphant victory dance. It sym-
bolizes the subduing of Ignorance and disease by Enlightenment.
This mythical health masque was under the general supervision of
Miss Anabelle Bradstreet and Miss Elizabeth Hill, the directors of phy-
sical education. It was such a great undertaking that nearly all the girls
of school took part.
Public Speaking Activities
"Practice what you preach." This is the maxim which the students
of the public speaking class have lived up to this year. They have not
considered it sufficient to make good marks in their class work. These
young orators have put their talents into practical use by devoting their
time to the many different kinds of civic affairs of S. H. S. Not only
have they responded to various calls of the school and town, but they
have willingly offered to help whenever the school has tried Uto put
something over." Whether it is a basket ball game, a "Lyric Night", or
a school play, the members of the public speaking class are always asked
to help boost. Moreover, they have taken active parts in ticket sales
for debates and other activities of the school. Ed Dunne's success in
disposing of sixty-four tickets after one of his appeals, distinguished him
as being one of the "best little advertisers" in the schoolg while Earl
MacDonald landed an audience of five hundred and forty for a debate,
after telling the assembly: "Either pay ten cents or go to your classes!"
No rally is complete without Earl's clever remarks. He represented
the public speaking class in the field of oratory by winning first place in
th extemporaneous speaking contest of the Central California 'Oratorial
Lowell Garrison brought honor to Stockton High School when he
took second place in the oratorical contest in Modesto in his talk on
"Literary Aspects of the Bible."
Henry Cofhn, Andy Hayford, Carroll Cole, and Lowell Garrison
have represented the class in the exhibit debates held this year. Unusual
debating talent was shown by all four of these students.
David Greenberg's talents have been devoted mostly to dramatics.
His knowledge of public speaking has been used not only in character
parts in plays but also in boosting in the different drama ticket cam-
Wilbert Spurr, as president of the student body, and Kenneth Cul-
ver, as a member of the Science Club, also demonstrated their knowledge
of oral expression in the work of the two organizations.
Speaking in church is the practical use to which Bertie Robison,
Robert Dougherty, Raymond Ribal, Henry Coffin, and Lowell Garrison
have applied their oratorical abilities.
The programs for Armistice Day, Arbor Day, the Radio Concert,
Class Day, and Commencement Day were put over by the class as a
whole under the able direction of Miss Minerva Howell. Each of the
students in his own way have put his training into use, and in doing so
has made the public speaking class one of the greatest assets to S. H. S.
as be bs
Listen, all you radio fans! Didn't you think that the high school
concert broadcasted on December twelfth by the Record was the best
one of the whole year? Every participant in this program, which was
arranged by Mr. Corbett, was a student of S. H. S. Didn't they sound
like professionals? Of course, no little part of the success is due to Miss
M. U. Howell, who coached the speakersg to Mr. Frazee, who trained the
singersg and to Mr. Blossom, who arranged for the instrumental numbers.
The whole concert, however, was under the auspices of the public speak-
The program opened with a word of greeting from Stockton High
School given by David Greenberg. A few vocal selections from "The
Mikado" were next given to entertain the unseen audince. George Hark-
ness then gave a brief talk in which he outlined the courses to be ob-
tained in S. H. S. "Uncle Sam", an original poem by Betty Coffin, fol-
lowed. Several selections from the Oral Expression Contest were scat-
tered through the program. The HI'St of these was Toussaint-L' Ouver-
ture" by Robert Harry. The second, "The Hell-Gate of Soissonsn, was
given by Ernest Lonsdale and was followed by a talk on "A Taste for
Poetry" by Dorothy Quinn.
The high school orchestra was represented next by the selection, "ln
the Cathedral", played by a clarionet quartet composed of Harold Rush,
Hudson Morgan, Stephen Whipple, and Mike Wallin. Frank Rule then
gave a saxophone solo, "Erica". "The End of a Perfect Day" played
on the trombone by Lowell Garrison concluded the orchestra's part in
The high school news of the week was then broadcasted in the
voice of Editor Carroll Cole. The last two selections from the oral ex-
pression contest,-Don Carr on "Why l Became a Boy Instead of a
Girlng and Rossi Reynolds from Mark Twain's "My Watch", concluded
as as as
p ARBOR DAY
, The citizens of Stocktonyere not-the only, one
on Arbor Day. Stockton High School planted a tree, albeit a small one,
on the east lawn of the grounds in honor of George Washington, whose
birthday it was, and to commemorate Arbor Day.
"When we plant this tree, we plant not only a tree but a hope as
well." These were the words of Henry Coffin as the first shovelful of
dirt was placed about the roots of the little cypress. He also expressed
the hope that the tree might grow tall and beautiful and that the students
of S. H. S. might grow, too, in strength, knowledge, and all things worth
Earl McDonald, the next speaker, said that, if the little tree did not
grow, Stockton High School would feel that she had been cheated by the
nursery from which it was bought. He said it was the same with the par-
ents of the students. They send their children to a school to make some-
thing out of themselves. If these students fail to do this, the parents are
robbed and cheated.
After a short address by Wilbert Spurr on the purpose of Arbor
Day exercises, the remaining dirt was placed around the tree while the
students sang "America" under the leadership of Mr. Blossom.
"No truer man than Uncle Sam
Now lives beneath the sky,
l-lis stripes and stars
Through peace and wars
Weill follow ,till we die.
Within his fold there is a goal
That shelters every lamb:
That's why the brave have died to save
Our dear old Uncle Sam."
These are the first lines of the original poem, "Uncle Sam," which
was given by Betty Coffin at the Armistice Day exercises held in the high
school assembly hall under the auspices of the public speaking class on
November l l. i
A huge American flag and a service flag with four hundred and
ninety-seven blue stars and thirteen gold stars draped across the back of
the stage, formed the decorations for this impressive program.
"What Armistice Day Means to Us" was the subject on which Mar-
garet Laffaty spoke. She said a uvictorious peace for the allies" was
the real meaning of this international day. George Harkness, the next
speaker, stated that "Our Heritage" is the "torch of liberty" and "it is
our duty to see that it passes on undimmedf' David Greenberg cle-
nounced the theory of "Might Makes Right" in his talk on "The Mean-
ing of Armistice Day." He emphasized the fact that it is our duty to
promote an everlasting peace.
This program, which was presided over by Lowell Garrison, was
presented before the academic students. Armistice Day was not cele-
brated in the high school by a vacation as has previously been the custom.
It was thought that the students would honor the veterans of the World
War more by having a patriotic program in the school than by celebrat-
ing with a holiday.
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RAIN gymnastics, or in other words, debating has become a major
activity, in S. H. S. this yearg almost a major sport, one is tempted
to say. Interest has worked up until, as is always the case for a
basketball game, before the last debate the tickets for the verbal fray
were sold at once, and the demand exceeded the seating capacity of the
The three league debates this year have all resulted in the score
"one victory and one defeat for Stockton." Every time it was the team
that debated at home that won. For the first debate, held November 3,
on the question, "Resolved, that the Water and Power Act should be
passed," Sonora debated at Stockton. Helen Waite and Harold Camp-2
bell, affirmatives, Won the decision over Dorothy Eckel and Harmon Mc-
Peak of Sonora. The negative team, Henry Cofhn and Carroll Cole,
were defeated at Sacramento.
By unanimous vote the affirmative Stockton team, Lowell Garrison
and Henry Coffin, won the second debate held February I 7 with Hilmar.
The question was: Resolved, that the injunction policy as exercised by
the government in the recent strike was for the best interest of the coun-
try. The negative, Helen Waite and Andy Hayford, were unfortunate in
the wrangle at Modesto.
The best attended of the league debates was the last. The question
was: Resolved, that the occupation of the Ruhr Valley by the French
was justifiable. The affirmatives, Cliffton Frisbie and William lrvine
met Paul Higginbotham and Velma Jenkins of Oakdale, while Lowell
Garrison and Edwin Mayall journeyed to the Raisin City, Fresno, to
contend. Again the affirmative was victorious. Miss Ovena Larson,
teacher of English, coached the teams this year, and much credit is due
her for the excellent quality of work done by the debaters.
if Pk Pk
The two sophomore debates, coached by Miss Osborn, were keenly
contested. The first one was held with Sacramento Friday, January I9.
The negative team, William lrvine and Westley Wetmore won by a
unanimous decision. Cliffton Frisbie and Palmer Goldsberry, affirma'
tives, lost the debate at home, however. The question for debate Was:
Resolved, that the United States should give the Philippine lslands com-
February I9 was the date for the second sophomore debate with
Modesto. The question which Edwin Mayall and Herbert Gunther,
affirmative, and Lawrence Meier and Nicholas Mayall, negatives, de-
bated upon was: Resolved, that immigration into United States should
be banned for a period of five years. Both the Modesto and Stockton
affirmative team failed to win the decision in the home towns. These
two debates were the fruits of the sophomore debating class, an innova-
tion this year.
At the last sophomore debating battle of the year held May 22
which resulted in double victory, the Stockton High School sophomore
debaters became the sophomore champions of this section of the state.
The question was, "Resolved, that the president of the United
States should be elected by popular vote of the people." "The affirma-
tive, Ethel DeVol and Edward Peckler, met Modesto at home. The
supporters of the negative faced the Sacramento team at Sacramento.
Miss Adele Howell and Miss Helen Manske coached this debate.
The purpose of sophomore debating is to furnish a new interest for
sophomores and give them a chance to win activity credits in the Honor
Scholarship Society as well as, incidentally, to prepare more debators
to participate in league debates in their junior and senior years.
as is as
Probably the greatest high school victories of the year were the
winning of the state championship in basketball and the Central Cali-
fornia League Championship in oratory. It took five players to win the
first victory, but the second was brought home single-handed by Earl
MacDonald, a Stockton High School junior. Out of contestants from
six different schools, he took first place in his speech on "Lloyd George-
the Man." The other contestants were Ernest Galarza of Sacramento,
Frank Carlson of Turlock, Alvin Langfield of San Jose, Leslie Hoffman
of Modesto, Clarice Poore of Hilmar, and Harmon lVlcPeak of Sonora,
of whom Sacramento took first place and Modesto and San Jose tied for
The contest was the first of its kind ever held in central California.
For six weeks previous, the students were at liberty to read at large on
the general topics for discussion. At six o'cl0ck on the day of the con-
test, they drew their special subjects, after which they were shut up in
separate rooms without books or notes and were given two hours in
which to prepare their speeches for the evening.
Earl McDonald, Stockton's candidate, drew "Lloyd George-the
Man" and captured his audience in his first sentence, ul am going to
show you that Lloyd George is a Man, spelled with a capital M, not a
demi-god or a 'nawpy powby'." Earl easily won over all contestants by
his genial, yet earnest and sincere manner, his natural, forceful delivery,
and his ready wit, combined with a genuine admiration for the great
commoner, Lloyd George. He held the attention of the audience from
the moment of his first utterance until the close of his talk when he took
his seat amidst deafening applause.
Ernest Garlaya from Sacramento made a close second to Earl with
his talk on UGhandi," while Turlock and San Jose were ties for third
Several stunts were given before the speeches. Imelda Martin, Ruth
Parker, and Ruth Williams sang a selection from the "Mikad0." George
Harkness gave a clever, humorous speechg and Warren Kale and Verol
Waite, a gymnastic stunt. Three solos were given, a vocal one by Will-
ard Giottonini, Lowell Garrison on the trombone, and Frank Rule on
After the program, which preceded the speeches, Miss Minerva
, , 4
Howell introduced Miss Margaret Painter, president of the Central Cali-
fornia Public Speaking League, who had charge of the contest. Miss
Painter gave a short talk on the work of the league and explained the
terms of the contest before introducing the first speaker.
The stage was prettily decorated for the affair by Miss Pahl. A
large flag formed the background, and a wicker fernery and a basket filled
with greens added a pleasing touch.
ik Pk lk
To Lowell Garrison, Stockton High School is indebted for the
honor of winning second place in the Third Annual Central California
Oratorical Contest held in Modesto on May 4. Although Stockton did
not receive first place, the decision still leaves her ahead of the other
schools in oratory. ln three years Stockton has won three first places
and one second. This victory also leaves Stockton and Sacramento tied
for this year. The former took first place in the Extemporaneous Con-
test ancl second in the Oratorical League Contest, while the latter took
second place in the Extemporaneous Contest and flrst in the Oratorical
Ernest Galarza, whom Earl MacDonald defeated earlier in the year,
and whose subject was "Mexico", was Sacramento's representative. The
other contestants in the meet were Fresno, who took third place, Hilmar,
Turlock, and Modesto.
Lowell's speech was on "The Literary Aspects of the Bible." ln
his scholarly and independent treatment of his subject, in his organiza-
tion of material offering abundant illustrations of each point coupled
with many direct quotations which he gave in pleasing tone and with fine
expression, Lowell's speech would easily have captured first place in the
contestg but in ease of delivery, graceful stage presence, melody of voice,
clear' enunciation, and simple, direct and forceful speech, Ernest Galarza
has few equals in high school circles.
The decision for first place in the contest was unanimous on the
part of the judges, who were two English professors from Stanford and
one from the College of the Pacific.
, LCx 1II l
"vw 'K' "
WO hundred and ten seniors have this year joined the vast throng
of Stockton High School's Alumni. They will go out into the world
to bring more honor and fame to the school through which they
obtained some of their knowledge. Each year a banquet will be given to
bring them together again so that they may talk over and bring back
memories of their four years in Stockton High School. And something
like this has been going on for fifty-three years.
Some of the noted people who graduated from the class of i870
are: Charles E.. Grunsky, who is city engineer of San Francisco, and who
does work for the U. S. Government Geological Survey. From this class
came his twin sister, Lottie E. Grunsky, who taught in the public schools
of Stockton for nearly fifty years. ln recognition of her faithful work, a
grammar school has been named after her.
Sixteen years later came Charles Theodore Vogelsang, of the class
of 1886, who is now a high official in the U. S. Navy and is stationed at
Rio De Janerio, South America.
ln i887 Mary I... I-l. Arnold, now Dr. Snow, graduated. She taught
in Stockton High School for a number of years, then went to New York,
and is now a noted X-Ray physician in that city.
Ten years more bring us to Richard Walton Tully of the class of
1897. l-le is a playwright of fame. Some of his plays are "The Stren-
uous Life," "Bird of Paradise," and "Omar the Tent Maker."
Charles Yost, l890, and his brother Henry, l90l, now run the
men's furniishing store, known as "Yost Brothers."
The l903 class boast Adolph Anderson, an instructor of English in
the University of California. Also from this class came Mrs. W. Fitz-
gerald who was Minnie Rutherford, and has been the president of the
California Women's Federated Clubs for the past two years.
Owen Maisel, owner of Maisel Meat Company, and Will Friedber-
ger, local physician, are both graduates of the class of l904.
Dr. Raymond T. M.cGurk graduated with the class of l905.
ln l906, Grace Steinbeck graduated. She has been doing Y. W.
C. A. work in Foo Chow, China, for a number of years.
The 1907 class claims Earl R. Hawley who was a captain in the U. S.
army during the World War and is now postmaster of Stockton. Three
members of the present faculty also graduated from this class. They
are: Grace Fowler, Amy Pahl, and Lily Cliberon.
Forrest Single, l909 graduate, is a prominent attorney in New York
Another celebrated alumnus is Ralph Eaton from the class of 1910
who is professor of mathematics at Harvard University. He has written
a book on philosophy.
Nelson James is sport editor of the San Francisco Examiner. He
graduated with the class of l9l l.
Nineteen Hundred and Thirteen produced Stanton Coblentz who is
an art critic and book reviewer on the New York Times and has recently
published a book of poems.
The late Karl Ross. who lost his life in action during the Great War,
was a member of the class of l9l3. The local chapter of American
Legion was named for him.
The l9l4 class may boast of Laurence N. Pease, now head of
Stockton High School's large Commercial Department.
Harry Mazzera and Amil Gumpert have formed a law partnership
here in Stockton. Both were from the class of l9l5.
I9 l 6 gave us Ralph Herring, a vocational teacher in Stockton High
From the class of 1917 came Jack Raggio, a local banker in the
Commercial and Savings Bank.
Ray Dunne, a lawyer, and Margaret Lauxen and Helen Wurster,
both Phi Beta Kapa members fHonor Scholarship Society of U. CJ,
were prominent in the class of l9l8. Flora lVlcDiarmid Ellis is from
this class also. She is now society editor of the Stockton Daily Evening
Lilien Eberhard and Gertrude Robbins, both of the class of l9l9,
are S. H. S. faculty assistants.
Joseph Dietrich, l920, is the manager of the Daily Californian ancl
will become editor-in-chief next year.
Some notables from the class of 'Zi are: Philip Baxter, a cele-
brated swimmer at University of Southern Californiag Fred Garner, ama-
teur collegiate middleweight boxing champion at University of Californiag
Max Newstadt, a writer for the Daily Californiang Mona Campbell, lVlelva
Kane, Mildred Norcross, and Dorothy Dawson all in training as nurses.
Out of the last year's class thirty-two are now attending some col-
lege. Alvin Trivelpiece, a member of this class, who was editor of the
second semester G. or T. weekly in l92Z, is now writing for the San Jose
"Herald", Fresno, and San Francisco papers. Elbert Bidwell is a clever
banjo player and is now with Jack Coale's Jazz Orchestra. Reginald
Tumelty, who during his high school days won the lO0-yard breast
stroke, is still out seeking more honors in swimming. Francis Smith is
assistant manager of the Woolworth Company in Fresno.
The class of i923 hopes that in the future they may bring added
honor and fame to Stockton High School.
Stockton High School has four scholarships which are awarded to
the graduates each year.
These scholarships are awarded by the faculty, on the basis of
scholarship, character and need. Any senior in the school is eligible.
JEROME C. LEVY SCHOLARSHIP
The Jerome C. Levy Scholarship was established by lVIr. and lVIrs.
Max Levy in memory of their son, Jerome C. Levy, who died while he
was a sophomore in Stockton High School.
This scholarship is awarded to the most deserving student who is
to take a course at the University of California. The students who have
received this scholarship are: William B. Faulkner, class of 1916, Theo-
dore H. lVIclVIurray, class of l9I 7, Cynthia Purviance, class of I9I8g
Reinhard V. Looser, class of 19199 Ralph Alva Wentz, class of l920g
William Russell lvy, class of l92Ig Kenneth Howard Durand, class of
LILLIAN M. CUNNINGHAM CONFER SCHOLARSHIP
The Lillian lVI. Cunningham Confer Scholarship was presented in
June, I9 l 9, by lVIrs. Frank S. Boggs in memory of her sister, Mrs. Lillian
M. Cunningham-Confer, who graduated from Stockton High School in
1886 and died in l903. By it the sum of one hundred dollars is awarded
to a deserving graduate who may enter either the University of Califor-
nia or Stanford University. This honor has been bestowed on the follow-
ing: Bertil Holmsten, class of I9I9g Anita Sayles, class of I920g
George Badger, class of l92l 3 Leslie Ray Waggoner, class of l922.
SELMA RIESE ZEIMER SCHOLARSHIP FOR GIRLS
This scholarship was presented to the school in June, 1921, by Doc-
tor lrving S. Zeimer in memory of his wife for whom the scholarship was
named. It is awarded on the same credentials as the other scholarships
and yields an annual sum of one hundred dollars to be given a girl who
is entitled to enter an institution of learning. The two girls who have
been voted as entitled to this scholarship are Clara Lucille Hall, class of
l92l, and Alice lVIcCaughey, class of 1922.
ROTARY CLUB CIRCULATING SCHOLARSHIP
The Rotary Club of Stockton inaugurated this scholarship in the
spring of l92l. Three hundred dollars is awarded each year, but this
sum is not limited to one student. The students receiving the award or
parts of it agree to return the amount to the Rotary Club's scholarship
fund at his or her earliest convenience after becoming self-supporting.
The recipients may enter any college or university standing in the United
The winners so far have been: Floyd Vernon Green and William Fred
Gallagher of the Class of 1921, and Henderson lVIcGee and Lelia Tag-
gart of the class of 1922.
KIWANIS CLUB SCHOLARSHIP
This scholarship was presented by the Kiwanis Club June 5 of this
year at a luncheon on the campus. It yields 35100 to the winner for a
course at the College of the Pacific.
Page One Hundred
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This is the forty-sixth issue of the Guard and Tackle Annual. This
book was first published in IS77 by the graduating class of that year, and
was only a small pamphlet. It has grown steadily, each class improving
it. Last year's book, no doubt, is the finest piece of work yet, in print-
ing, make-up, and general quality, and leaves little opportunity for im-
provements for this year's book. What we could not surpass in quality,
therefore, we have tried to do in originality.
This year's publication, however, reaches the high-water mark of
achievements in the number of books issued, twelve hundred and fifty
copies being the record set. The cost runs close to three-thousand dol-
lars. The students are extremely fortunate to be able to purchase this
book for the nominal sum of one dollar. Over fifteen hundred dollars
was made up by advertisements and the Lyric show fund. This year,
perhaps, will see the end of the dollar annual. Our school is enlarging
steadily, and an annual, to picture all that happens in the year, must also
enlarge. Only because of the generous support of the local merchants
and student subscribers were we able to keep down the price. To those
who have so kindly helped on the financial side of the work, we can not
give too great thanks.
as -as ai
THE NEED OF A STUDENT BODY BUDGET
Budgets are now very much in vogue. ln fact, practically every
business house, home, state, and department of government have insti-
tuted the budget system in order that they might limit their expenses and
know exactly where the money is going. Would not then a budget for
Stockton High School be a solution to many of our perplexing problems?
The need for the above plan has become more apparent every year.
Why not have this modern system started next year? Our school is
steadily increasing, and more student troubles arise every year. Our
government must keep pace with our growth. Much has been said of a
"progressive government for progressive students". The advocates of
progressive government have overlooked the most important phase of all,
the most vital to the existence of our school activities, that of our finan-
cial system. A "budget for S. l-I. S." might well now be our slogan.
Seven years ago our present type of government was inaugurated.
A student control and executive committee, composed of a representa-
tive of the faculty and of the classes, were the chief features. The money
received from the numerous athletic games, plays, and registration fees
went into what was known as the "general fund." A dollar fee was col-
Page One Hundred One
. i I. 7
lected from every student at the beginning of the year, and students were
given free subscriptions to the Guard and Tackle weekly and admission
to all games. The activity managers received or did not receive their
expense money upon vote of the executive committee. How much each
got depended on his ability to talk and convince the members of that
group of the need for the desired sum.
This plan worked wonderfully well for a school of eight-hundred
students. Since that time our once spacious halls and class rooms have
become crowded with students. New activities have sprung up as if by
magic. The same financial plan which worked for eight hundred stu-
dents is now attempting to operate for sixteen hundred. But does it
work? The students today must pay their admission to athletic games,
plays, and debates, besides paying their dollar registration fee. Their
school paper is crammed with advertisements in order that it may run.
Next year more will probably have to be paid for the annual if the stu-
dents wish it to be on a par with those of other schools of our size.
ln the first days of our present government, there were only a few
activities to draw upon the treasury. But today at least five new activi-
ties are clamoring for money and support. Due to our successful basket-
ball season this year, we have a sufficient sum to meet the expenses.
Next year the outlook is not so bright. Our activities, which go totmake
up our school life here, must have more money. If we are to live and
breathe freely in our high school world, we must find a solution to our
problems and needs.
The proposed budget system is what we need. A modern elastic
one which can meet the rising needs of the students is the type desired.
The amount for each activity can be fixed very easily by a report from
the managers or coaches. This report can be investigated by the student
treasurer and faculty representative for validation.
If there is not enough in the treasury to meet the sums required by
each department, the student registration fee may be raised, or each de-
partment cut proportionately. With a designated sum on hand, it will
be impossible to draw over this amount.
The good derived from this plan can be easily conceived. It will
prevent any club or activity from getting more than its just share, which
will do away with much jealousy that now exists between departments
and activities. Having a definite sum, the several departments cannot
come for more money. This will sn-vfe-the-school money in the long run.
Under this plan the school paper will come into its own, getting more
money and dropping most of the advertisements now required. The
new budget plan will also do away with the necessity of "commercializ-
ing contests." Best of all, the students will know how and where their
money is spent, as the budget can and should be published.
The day of the 'igeneral fund" is doomed. A new era of progress-
iveness is dawning for Stockton High School. Our proposed plan and
solution may have faultsg all new legislation has, but it is certainly a step
in the right direction.
Page One Hundred Two
TO BE OR NOT T0 BE-TIED
"Tied to teacher's apron strings" is a taunt which no self-respecting
high school student would endure having thrown into his teeth. ln the
first place, he would not believe itg and, in the second place, he would
highly resent such words when applied to him even if they were true.
Nevertheless, after the first Hame of anger, his mind might revert to
certain incidents during the year, his jaw might drop, and he would real-
ize that there was perhaps a tiny grain of truth in the words flaunted at
Some such episode as the following may come to his mind. Last
quarter the English teacher had reminded him three-no, four times that
unless two back themes were in immediately, he would have an incom-
plete for the quarter. He had hurriedly written the themes after the
fourth reminder. Again he may have remembered that his Latin teacher
had had to send him to his locker to get his notebook the second day
after it had been due. That student, if fair-minded enough, would have
to admit that he was tying himself to teacher's apron strings.
Teachers are usually willing to give a forgetful or slow student a
second and even fourth chance to Hmake good." At the same time the
main object of that student's education, which is "to learn to do the
thing that ought to be done when and where it ought to be done whether
he likes it or not," is not being carried out. After school days are over.
when the student is out in the world, will the world be as tolerant to one
who has not yet been educated to do the things that ought to be done?
The experiences of others in the same dilemma say Uno."
Through a bit of self searching a great many students may find that
they are not helping to educate themselves, but fare depending wholly
upon teacher. A new era would be the result if every student who finds
himself tied by procrastination would endeavor to untie himself, and
stay untied forever after.
ai as vs
The editor wishes to thank his staff and those who helped and con-
tributed to this annual for their efficient service. Without the valuable
help of the department heads this book would not be possible. Even the
smallest contribution is appreciated. "No chain is stronger than its weak-
est linkn, and that saying holds true for this annual.
To the patient and untiring efforts of our faculty adviser and journ-
alism instructor is largely due the book's success. Always willing to help
and devote her study periods and much of school time for its betterment,
she is greatly appreciated. The interest and efforts of the photographer,
engraver, and printer have aided much on the mechanical side.
The work of our manager, Simon Christensen, in securing the ad-
vertisements to defray our expenses can certainly be praised. His busi-
ness staff can also be complimented for their efforts.
Too much credit cannot be given to our art editor, Richard Thomas,
for the excellent drawings that grace our pages.
This book was produced only by hard work, care, and study.
Page One Hundred Three
Whether it meets with approval or disapproval, rests with the individual
as is as
The prize winners of this year's annual are: stories, Emmett E. Lit-
tleton-first placeg Alberta Riebenstein-second place: Reginald Tu-
melty-third placeg Agnes Muller-honorable mention.
The poetry winners are: Marjorie Taylor-Hrst placeg Betty Coffin
-second placeg Agnes Muller-third placeg Reva Horwitz-honorable
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Page One Hundred Four
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Athletics . .
Feature Writer ..
Feature Writer ,.
Special Writer .
z ......... Vera Lindsey
Other assistants were: Helen Gilbert, Helen Waite, Carolyn
Kerrick, and Bernice Stowell. Robert Harry, next year's
manager, also did a greal deal for the Annual.
N6WSW1'itil'1g ...... .......................,......,................ M iss I... E. Osborn
Arline Haskell, William Kay, James Foley, Reginald Tumelty,
Joyce Wilson, Roland F. Eberhart, Hazel Carrow, Andy
Hayford and Anna Osborn.
Page One Ilundrccl Seven
e One Hundred Eight
Q fl N
'Riu-tk D momas-
First Semester Staff
Carroll Cole ........ ............-.-...-..-..--- -----.--.,-------- E- cl it01'
William Whitmore ..,... Associate Editor
Margaret Gealey . .... ........ N CWS Editor
Leah Evans --,-,.,AA, ...... N ews Editor
Raymond Ribal ...v,.. ........... A ssistant
Melvin Bennett ,,,, ...,,. S port Editor
Albert Murray ...., ........ A Ssistant
Henry Coffin .,,,, ...,,., J oke Editor
Helen Waite ...., .............. A ssistant
Dorothy Dolan .,,... ....,. E xchange Editor
Vivienne Hunter .. ........,..... Assistant
George Harkness . ,,,.,,,, Feature Writer
Helen Satterlee , ..,.... Editorial Writer
Bertie Robison ..... ......... E ditorial Writer
Stephen Dietrich .,... .,.......,........ ,.... C i rculation Manager
Cieorge llgenfritz .
Sidney Cooper ...,.
lVliss I... E. Osborn
Edwin D. Comer
john S. Reed .....
.. Assistant Nlanager
Calhoun Reid, Eric Krenz, Margaret Liesy, Arline Haskell,
Anna Osborn, Henry Coffin, Virginia Gall, Eva Bona, Flor-
ence Richards, Dorotthy Ciianelli, Lucille Cadbury, Helen
Waite, Margaret McDonald, Lurline Kratzer, Catherine Hum-
phreys, Rae Lewis, and Carlyle Crippen.
' Page One Huuelrcrl Nint-
age One Hundred Ten
I 6-I A N D N 9 GI
is EEKLifs s
5 sy X -
Second Semester Staff
William Whitmore ..
Calhoun Reid ....
Anna Osborn .....
Arline Haskell .......
Virginia Gall ......
Eric Krenz ,,,.......
Carlyle Crippen ......
Harold Humphreys ,,,,.
Dorothy Gianelli ....
EVE. Bona ..,..................
Margaret Liesy .,...
Rae Lewis ,,,,,,.,...
Richard Thomas ....
Monroe Eaton ....,,.
Gilchrist Roberts ....
William Kay .........
Sidney Cooper .,..
Arthur Stormes .,.. ,
. Associate Manager
Miss L. E. Osborn ..,..,..................,....................... ..... N ewswriting
Edwin D. Comer .. ......... Printing
John S. Reed ...... .............................. ........ F i nancial
Thelma Malloy, Thelma West, Leta Burton, Joyce Wilson,
Sidney Cooper, Elizabeth Evans, Majorie Taylor, Edith Hatch,
lda Wisnower, James Foley, Helen Waite, Lyle Briones,
Andy Hayford, Reginald Tumelty, Hazel Carrow, Lawrence
Meier, Mae Petzinger, and Florence Baker.
Page Une Huudrccl Iilcvcn
Special G and T Editions
Threatening ghosts, smiling Santas, amusing cartoons, Japanese in-
scriptions, student pictures, and gay streamer heads were only a few of
the original and decorative features used in the makeup of the long list
of special G. ZS: T. editions put out during i922-23. Regular editions
throughout the year have been examples of good journalism, clever orig-
inality, and artistic abilityg however, they were far excelled by the special
editions in these respects. Each special issue was a credit not only to the
students in charge of its making but also to Stockton High School.
The freshman edition, the first publication of the year, was indeed
worthy of praise. On the front page was a fine group of pictures of the
student body officers for the year. Under the pictures, in large green
letters covering half the page, was the following greeting: "Welcome.
'26 Freshmen." Many well written stories graced the pages, among
them an interesting account of the more prominent students' vacations.
A well-written and lengthy story about Coach Hanley with Melvin Ben-
nett as its author and accompanied by a photograph of the coach was
another choice feature of the paper.
A second special edition came out, to the joy of the students, dur-
ing the Halloweien season. A large yellow ghost decorated the first page,
and a typical l-iallowe'en witch hovered over the back page. Live and
interesting featurisfories on seasonable topics, Contributed by Elizabeth
Myatt and George Harkness, and a meaningful Hallowe'en editorial by
the associate editor, William Whitmore, added much to the spirit of the
The Better English issue, although not so elaborate in coloring or
artistic make-up, was exceptionally fine from a journalistic standpoint.
A thoughtful editorial written by Helen Satterlee in tribute to the "Bet-
ter Englishn movement was placed in box form on the front page.
Stories concerning the English Department were given much prominence
that weekg consequently a well-written account of our victory in the
Sonora-Stockton league debate, a good description of the costuming for
"Everywoman," and an interesting story of the two debates in the soph-
omore debating class occupied the most conspicuous spaces in the paper.
A cute little boxed feature story by Eva Bona, announcing that Teddy,
the mascot of the senior class, was given a new toreador suit, added much
to the interest of the issue.
A clever cartoon, the work of Dick Thomas, was centered on the
front page and attracted the attention of readers of the Thanksgiving
issue. Af new feature that was very popular was the long personal col-
umn which told the plans of many prominent students for the coming
vacation week. "What the Students Have to Be Thankful For" was the
subject of an interesting editorial written by Bertie Robison.
The Christmas number would take the prize, if one were offered, as
the best issue during the year. This six-page paper was indeed a cheerful
Christmas message to the students. The front page was gayly decorated
Page Uni- Huiiilrcfl 'fwclvc
With a green wreath tied with bright red ribbon. ln the center of the
wreath "The World Christmas Tree," a lovely poem by Catherine Hum-
phreys, was placed. A literary column with two fine stories, "How
Christmas Came to the Bar-5 Ranch" by Edward Hughes and "Doyle"
by Alice Carr, and a delightful poem, "The Tale of the Toys" by Agnes
Muller, was another commendable feature. Four Christmas editorials in
the editorial section also helped to fill the readers with the spirit of
Christmastide. Virginia Gall told "What the Majority of Students Enjoy
for Christmas." A cartoon entitled "That Darkening Suspicion" by Jack
Thomas caused many a smile.
Next came the Mikado edition with an oriental touch, having the
words "Mikado" and "Friday" printed in imitation Japanese characters,
placed vertically in the first and last columns of the front page. Pic-
tures of the leading characters of this comic opera along with a fine story
anticipating the arrival of the Mikado and his company added to the
attraction of the page. A long story of Earl McDonald's success in the
Extemporaneous Public Speaking Contest accompanied by his picture
neatly balanced the front page.
V Blue and white were the colors used in the Journalism issue. The
most commendable feature of this issue was its quantity and variety of
line news stories, practically every type being represented, its five well-
organized and varied editorials, and its novel personal columns. A
Writeup of "The Mikado" by Virginia Gall was the leading news story
of the issue and proved her ability as a dramatic critic.
i'Morgan's Music Masters" and the "Musical Three," two cuts of
students furnishing entertainment for Lyric Night, appeared on the first
page of the Lyric number. Several stories advertising Lyric Night and
inserts of "Help the Annual" between the news articles added much to-
ward making this a snappy paper.
The "Victory Edition" was next to appear in the long line of special
issues. It was a close rival to the Christmas issue in that it was a six-page
publication. It was put out in celebration of our Victory over Berkeley,
and sports "stories" predominated. All of two pages were given to
items concerning athletics. A story concerning the annual and an account
of the Fashion Show occupied the chief columns.
The tremendous, blood-red streamer "State Champs" certainly
made the championship issue welcome to all. This was published just
after the Tarzans captured the state championship by winning over
Fresno. Under the bright streamer headline was placed a half-page
group of pictures of the winning team and the coach and manager.
"Rollo's Wild Oat", the senior play, was the incentive for another
special issue. The blue and orange inks used in printing this paper did
much to make this a pretty, finished product.
With this ends the splendid list of splendid issues to the date the
annual went to press. However, more were then promised, such as the
Tacky Day issue, The Girl's Pandora Press issue and the Boy's special
issue. Surely this has been a banner year for special issues.
Page One Humlrcd Thirteen
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SPECIAL COMEDY TRAGEDY AND
MELODRAMA IN FOUR REELS
ADMISSION A QUARTER
FOREWORD OF BACKWORD
In this marvelous reproduction we turn
back the pages of history to September
open for the greatest year of its history,
the most tragic year of 1tS history the
most hilarious year of its history the
annus that the class of 23 left Stockton s
Community Theatre for the stage of the
In the month of September 1923,
young people of a strangely greenish hue
are seen wendmg their ways from north,
south east or west depending on which
way they live from Stockton I-hgh School,
-innocent guileless wise and otherwise
freshmen entering our sophisticated halls
of learning with their multiplicity of pit-
falls which result in skinned elbows and
bruised anatomies. Management -
quests that the audience will refrain from
throwing peanuts .
September 4-Student theatre opens
after three months of inactivity
September 8-First close-up
Coach Hanley flashed on student body
September ll-Bell cords make their
September I3-Verdant innocents are
extended a green welcome on the front
page of the G. 8: T. weekly. All heroines
and villainesses of company collect in fe-
male assembly. Director Carrow presid-
ing, plans are made for filming Freshman
September I5-Slow motion camera
shows freshman stage-hands erecting
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Page One Hundred Fourteen
bleachers for episode of foot ball.
September i8-Carroll Cole stages
three "fade-outs" from adviser when Di-
rector Iliff objects to his doubling Valen-
September 20-The entire company is
much surprised when a new comedian,
Merritt Black, attempts hogging the film
by coming on location of school party
scene with a "would-be Valentinoi' effect
to his costume. A slapstick comedy is
filmed when "Pug Harperi' breaks away
in fatal fade out.
September 25--Kiddie Kar Krenz,
"Matinee idol," says Hlmdom's fairest
are too insignificant for him to even think
about. Red Eaton wins Popularity Con-
test and is senior president.
September 27-Students learn that
Miss Miller is to star in a big matrimonial
production in June. Long time film.
Seniors decide on blue and gold for class
September 28--Matinee for ladies on-
ly at Frosh reception. Cameraman shoots
wrong cast. House sold out, and stand-
ing room taken. Another big thriller
shocks moviedom when eventful incidents
of Mr. Pister's honeymoon leaks out.
September 29-Stockton and Modesto
Junior College stage big four-reel thriller:
September 30--Honor stars are pre-
sented with scholarship certificates. Many
idols are complimented on reward.
October l-Little Tarzans win from
Modesto in sandy amphitheatre: 25-7.
October 4-Dramatic criticism from
Mayor Eicke on bell cords. Mayor be-
comes idol of Spanish cavaliers.
October 5-Mystery scene is solved
when seniors, at last find the motto, mln
knowledge there is life."
Page One Hundred Fifteen
Page One Hundred Sixteen
October 7--Turlock meets defeat in
thrilling gridiron drama: 27-l4.
October I7-institute moguls meet to
learn stuff for coming comedies. Most
S. H. S. directors sleep through scenes or
hold fancy work tournaments.
'October 2l-Grass Valley annihi-
lated in another big speed film.
October 28-Villians dynamite loca-
tion of faculty company with firecrackers.
Great sensation in filmdom. Hiking par-
ty episode given in high school athletic
theatre by frivolous faculty. Students
try to enter by means of firecrackers and
potatoes. Arch villian Berringer forgets
chow restrictionsg "Pop" "cooperates" to
his heart's content and no "privileges"
November 3-Stockton wins wind-
storm debate with Sonora.
November 8-Better Speech for all
actors is urged during this week.
November I7-Patriotic scene holds
sway as actors honor dead on Armistice
November 20--Little Tarzans win C.
l. F. section by defeating Nevada City.
"Roy" Gardner continues his- Helusive
career". Theatre is packed.
November 24--Fight film is held in
gym. Matinee delights, acting without
doubles, mar each others' maps. Night
shirt parade staged in down town district.
November 25-uclimaxn of football
season reached when team receives sweat-
November 24-25-Rumored that D.
W. Griffith and Mack Sennett were in
the audience of the drama class play
"Everywoman". Hazel Carrow and Mar-
jorie Taylor spoil several feet of film with
many glycerine weeps.
November 29-Thanksgiving intermis-
sion. Actors and audience leave for din-
December 4-Senior derbies arrive.
Sensation in costume room.
December 9-Big rally scene in gym
for basketball. Modesto Junior College
beaten in delightful comedy.
December I0-Little Tarzans lose to
College City in gridiron tragedy.
December I2-lVl.r. Rugh gives travel-
ogue film on China in assembly. Would-
be orators broadcast on Record radio.
December I4-l5-Ball room scene
filmed in girls' new gym, and a good time
is uhacl by all." Santa Claus has title
December I6 to Jan 2-Big intermis-
sion at Christmas Holidays. Intermission
thought by student critics to be better
than main show.
January 5-6-Tarzans win big barn-
storming trip in several clay run. Joe
Ramos loses coat in ash barrel.
January l2-Earl McDonald judged
by critics to have best turn on extempo-
raneous stuff at contest.
January l9-Big oriental film shot at
T 6: D when Mikado is takeng box office
force in hysterics. Debaters give matinee
tongue bout act with Sacramento, and S.
H. S. scenes win 4 out of 6 censors.
Dream pictures, good special feature in
assembly matinee. Kiddie Kar Krenz at-
tempts to stage comedy on piano truck
and is called.
Jan. 25-"Wurzel Flummeryn by Dra-
matic Workshop delights matinee hounds.
Page One Hundred Seventeen
Page One Hundred Eighteen
February 2-Mid-year graduates shot
in grand finale in assembly. Dance put
on in gym by student actors. Reg Tu-
melty takes leading part in cross-country
run. Big fight film with Sacramento
threatens to draw crowd- from "Lyric
Night" show. Varsity stars shine also
when Woodland basketeers are defeated.
February 9-Royal Purple show of
Sacramento, featuring Casaba artists, run
out of patronage by Tarzan score of 31-4.
February I0-Latin Club tries import-
ed film in assembly. Foreign setting and
udagou language big feature.
February l5-Hilmar debaters lose to
Stockton when big winclstorm scene is
shot in assembly.
February l6-Huge comedy on Lodi
court. Score 45-Zl. Grape juice and
casabas made to double for custard pies.
February Zl--End boxing season. An-
other fight act in gym. San Jose suc-
cumbs in casaba slinging contest: 30-l5.
February 22-Arbor day exercises
staged on location on east lawn. Hank
Coffin and Earl McDonald take leads.
February 28-G or T announces Stock-
ton is invited to participate in national
basketball meet. Patten wears smile.
March 7-Seniors win interclass track
film by many, many points.
March 8-lnteresting scene is gym
when Associated Girls stage second frosh
March 8-9-"The Dragon" is big
vaudeville attraction in assembly. All
star cast participate. Senior girls also
celebrate annual pig-tail day.
March 9-Another basketball comedy
with Lodi much enjoyed by Stocktonians
of audience. Lodi's acting is amateurish.
April 6-Annihilation scene when
Berkeley is defeated for Northern Cham-
March I4-Villians maltreat Miss Mill-
er's canine in animal film. Paint is instru-
March l6-Dr. Barker films inspiring
lecture at assembly in gymnasium.
March l 7-Double cast chosen for
senior play. Tiny Tarzans terminate
Biggs' hope of Victory in kids' film.
March 20-Stockton defeats Modesto
in track scene.
March 23-Fashion show is staged in
boys' gym. 'I-lankn Coffin's dancing big
"feet"-ure of the occasion.
March 24-Ralph Herring leading man
in matrimonial production.
April 7-Sacramento does fade-out in
April I3-I-lard fought thriller hands
Tarzans state championship for second
year. Program l8-l7.
April 20-Sophomore dance directed
in gym. "Dimples" Driscoll falls for an-
other blonde. Fresno works wind ma-
chine better than Stockton. Oakdale de-
baters lose to Stockton in same contest.
April Zl-Seven track luminaries win
block letters at central C. l. F. track scene
April I9-Judge Lindsay much appre-
ciated while doing his "turn" before as-
sembly of student audience.
April 27-"Rollo's Wild Oat" is sen-
ior production at T Sc D. Many see show
from gallery. Austin Archer's gang at
April 3l-Dr. Tully Knoles speaks to
seniors. Act appreciated. i
May 3-Drama plays staged in as-
sembly. Big hit registered.
Page One Hundred Nineteen
Page One Hundred Twenty
May 4-Lowell Garrison takes second
place in hurricane scene at Modesto. His-
tory students see legislature at Sacra-
mento in political film.
May 9-William Whitmore stages big
speeding act. lrate speed officer inter-
feres, and young criminal honors gaol
with his presence for a few hours.
May l l-Whitmore family mortgage
lot and properties to keep Bill out of jail.
Judge shows no rnercy, as big sob act does
not alleviate punishment.
May I2-Pedagogues and moguls
meet at Phoenix Lake, Sonora, to shoot
May I8-New auditorium is given
once-over by student patrons when soph-
omore play, "Come Out of the Kitchen,"
May 23-Pandora Press Sheet is issued
by females. Many slams given opposite
sex. Movie director, Mr. Harris, gives
interesting talk to fans.
May 24-Student politicians warm
"gym" with fiery speeches. "Hero" Mc-
Donald wins 1924 presidency.
May 26-Seniors perform peppy pic-
nic act, and magisteress Coman announces
May 26-Eric Krenz brings fame to
S. H. S. by winning the National Discus
Championship in big athletic film at Chi-
May 29-Platinum-set diamond spark-
les on finger of Cupid's latest victim.
lVlay 30-Memorial Day Film is shot.
Students appreciate holiday.
june l-2-European party stage "The
Jestersn. Big two-night run in new audi-
June 2-West Glade is setting for
Girls' Health Masque. Young ladies pic-
turize occasion on which first of their sex
flgandoraj brought trouble into mortal
June 8-lVl.ovie houses close, as high
school has big Tacky Day and Circus on
June 9 - Junior-senior crawl is big
success. Production calls for many en-
June l2-Annual makes its debut.
Many Uahsn and nohsn escape from all
filmdom as stars and film-folk turn the
pages. Senior Banquet is held at Coun-
try Club. Last get-together.
June I3-lVlany glycerine and other-
wise tears when Iliff party stage fade-out.
June 20-Class Day preparation scene
for finale reheased on campus.
June 2 l-Every lucky senior in Stock-
ton high school in grand commencement
essemble, is armed with sheep-skin pass-
port into great world arena.
June 22-Old Stockton I-Iigh bids fare-
well to parting students. Class room
doors are locked and barred so students
may enjoy vacation.
PAIRANUT PICI-IER COPPERATION
Page One Hundred Twenty-one
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
, --rw, N ww- -
ECURITY, happiness, and anticipation have been the feelings of
the students of the high school this year on account of having season
tickets for the productions of the dramatic workshop. The casts of
the plays presented did not have to go through the "agony" of selling
tickets and could thus devote more time to perfecting their partsg while
each theater goer did not have to "dig down" in his pocket for a stray
quarter or so every time he heard the word play mentioned. This was
due to the plan of Miss Carrie D. Wright, dramatic teacher, that the
students should purchase yearly tickets for the drama class and dramatic
For the small lump sum of seventy-five cents for students and a dol-
lar for all others, the buyer received either a "pink" or a 'green" ticket.
The colors designated the day on which the holder could see the pro-
ductions, but it was always made perfectly easy for one to exchange his
ticket for the other performance if it was more convenient for him to do
The plan was not a paying proposition, but it provided the money
to purchase stage properties, which can be adapted for use a great many
more times during the following years. A modern lighting equipment
was installed in the old assembly hall, costumes were furnished, and it is
felt by all that the new arrangement was a decided success from all points
vs 45 is
A NIGHT AT AN INN
One of the successful methods used in the advertising campaign for
the group of plays was the presentation of a fearfully melodramatic play,
"A Night at an Inn", by Dunsany, in the assembly before the students on
October l I and l2. Stolen rubies, Hindu priests, a mysterious idol, and
screams of terror are among one's remembrances of the play. The cast
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
was as follows: The Toff, Jack Thomas, Sniggers, Palmer Goldsberryg
Bill, William McArdleg Albert, William Trivelpieceg Priests, David
Greenberg, Earl McDonald, and George Miller, the idol, Luther Rice.
as Hr- as
A most finished and delightful production was that of "E.verywo-
man", by Charles Browne, given on the evenings of November 23 and 24
by the Drama Class. This popular play gave a great number of the stu-
dents an opportunity to appear before the public, and, as far as the lead-
ing characters were concerned, the opinion of the audience was so
equally divided that it was impossible to "present the bouquet" to either
Marjorie Taylor played the role of "Everywoman" very intelli-
gently on Friday night, while Hazel Carrow delighted the audience with
her interpretation on the following evening. Delbert Miller, as Nobody,
showed very finished acting, while Youth, Beauty, and Modesty CAI-
berta Reibenstein, Helen Krinke, and Helen Parker, were a delight to
all. Dashing Flattery fMelvin Bennettj, sincere Truth fE.lva Ellingstonj,
Lord Witless and Passion fReginald Gianellil, and King Love fpalmer
Goldsburyl were each very fine character parts.
The other members of the cast were: Bluff, Melvin Bennettg Stuff,
Stephen Aratag Pert, Ruth Parker, Curls, Margaret Gealeyg Smiles,
Enolia Crane, Giggles, Margaret Manuel, Time, Delbert Miller, Grovel
and Law, Earl McDonald, Sneak and Order, David Greenberg, Self,
Gladys Shook: Vanity, Enolia Crane, and Vice, Stella Nesslar.
The new lighting equipment and stage settings added greatly to the
beauty of this production.
is -rv as
CHRISTMAS PLAYS BY DRAMATIC WORK SHOP
The second of this year's productions, on December I3 and I4, was
composed of three individual plays, "The Maker of Dreams", "Lima
Beans", and "Dust of the Road." The program was so varied that the
audience was greatly pleased, each individualis taste being appealed to.
as as as
THE MAKER OF DREAMS
The first play, "The Maker of Dreams", by Oliphant Down, was a
light upierette and Pierrotn quarrel, and the parts were realisitically and
charmingly handled by Betty Coffin and George Miller as the two famous
characters, and David Greenberg, in an entirely new role for him, the
Maker of Dreams.
as as vs
"Lima Beans", by Alfred Kreynborg, with a most amusing plot
built around the rather dry subject of the creant legume, was the second
of the plays, and the characters in this were: The Husband, Clara Mor-
risg The Wife, Dorothy Carrow. Both girls delighted the audience with
the individuality of their interpretations.
Page Ont- Humlrccl Twenty-Hvc
DUST OF THE ROAD
ln an entirely different tone was the last play "Dust of the Road"
by Kenneth Goodman, for it was a modern miracle Christmas play, in
which a so-called tramp prevented a family from committing a crime.
The cast were: Peter Steel, Earl McDonald, Prudence Steele, Jessie
Hallg an Old Man, William McArdleg and the tramp, Jack Thomas.
if s vs
The first play to be presented without the assistance of a member
of the faculty was "Wurzel Plummeryn, by A. A. Milne, offered free to
ticket holders on the afternoon of january 25. The stage setting, light-
ing, and coaching for this delightful matinees were all managed by the
students of the dramatic workshop, and they most assuredly showed their
ability. The actors who distinguished themselves were: William Tri-
velpiece, as Denis Cliftong Palmer Goldsberry, as Robert Crawshawg
William McArdle, as Richard Mertiong Evelyn Holbrook, as the ambi-
tious wifeg and Ruth Williams, as Viola Crawshaw.
as as as
MY AUNT FROM CALIFORNIA
After the Hilmar-Stockton debate on February l6, a clever one-act
comedy, "My Aunt from California," by Madalene Demarest Barnum,
was presented by. the members of the Dramatic Workshop. Margaret
Gealey had entire charge of this performance, and great credit is due to
her fine coaching. The cast were: Mrs. Muntoburn, Dorothy Carroll:
Felicia Needey, Clara Morris, Rosalie Needey, Jessie Hallg Sally Needey,
Elizabeth Myattg and the dressmaker, Dorothy Carrow.
as vs as
On the evenings of March 8 and I0 an enormous, frightful dragon
appeared at the high school, emitting fire from its mouth and growling
out the most horrible threats, to a beautiful princess. He was, to be
exact, the creation of Bill McArdle, and his appearance upon this earth
was due to the fact that Hrlihe Dragon" by Lady Gregory was given by
the Dramatic Workshop as the third of the series of plays.
The most striking and memoriable star in the entertainment was
Reva Horwitz, and there were few indeed who did not carry away a
vivid remembrance of the vibrant, mellow, deep tones of the graceful
lithe, young princess. Of course, David Greenberg, as the King, was
greatly enjoyed, as also was Palmer Goldsberry, as Manus, King of
Sorcha, the hero of this fascinating story. Ruth Williams and Margaret
Gealey shared the honors of portraying the queen on succeeding nights,
and each showed a good interpretation of the part. Earl McDonald, as
the Doll Glickg Elizabeth Foster, as the Nurseg William Swan, as the
Prince of the Marchesg Edwin Mayall, as Fintang Ralph Nagle, as the gate-
many Nathan Marchas and Jack Reid, as the foreign men: Calhoun Reid,
as Taig the Tailor, and Dorothy Carrow as Sibby, gave a varied but in-
teresting interpretation of the characters protrayed.
Page One Hundred Twenty-six
LATIN CLUB PLAY
The "Death of Caesar," the first play to be given in the Latin lan-
guage at Stockton High, was a decided success in every way. '
Alberta Riebenstein very effectively interpreted the doom of Clau- A
dius and Cynthia. Lottie Troy, Frances Kitt, Hazel Carrow, and Helen
Garvin presented a Pompeian festival dance, and the colorful costumes
and the grace of this dance helped give color and life to the entertain-
As a prelude to the play, Don Carr interpreted Shakespeare's mas-
terpiece, Mark Antony on the death of Caesar.
Melvin Belli made an impressive, dignified Caesar, and Donn Carr
made a very favorable impression with his portrayal of Brutus. Ernest
Lonsdale was a most understanding old Soothsayer and had excellent
facial expression. Calpurnia was characterized by Betty Coffin, who
played her part very dramatically and well, even though speaking in the
Latin tongue. Sam Sherman as Mark Antony showed great earnestness
The acting was exceptionally good on the part of the rest of the
The stage setting and lighting were most effective and added much
to the production. They were planned and executed entirely by the
Dramatic Workshop with the help of the teacher, Miss Wright.
Pk Pk Pk
DRAMATIC WORKSHOP FOURTH PRODUCTION
With the interesting program, "The Lost Silk Hat", "Three Pills in
a Bottle", and "Elopements XVhile You Wait", it is no wonder that the
friends and admirers of the drama were well pleased with the last number
of the Dramatic Workshop season of plays. These plays Were presented
on the evenings of May 3 and 4.
"The Lost Silk Hat" by Lord Dunsany, had an all-boy cast, com-
prised of Coach, Palmer Cioldsberryg caller, Calhoun Reid, clerk, Pal-
mer Cioldsberryg laborer, Nathan Nlerchasing poet, Melvin Bennett, po-
liceman, Edwin Mayall.
Naturaly, "Elopements While You Wait" by Caroline D. Stevens
was one of the most anticipated plays, and it certainly came up to expec-
tation. Those who took part in it wereg Coach, Elizabeth Fosterg Aunt
Jane, Elizabeth Foster, Sylvestte, Dorothy Carrowg Percy, Ralph Nagleg
Dick, Edwin Mayall.
Every member in the cast of uThree Pills and a Bottle" by Rachel
Lyman Field, showed exceptional acting ability . The cast was: Tony
Sims, Betty Coffin, widow, Jessie Hall, gentleman, William Swang his
soul, Earl McDonald, scissors grinder, David Greenbergg his soul, Will-
iam Trivelpieceg scrub woman, Dorothy Carrollg her soul, Merren Bry-
ant. This play proved to be the universal favorite of the production.
Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
COME OUT OF THE KITCHEN
"Did ye really like me cookin'?" was the question that finally
brought to a close that delightful three-act comedy, "Come Out of the
Kitchen" by A. E. Thomas, which the oral expression class produced so
successfully in the new auditorium on the evening of May l8. These
words, however, completed the plot all too quickly for the enthusiastic
audience which comfortably filled the new building.
The play itself has a most novel and fascinating plot, being a story
of the younger members of an aristocratic Southern family acting as ser-
vants in its own home. While their parents are in Europe for the father's
health, the children lease their mansion to a wealthy Northerner in order
to raise money. Owing to the fact that the regular servants do not ap--
pear, the young Dangerlields fill their places. Many amusing situations
are the result of these complications.
T A cast was chosen which at all times had a keen sense of the mood
to be interpreted. Ruth Ferguson as Olivia Dangerfield, alias Jane Ellen,
was a most charming heroine, attractive, humorous, and flirtatious. Don
Carr's fine voice, in the part of Mr. Crane, added finish tothe produc-
tion. Melvin Belli as Ranny Weeks was a very likable young man, and
his acting was natural from start to finish. The part of Paul Dangerfield,
alias Smithfield, in which Jack Eccleston assumed the air of a butler, was
extremely good. Betty Coffin as Elizabeth Dangerfield added another
victory to her long list of dramatic successes. Harold Tietjen as Charles
Dangerfield, alias Brindlebury, was excellent in his portrayal of a spirited
lad always getting into mischief. Jessie Grunsky kept a very haughty
manner throughout the part of Mrs. Faulkner, and her character work
was good. Dorothy Carrow as her daughter, Cora, acted well the part
of a refined and clever young woman. The part of her handsome ad-
mirer, Tom Lefferts, was taken by Mario Pigozzi, who handled his lines
with great expression. Solon Tucker, a very dominating character and
the center of many amusing situations, was none other than Vernon Cien-
try. Constance Hon was a typical negro mamrny in speech, appearance,
and action, while the little pickaninnies, Marion Van Cuilder and Ovid
Ritter, could never have been recognized, so good was their makeup and
"Come Out of the Kitchen" is the third annual sophomore play to
be produced in Stockton High School. Owing to the splendid success of
this one, dramatically and financially, it promises to become an estab-
lished custom to give a yearly sophomore as well as senior play.
-55 -55 55
. THE JESTERS
An unusual cast for an unusual play put on for an unusual purpose
was the four-act comedy, "The Jestersf' put on June l and 2 in the new
auditorium by Mr. lliff's boys sailing for Europe June l4.
The cast had but three feminine roles to fourteen masculine parts
Page One Humlrvrl 'fwenty-viglit
and was unusual in that one of those three was a member of the faculty,
Miss Alice Tyler.
The play was different from other plays given this year in its French
setting. The unusual purpose was that the net proceeds were used for
passports and war taxes on the tickets of the boys going to Europe. A
number of fine lantern slides of parts of Europe will also be purchased
with a portion of the proceeds.
The cast was as follows: Rene fChicotJ, Willard Giottonini, Ro-
bert de Belofonte fNarcissusJ, Hubert McNobleg Baron de Mautpre, Ray
Stilesg Oliver, Monroe Eatong Solange, Betty Coffin: Vulcano, Llewellyn
,Iohnsong Nicole, Miss Alice Tylerg Pierre, Percy Dyerg Julian, Reginald
Richardson: Jacques, john Hodgkinsg Baroco, Howard Gardnerg Jack
Padding, Darrell Dawson: Hilarius, john Burkeg Pedler, Charles Hoeyg
Nit-Wit, Dorothy Quinng Simple Simon, Carrol Craigg Hubert, Warren
Miss Alice Tyler as Nicole was a uscreamf' Her distress when all
dressed up in tight shoes and other tight-fitting apparel was a source of
joy to the audience. John Burke as "Hilarius" was also drolly funny.
Other parts especially well done were "Vulcano" by Llewellyn Johnson,
"Baroco" by Howard Gardner, and "Jack Pudding" by Darrell Daw-
son. lndeed the members of the entire cast were well fitted to their re-
spective parts. Mr. Iliff, coach, and others appointed as managers were
greatly responsible for the success of the play.
A'ROLLO'S WILD OAT"
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
t i I
The night of April 27 was a night that will long be remembered by
the students of Stockton High School, and, indeed, by all the loyal sup-
porters of S. H. S. among the townspeople, for it was the night of the
chief dramatic event of the school year, the night when the seniors pre-
sented their annual play, "Rollo's Wild Oat."
The T 6: D Theatre was filled almost to capacity by an audience
which thoroughly enjoyed the work of the students, each of whom in-
vested his role with originality and spirit.
This year, not only the students who took part in the play are to be
commended, but those from many departments of the school as well who
helped make the play the success it was. The stage settings, with their
beauty of color, harmony, and line, were designed by the art students
under their teacher, Miss Amy Pahl. The lighting effects, the costumes,
the advertising, the printed programs, and the music were all the work of
the students of the departments responsible for such work.
The play was humorously built around the contrast between the old
type of Shakespearean actor and the modern exponent of Shakespearean
drama. Walter Vilas, as the young modern, who aspired to play the
part of Hamlet, handled a difliicult role with fine discrimination. Playing
opposite him, Arline Haskell, as a modern and unwilling Ophelia, gave a
convincing interpretation of an innocent homeloving girl for whom the
stage had no attractions.
Melvin Bennett, as the French impressario, and David Greenberg,
as the domineering old grandfather, made much of their parts, neglect-
ing nothing that would add to the strength or the humor of their char-
acter portrayal. John Burke, likewise, was excellent in his role, that of
an old Shakespearean actor who now served in the capacity of butler.
He furnished a great deal of the comedy in the play.
Muriel Stroup showed a fine humorous appreciation of the character
of the middle-aged aunt. Clara Morris made a very beautiful queen of
the old school of acting. She handled her lines very well. Monroe
Eaton, in the role of an actor did splendid work. Margaret Gealey was
charming in the part of the young sister-who insisted upon sharing her
brother's interests. Kenneth Culver, Raymond Ribal, and Ida Wasgatt
handled minor roles with ability and finish.
Music between acts was furnished by the high school orchestra, led
by Holland Frazee. Miss Carrie D. Wright directed the production and
was assisted by people in the various departments of the school, all of
whom worked long and diligently to make the play one of the biggest
and best ever produced by Stockton High School. As a whole, the
senior play proved that modernness and interest may be accompanied
by cleverness of lines and artistic presentation.
Page One Hundrerl Thirty
"The Howers that bloom in the spring,
Have nothing to do with the case.
l've got to take under my wing,
A most unattractive old thing,
With a caricature of a face."
Of all the clever songs in the "lVlikado,', the majority of the aud-
ience enjoyed the above lines the most, accompanied as they were, by the
farcical actions of Willard Giottonini, as Ko-Ko, Lord High Executioner.
The opera and music classes of the high school presented the opera at
the T 6: D theater on the evening of January l9, and the money gained
from it made possible the purchase of handsome uniforms for the boys
of the high school band, for this was the financial object of the produc-
The voice of Imelda Martin, who played Yum-Yum, ward of Ko-Ko,
is full of vigor, vivacity, sympathy, and pathos. Although she did not
have the opportunity to show her range in the above character that Ber-
nice Wiley had the two previous years in "The Pirates of Penzance" and
Hpinaforen, she certainly got a lot out of her songs, and her stage ap-
pearance was exceptionally fine. Miss Martin has had considerable
training in music and has charmed her hearers in Stockton many times
since her arrival several months ago. p
Willard Giottoninfs acting was superb, and his voice is very Well
under control for his years. He kept the audience screaming during the
entire evening with his interpretation of the Japanese Lord High Execu-
tioner, the chief comedy part. The various solo parts of this character
in the opera gave Willard a wonderful opportunity to show the flexibility
and beauty that his voice possesses, and his audience certainly showed its
appreciation of his work.
Having had experience in other theatrical performances, lrving
Green handled his part of Nanki-Poo, the wandering minstrel and son of
the Mikado, very creditably. His voice is a full lyric tenor of very Vi-
brant and colorful quality. i
Nothing has been said of the odd and gorgeous costumes of the
castg yet they were one of the most striking features of the production.
The brilliant red kimona of Ysabel Nelson was one of the most memoraf
ble, for, combined with her huge grey wig, it simply transformed Ysabel
into the most attractive little toothless old flirt that ever was seen.
Ysabel, as Katisha, had one of the best character parts, and she made the
most of her opportunities. Her love scene with Ko-Ko was a positive
Emmett Johnson, as the Mikado, was decidely pompous, and his
costume was also very handsome. His voice possesses a full, deep
Page One Hundred Thirty-one
.B -f:- '
0 . -4
Page One Hundred Thirty-two
quality that is very striking in a baritone, and he had his part well mas-
Poo-Bah, Lord High Everything Else, no other than Herbert Gun-
ther, was one of the best of the cast, and he interpreted his part very
cleverly, especially when his wig unexpectedly came off. Herbert has
good material in him, and his character part gave him a good chance to
show his ability.
Ruth Williams and Ruth Parker, the two orphan sisters of Yum-
Yum, were both very good, and their rendition of "Three Little Maids
From School" with Imelda Martin brought down the house. Robert
Harry, as Pish-Tish, a noble lord, was also well received.
The choruses were better trained, if possible, than those which pro-
ceeded them in the other operas, and the grouped pictures on the stage
were exceptionally artistic. One might especially mention the group of
maidens shown at the beginning of the second act, just preceeding Yum-
Yum's "Moon Song".
The music stores will vouch for the fact that a great many records of
"The Mikado" were sold after the production of the opera, and this is
certainly a good proof that the songs were given a new popularity by the
way in which the cast rendered them.
lx a . Y 0 a o
32 Wwwsm Z2Z22'l'l'F'
Page One Hundred Thirty-three
, R v
Page One Hundred Thirty-four
Page OneHumlx'cd 'fhirty-Eve
Heart Throbs of a College Soph
fFirst Prize Storyj
April IO, l923.
You will probably be incredulous when you hear that yours truly
stands in a fine way of creeping through the needle-eye of exams in this
man's school. Say what you please, old boy, but U. C. tops them all for
good instruction and congenial association. Of course, you meet all
kinds of people here, but each school has a different spirit, you know.
This one suits me to a UT." You were a chump to stick yourself off in
the woods there in Nevada where you see nothing but canyons and hills.
You may think, from all this, that l like to be right in the big swim where
l can associate with the greatest number of people in the least space of
time. Right, old top, but you may stake your last iron man on it, l'm
confining my social activities to a circle comprising frats and clubs, with
a week-end hop few and far between.
There are some nice girls here, you know, but hang it all, that's all
l can say. l like to guide one of them through a fox trot once in a while,
but when they get to indulging in what some people are pleased to call
small talk, l am up in the air. l can't seem to get the hang of their way
of talking. Joe, these girls have the fellow who invented perpetual mo-
tion looking like an also-ran. I don't say they can talk, but they cer-
tainly can make noises come out of their throats and work their tongues
to transpose it into English. l bet they would run Lady Macbeth a close
second for sleep-talking honors. Well, old boy, it's not worrying me a
particle as l am asiimmune to their silly flirtation as you are to a revival
Must hit the hay now.
Your old harness-mate,
April 29, 1923.
Next week come the try-outs for crew. l am going to break my
back trying to make a first crew berth. We have a likely looking bunch
of boys here that seem to take to rowing like a tramp to a porterhouse
steak. I'll have to hump myself to make it.
just between you and me, Joe, l'm in somewhat of a fix. You re-
member that big adle-pated Susie Asquith that thought she had a case
on all of us back home You know also how l would walk around the
block to avoid passing her house. She would always insist on walking
to school with me. Well, l ran across her on the campus the other day.
She acted as if l were a long lost brother. She always was as effusive as
the dickens. This time she certainly overdid herself. There's going to
Page One Hundred Thirty-six
be a big dance week after next, and, before she got through talking, she
almost had me admitting that I was under bond and indenture to take
her to that dance. So, Joe, to get out of it, I told her that I was already
honored with the position of escort to a girl. Can you imagine little
Frankie telling a lie? Not on your lifel I may have been beguiled into
telling a lie by the Satanic effulgence and adhesiveness of a woman, but,
by the gods of Olympus, I am going to buckle on the armour of fortitude
and reinforce the whole thing with interwoven threads of unconcern and
determined self-sacrifice. Nobody will be able to say that I can't rise to
the occasion. l'm going to screw my courage to the sticking point, as the
trite saying goes, and ferret out some mute, tongue-tied, shy little crea-
ture who will allow me to get in a word once in a while.
Old Boy, I need your good wishes. Think of me in my trouble.
May ll, l923.
Dear old pal Joe,
This old globe isn't such a bad place after all. I feel rather ashamed
of myself after all the ranting I indulged in in my last letter. I might
say, "I came, I saw, I conquered." That refers to my fear. I told you
of the tight place l was in a couple of weeks ago. I can't for the life of
me imagine how I could have been so worked up over a matter as to
think that I was in a dilemma. Opportunity presented itself unexpectedly
a few days after my encounter with Susie. I had the good fortune to
save a young lady's Easter hat from a drenching the other day by offering
her my umbrella. She couldn't say enough to thank me, Joe. Imagine
my delight when she disclosed to me the fact that she was a student here.
Why, before I had time to debate the question, I had asked her to go
with me to the dance, and she had accepted.
Joe, I dicln't know that a girl could be as sociable and agreeable as
she was. I-Ier conversation wasn't half bad. She seemed to have the
faculty of knowing what interested a fellow. When it came to dancing.
she was as light as a spring zephyr, so light, in fact, that if I hadn't the
evidence of my eyes I would have doubted her existence at all. Take it
all together, Joe, she is a darn desirable girl. Well, your little Frankie is
getting sentimental now, and that's detrimental to his future success, you
The varsity and second crews took a jaunt on the water the other
day. Incidentally, I am assured a permanent berth on the varsity, but,
by George, if I can't keep my mind concentrated on my studies and ath-
letics, I don't know what is in store for me.
The name of the little girl is Alice Carew. Wonder if I'll see her
again and when.
Your old Frank.
One Hundred Thirty-seven
May l6, 1923.
Dear friend Joe,
Well, old horse, since my last, things have been happening with a
rapidity that would bewilder even your steady brain. ln order to get as
much said in as small a space of time as possible, l shall have to organize
this letter as l would a speech.
I am going to divide the following little dirge into two parts, the
bad news and the signature. Joe, I don't know why l can calmly sit
down and give physical, readable utterance to my thoughts, when those
thoughts are such as would tempt the devil to commit suicide. Well, l
flunked in Latin and chem, so was suspended from t-he crew. I could
stand that, Joe, though I'll be hanged if I can figure it out. Here I was at
the first of the semester sailing high and Wide with fine prospects of mak-
ing the grade. Then like a bolt of lightning, l lost interest in my studies.
I burned the midnight Mazda with the best of them, but when it came
time to convince the profs that l know what l claim to know, my knowl-
edge oozed from me like water from a leaky sponge.
Now, listen, Joe, because you are the only one to whom I would
have the nerve to tell my most secret thoughts. There is no one here l
would care to confide in for fear of ridicule, and you are so far away
that your guffaws can't reach my sensitive ears. To make a long story
short, Alice invited me over to her place the other evening-she lives
across the bay-and l met papa and mama and sister. Theyire nice peo-
ple and hospitable as the dickens, but I wonder with what irony did Alice
invite me to be a very small partaker of her radiant smiles. Joe, if she
was attractive on the street or at a dance, she was inexpressibly mag-
netic that night at her home. This poor piece of metal was drawn to
her like iron filings to a magnet. But there were other iron filings in the
way, and especially one big, pretty boob who was altogether too familiar
with Alice. She seemed to favor this Stacomb artist all evening. l-le's
a half-baked track man who by good luck, takes a first place in the forty-
four once in a while and is pretty handy at the hurdles. If I thought
Alice was Worth it, l'd hurdle his frame. But after seeing the direction in
which her taste lies, l'm not so sure that l crave her company. l also have
a sneaking suspicion that my mooning over Alice is partly responsible
for my failures. Therefore, old boy, l arn entirely in accord with your
hermit-like heart. No more girls for mine! l also hereby highly resolve
and swear that l am going to get my chem and Latin on a one hundred
per-cent basis and forget what the word "Hunk" means. l am also going
to get back on the Varsity crew and help clean up on everything that
comes our way. l'm going to show up a certain smug-faced lady-killer
who believes he has all the requisite manly attributes, and, Joe, it will be
all for the glory of the old school. U. C. now and for evermore, and no
girls for me.
Page One Hundred Thirty-eigllt
May 29, l923.
Dear old hermit,
The bitter, raging storm subsides and the troubled waters settle
back into a contented calm. Old friend, I feel as if something within me
had given me the power to throw off the sickening shackles of sentimen-
talism which have lately controlled my conduct toward Alice Carew. l
am a new man and so far from feeling antagonistic towards Alice, I
am now number one man in the line that is formed to do her honor.
Here isdthe cause thereof:
l was put back on the crew sometime after my last letter to you, but
it certainly took prodigious effort. Last week we cleaned up on Wash-
ington and stand in a fair way to break all records this year. You can
imagine my surprise, after we came off the water from our tussle with
Washington, to see Alice in the front ranks of those who lined our vic-
torious march to the club-house. The hero worship in her eyes was as
plain as if it had been printed there. Why, man, l felt as if l was cheat-
ing her. I put in a few minutes of paltry efforts for her, and she paid me
back with an eternity of bliss in one short minute. That day l won an
indisputable first place in her affections.
l have a little roadster now, and we burn up the highways into the
country now and then. Joe, l swear as l hold this pen in hand that to
get to paint such a picture as Alice presents when she trigs herself in
riding attire, Rembrandt would have risked his skin, but when she is
disencumbered of her formal clothes and heavy riding coat and lets her-
self out in delirious joy at being alive, Rembrandt and all his pupils
would have pawned their souls and thrown away the tickets for the
privilege of painting her.
She has golden brown hair with a tantalizing wisp that will blow
now and then into your face as you speed along. Her eyes are a scin-
tillating blue that hold more love and mischief than all the rest of the
world contains. As for her lips and indescribable cheeks, you will have
to consult Shakespeare. l-le came the nearest of anyone to describing
their attributes, though he clidn't seem to voice my sentiments adequately.
So, Joe, old friend, l have about exhausted my poor vocabulary.
But you always were a sympathetic cuss when occasion demanded. So
extend your ear in my direction and catch the last few words which are
about to fall from the pen of a love-lorn lover. It is now twelve-thirty
A. M. Before twenty-one hours shall roll around, l shall have popped
the question. Then from her lips will come the fateful words which will
crush my spirit like a frost-withered plant or give it such impetus as will
carry it into the seventh heaven. l feel confident as to what the answer
Page One Hundred Thirty-nine
will be, so I can be pardoned in fitting the poet's words to
"Why man, she is mine own,
And I as rich in having such a jewel
my own case
As twenty seas if all their sands were pearl,
The water nectar, and the rocks pure gold."
-EIVIMETT E. LITTLETON.
-H5 -54 3-
A MEADOW IN JUNE
The splendors of the Orient
Were in that carpet softly blentg
And over all the meadow's green
The dew had spread her diamond sheen.
HC 3- 64
Day is goneg
While the night
With a star
Clear and far
-75 55 'al
I was happy to-day
For I heard the breez
As it lilted away.
I was happy to-day,
For the clouds were at play
With their pennons all flying.
I was joyous to-day,
For the breezes were sighing!
Page One Hundred Forty
R. F. E.
fsecond Prize Story,
HE little judge with the big idea sat alone in his chambers that
evening. He was much alone, for the possession of a big idea,
when it is a new and disturbing one. makes for loneliness. He was
likewise tired, for it had been a hard day among hard days. He was
thinking more or less of human beings who had shuffled past since early
There was a small but determined-looking clock on the desk, and
its voice was sharp in the empty room. The judge came out of his mus-
ings to stare at it and began to gather up his books and papers.
Before he had finished, the door opened, and an overcoated and
muffled man came in, and with him came a large slice of the December
night. He was a tall man, thickly made, with a face of fixed and massive
"Well, Henry?" The judge left off the clearing of his desk and sat
back in his chair.
"Lo, Judge." He let himself heavily down into a seat and loosened
the shrouding of his throat.
"Anything new, Henry?"
"Nope, just passinf H His somber eye roved about the room and
came to rest on the clock. "Trying to kill yourself workin' all hours?"
'il was just going. l've been waiting for a boy l felt might drop in."
Henry grunted. "Uh-huh. Thought he might drop ing did you?
Well, more likely he's dropped out-out of town."
"Oh, I don't believe he has, Henry," said the judge mildly.
"Sure you don't. You never believe nothin' you don't want to.
You're a smart little feller, someways, but you're stuck on this kid stuff.
Now, l've been in this game longer than you have, and l tell you, Judge,
I know it from A to Z. A bad kid is a bad kid, and you gotter handle
'em as such. You gotter cut out the 'Little Eva' business."
"And stick to the Simon Legree effect? Now, that's where we part
company, Henry! It isn't possible to have a final opinion about any-
thing as variable as a boy. He's good in spots and bad in spots, and you
can make the spots widen and spread till he's all one or the other. l tell
you, Henry, a bad boy is a sign of somebody's failure. He wants re-
straining, correction. He wants help and healing! A bad boy is a sick
"Well-if that's so, then we got a dickens of a sick boy over to the
"Kid named Elyg 'Slipperyf they call him. You know-the leader
of the seven boy burglars." V
And you've got him after all this time?"
Page One Hundred Forty-one
za, ' -
"Yep. Got him is the word. Had him about a week now, but he
hasn't loosened up."
"And you've had him-you've been giving him the third degree
for a week?"
"Yep. Say, judge, listen-don't get any of your Little Eva ideas
about this bird. I know kinds, and l'm tellin' you he's hopeless. Hope-
less is the word."
"How old is he?"
"Satin himself wasn't hopeless at seventeen!" The judge was
working himself into his overcoat. "I'll just step along and see him."
Henry started. "This time of night-and this weather?"
"Yes," said the judge briefly.
Henry looked him over with deep disapproval. "And you a sick
"Well," grinned the judge, 'Tm going to see a sick boy."
we vs an
The judge's visits to the boy in jail had not been ineffective. Slip'ry
was going to have a chance for probation.
"The thing that counts," said the judge, "is this new idea l'm work-
ing on, about kids-the idea that they can be trustedg that it isn't square
to treat them the way you've been treated. And, you see, it's pretty
hard to get a new idea started. Every time a kid stands by me, the idea
gets a boost, and when a kid goes back on me, it gets a kick. Well, it's
up to you, now. You know what l think of you, and you know what
Henry thinks. You're the only one that knows."
The judge fumbled among his books, his back to the boy. A long
wait, and then a choking sob broke the silence. Slip'ry Ely spoke.
'Tm gonner stay here wit' you, and make a monkey outa dat cop!"
Later that night, while Henry was locking up the jail, he mentioned
to his assistant the fact that Slipiry hadn't returned yet--his first time on
"Nope l-le'll never show up. No chance a-tall. Well, I guess
mebbe it'll learn somebody somethinl' "
ul guess maybe. 'Night, Henry."
Henry dreamed of Slip'ry-and woke up suddenly to hear the per-
sistent ring of the jail door-bell. Half awake, he went to the door-and
stared. There stood Slip'ry--or his ghost. No, it couldn't be his ghost
because hearty, reassuring, natural speech issued from the phantom.
"Lemme in, can't yer, yuh big boob! Goin' ter let me freeze here
is as as
Slip'ry was before the little judge-white, restless-eyed, shaking.
"Judge, I'm here, tellin' you like you said. l gotter break loose,
"Anything wrong with your job?"
Page One Hundred Forty-two
"Nope Nothin' wrong. But-but l just gotter--Hy out!"
The judge regarded him soberly. ul suppose you have-l suppose
you have. Well, you might go down to Mexico and find your old pal,
Eddie Flynn. I want you to Find Eddie, explain our system to him, and
bring him back here. But l want you back in three weeks. l..et's say,
the seventeenth of next month, at six o'clock. Can you do it?"
"Can l? just watch me," said Slip'ry, evidently relieved.
"Now, as to money, l'll have to give you some of my own. The
state doesn't supply any for this kind of trip. Make it as easy on me as
you can, will you?"
The boy scowled for a long, silent moment.
"Aw, gimme five bones," he said.
:s as fs
It was five minutes to six on the seventeenth. The judge was un-
easy. Henry was more positive than ever that Slip'ry had gone for good.
"Yep. I-le Hew out for good, all right. I told you once, a bad kid
is a bad kid. Say, Tom, is there anybody on the stairs or in the hall?"
"There y'are, Judge. We're right. Tough luck, old fellow, but as
we was Wise to-H
The window at the fire escape opened, and through it stepped
Slip'ry-and Eddie Flynn. The little clock cheerfully chimed six clear
notes into the silence.
ml..o, Judge. Say dat train de loox is a scream for speed, l don't
Slip'ry's eyes ran rapidly over the faces before him. He looked a
little white, his eyes blinking at I-lenry, at Tom, and the judge. He
smiled like a seraph.
"Slip'ry," said the judge, not quite steadily, "boy, l-you-" l-le
got up out of his loosely fitting chair, and, as he went past the jailer, he
seemed, curiously, to glow and grow until he was the biggest person pres-
ent. l-le held out his hand. Ml want to tell you what l think of-"
"Aw," said the one-time leader of the seven best-known boy bur-
glars, Haw-.H Suddenly he brightened and embarrassment slid swiftly
from him. "Say, l'm holdin' out on you! Wait a shake." He thrust a
dark flst into a sinister looking pocket.
"I-lere! You get eighty cents change!"
as is is
Note-This story has for its foundation an incident which hap-
pened in Judge Ben B. l..indsey's court, Denver, Colorado.
Page One Hundred Forty-three
The Open Door
A One Act Play
TIIVIE-The afternoon before Xmas.
PLACE-In a cottage in I'Iunter's Beach, on the coast of Maine.
SCENE-A rudely furnished room of a cottage. A table, on which
are a few books, a lamp, and a jar of nuts, stands on the Ieft side of the
room. A few chairs. Hunting jackets, guns, and fishing nets hang on
the walls. A large fireplace, in front of which is a beautiful large fur rug.
A great wooden door opposite the fireplace is fastened wide open.
LUCIEN IVIONGEES-A young Frenchman.
YVETTE ABBEY-I-Iis young bride.
GEORGE I-IAIVIIVIAND, BILL LEYDEN-IVIen of I-'Iunter's Beach,
friends of Lucien.
fEnter BILL and GEORGE, calling., Oh, Lucien! Lucien! My
fThey look around the roomj
GEORGE: There is no one here, Bill.
BILL: 'Tis as I thought. I-Ie is drawn by the beach, no doubt,
gazing far out to sea.
GEORGE fsadly shakes his heady: Yes, if he is not here musing,
he is surely to be found there.
fThey stir up the fire, and sit down.J
BILL: Ah, what a pity that so young a man should mourn his life
away as Lucien is doing, tho' he does try to be cheerful and kind.
GEORGE: Yes, not one who knows him but loves him. But teII
me the story of his sorrow, George. It has a strange fascination to me:
yet it brings tears to my eyes whenever I hear it. H
BILL: It was five years ago this Xmas that the good ship 'Stead-
fastn left France for America. In mid-ocean a storm arose. The ship
was wrecked. The women were hurried into life boats. The men await-
ed their inevitable fate with silence, yet each one's heart was crying out
to the dear one from whom he was parting. Among them was a French
boy, who gazed with unblinking eyes at his bride as she climbed into the
Iife boat and it shoved off. But there was one boat Ieft unoccupied. In
every man's heart arose the question: "Which ones shall get into the
boat?" But brave as they were, not one spoke a word. The five near-
est the boat scrambled in just as the last of the ship was about to disap-
pear beneath the waves. I-Iours later, they were picked up by a passing
ship. With anguished hearts they awaited for news of the remaining
survivors. Weeks-months passed, and no word. Finally, each one
realized the awful truth that he had feared-the boats were IostI
. . . . . The boy, Lucien, Iives in this house today, George, but you
'Paar Oni- Iiundrcf! Forty-four
know that not a day passes but that he gazes out to sea, where last he saw
his Yvette. -
GEORGE fgreatly movedjr Oh, 'tis sad, Bill, old man, but some-
how l can't help thinking that some day Lucien's heart will be glad again.
For was it not said that i'The open friendly hand shall receive-into only
the open heart shall Joy come?" You know yourself, Lucien's door has
been open all these years to friend or foe. Not once has he closed it.
BILL: That's a great truth, George, and it has been proven to
be so. But let us be on our way: we shall see Lucien later.
CA band of children are heard laughing and shouting. They scam-
per in at the door, and crowd around the fire, all talking at once.J
FIRST CHILD: Oh, but this fire feels good!
SECOND CI-IILD: Whereis Lucien? Oh, Lucien !
THIRD CHILD: Letis get some nuts: Lucien said they were on
FOURTH CHILD: Let's play something.
FIRST CHILD: No, let's tell stories.
THIRD CHILD: Aren't you glad tomorrow is Xmas?
FOURTH ,CI-IILD: l wonder what l'll get?
SECOND CHILD: l wish Lucien were hereg heid tell us a story.
fln the midst of their chatter, a dark, delicately featured man, with
black hair and eyes, enters and stands quietly watching them. Suddenly
one boy espies himj. ' ' i
SECOND CHILD: Oh, good, here's Lucien!
ALL: Merry Xmas, Lucien!
THIRD CHILD: Can we have some nuts?
FIRST CHILD: Tell us a Story.
FOURTH CHILD: Where'Ve you been: we've been looking for
fLucien come to center of group and sits in chair. l-le smiles a sad,
LUCIEN: Well, well, mes petites, l see you are all as happy as can
be. But get some nuts and sit down, and !'ll tell you a story.
fThey all sit on the floor, eating nuts. Lucien tells them a Xmas
story. When he finishes, they clamor for more, but he rises, smiling, and
shakes his head.,
LUCIEN: Now run along, all of you, and have a merry time. A
Merry Xmas to you all, my dears!
ALL: A Merry Xmas to you, Lucien!
fThey all leave, and their voices finally die away in the distance.
Lucien sighs deeply and dejectedly sits in a chair, staring into the fire.
I-le muses aloud.,
LUCIEN: A Merry Xmas, yes, for them. But not for Lucien . . .
Oh, Yvette! Yvette! How can I be merry when I think of none but
thee? ..... l-low well do l remember that last Xmas. Ah! l see her
dear face now, smiling up at me as l kissed her. How happy she was
Page One Humlrcrl Forty-five
A R v
" f,. "i l
when l placed the bracelet on her arm. How our hearts were made
happy, thinking of our wedding day-
fHis Voice drifts off in somewhat of a groan, almost a sob. Voices
are heard, and two men enter carrying hollyberries and mistletoe. Lu-
cien arouses himself and greets them.J
LUCIEN: Welcome, mes amis, and you have been gathering holly-
berries, I see!
BILL: Yes, and daughter Betty told me to be sure and not forget
the mistletoe- fl-le laughsj
GEORGE.: A happy time we'll all have tomorrow. But we stopped
in to see you, and you were not homey so we came back to tell you good
news, Lucien. The chimes shall ring at sunset this evening. We have
waited long to hear them. Now their mellow tones shall sound far over
the snow. What a beautiful symbol are the chimes! They are the
angels' voices themselves ringing out cheer and blessings to mankind.
BILL: You know, Lucien, not one hears the chimes but receives
some blessing or some bit of happiness. Well, come, George, let us go
and spread the good news to the rest of our friends. Goodbye, Lucien.
GEORGE: Goodbye, Lucien, and God bless you. fThey leavej
fLucien, seeing that darkness will soon come upon him, lights a
lamp, and once more he sinks into his chairj i
LUCIEN fwistfullyjz Some blessing, some bit of happiness, oh, if
it could only be true. But how can I be happy without her! Yvette!
Yvette- fl-Iis voice becomes gradually slower and sinks to a whisper.
The fire blazes high, and outside the snow is falling fast. Then a figure
in ragged clothing creeps in through the door, stumbles across the room,
and sinks into a small, motionless heap upon the warm fur before the
blaze. Lucien slowly turns his head and sees it.j
A LUCIEN fquickly putting aside his own sorrowl : Ah, a lost child.
Poor thing! l'm glad the door was open. I wonder-
flfle stops abruptly and jumps up, staring at a gold bracelet around
the arm of the figure. Slowly, as one in a dream, he goes to the figure
and kneels. His hand goes out to the bracelet. He feels it. He slowly
pulls back the clothes from the face, a beautiful face, outlined with dark
hair and with eyes closed. With a glad cry he gathers the figure to him.,
LUCIEN: Yvette! Yvette! My beloved! My wife!-- .
fHer eyes slowly open. She gazes at him stupidly for a time,
YVETTE: Lucien! P '
ffplqhey are silent for a while, then-J
LUCIEN fbewilderedjr But, Yvette, the boats-how came you
YVETTE Cinterrupting himj : Oh, Lucien, my husband, ,'tis a long
story. CStill bewildered, she strokes his facej Our boat was picked up
by a ship when we were nearly exhausted ..... l've wandered ever since
from place to place along the sea shore--hoping-hoping-yet hardly
Page One Hundred Forty-six '
daring to believe I would find you. And now, l was so cold-I saw the
fire--the open door-
LUCIEN: And you sought shelter. Oh, Yvette, my darling, if the
door had not been open! fwhile he speaks, the chimes begin to rmg,
' - h iness-
and he smiles through tears of Joy.J The chimes my app
"Oi:Jen thy hand and receive, for only into the' friendly heart may Joy
come." fChimes still ring.,
YSABEL F. NELSON.
C' L X ,
lilo 'll f -
Page One Hundred Forty-se
judge Baurnonte's Chicken Dinner
X fThird Prize Storyl 1
HE darkness of night had settled on Judge Baumont's henhouse
some hours ago, leaving only the dim outline of its whitewashed
walls distinguishable in the silent obscurity. The judge's prize
lVlinorcas, which had netted him highest honors at the state fair, slept on,
fondly dreaming of fields of perpetual feed, little suspecting the black
peril that hovered near.
A nearby tom-cat howled, in the distance a clock struck twelve, and
all grew silent save for thecrackle of a dry branch. A dusky form stole
up to the coop. It stopped, entered the coop, and emerged with a
Suddenly lights flashed!-night became day. Running footsteps
sounded. A voice shouted, 'iRun around and cut him off, Jamison."
Jamison intercepted the retreating figure, and after removing a
cackling hen from the stranger's personage, he turned the nocturnal vis-
itor over to thetown marshal for safe keeping.
Morning found Sam Johnson peeling potatoes in the county jail.
"Anybody what swipes three times a week from the same place
deserves sixty days," said old man Burdock, the jailor.
"Ah suppose so," answered Sam with a grunt.
One week later, Sam and old Burdock ,were busy preparing a ban-
quet for the city officials. Old man Burdock had been on duty all night,
and consequently, seated at the kitchen table, he fell asleep in the act of
performing some culinary operations. ' V
The telephone rang, and Sam answered it. The grocer was unable
to deliver the poultry. Sam scratched his kinky head. He must have
the chickens. I-le contemplated the sleeping Burdock-it was his only
Quietly he tip-toed out of the kitchen, scaled the brick wall sur-
rounding the jail, and did not stop running until he reached Judge Bau-
montis hen-house. If anyone had happened to be passing by the thor-f
oughfare leading to the county prison a few minutes later, he would have
seen Mr. Samuel Johnson escorting six of the judge's finest hens to their
It was not until the six chickens were picked, cleaned, dressed, and
put in the oven that Burdock awoke. HGoshl Have them chickens
come yet?" asked Burdock nervously.
"Yes, suh. They's in the oven," replied Sam smiling broadly.
The banquet was served in the jailor's office. It had been a long
time since the visitors had eaten such roasted chicken. Even the judge
admitted that it was almost as tender as his prize-winning Minorcas.
After the city officials had finished a hearty meal, they sat around the
table smoking and talking contentedly.
"Yes," Judge Baumont was saying, "some dirty scoundrel broke
Page One Hundred Forty-eight
into my hen-coop and stole a half dozen of my best Minorcas. It was 'T
done in broad daylight, too." As Sam came in to clear the table off, if"
the judge pointed his finger at him and said, Ulf that black rascal Wasn't 35:7 A
in jail, I would have arrested him for it." , 'Q'
"Yes, suh, Ah 'spects so," chuckled Sam. K
64 HG -96
With what dismay l look upon the, snow
When Hrst it tells me summer time has gone!
So White and silent is the cold, drear dawn,
From which distrust and sadness seem to grow.
It is, indeed, a feeling all of woe,
A vague and dull despair that's from me drawn,
Ancl gladly would l home and hearthfire pawn
If to some sunny country I might go.
But when l think of sun, l think of spring,
Of cool March winds and merry April showers,
Of scarlet-breasted robins on the wing,
Of rnyriads of waxen-petaled flowers,
And once again my heart, begins to sing
With joyful love for all this world of ours.
if 'xi 4
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ff f ' if 'l
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" ff gi-M. 135 Jul 3
Page One Hundred Forty-nine
QF1rst Prize Poemj
When the dreaded shadow blots out the ray of light
That men call life and my soul wings through the night
l wonder if twill find that glorious paean of sound
That sets my pulse a-throbbing and my heart a-bound
Harmony of chords that broke the bounds of song
And sent its raptures to a sky with stars a-throng
Perhaps my soul ascending in triumphant flight
And peering through the starry shine will see behind the
And drink its Hll of color the immortal artists fling
More than gold of Autumn or silver sheen of Spring
Twill climb the road of glory the mighty task complete
Twill view the astral marvels unfolding at its feet
Perchance my soul will sweep through endless halls of fame
And searching not for tablet chiseled with my name
Will reach at last the temple shining white and fair
And then my raptured soul will find Love waiting there
ge One Hundred Fifty
. . E
1 1 E
1 , 2
1 1 E
THE LINK OF LIFE
fsecond Prize Poem,
As the sea of life rolls ever on,
We look for twilight e'en at dawn.
Then gazing back at evenings glow
We drop our oars and cease to row,
For youth must dream, and age remember
That life is sparing and bleak December.
af :fc wk
NATUREYS PICTURE BOOK
fThird Prize Poemj
1 love to sit at eve and watch
The crimson banners Hung on high
While castles, isles, and battlements
Mount upward in the western sky.
I sail a ship in seas unknown,
And guide it from afar,
But ere l pilot it back home,
It hides behind a star.
O'er spreading vale and mountain range,
The living colors interchange
Their hues of flame and molten gold-
Daily treasures, Wealth untold,
Left by Him who paints for me
The pictures that l long to see
ln darker hours, that l may know
The solace of their afterglow,
Until I-lis spirit, like morn's first rays,
Speaks of hope and peaceful days
And happiness for those who look
into His wondrous picture book.
Page One Hundred F
AM U SAY! G
MBU?--0-H' ,,f'F1vE MORNIINGS
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ll C H undrczl Fifty-two
Joseph iv' 'iii'
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George Golclston Carroll
-, SWIMMING rr" ,,1r
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N IRISHMAN won the lrving Zeimer Junior Athletic Trophy this
year. Last year it was won by an Englishman, two years ago by
a Frenchman, but "Irish" Patten is the first representative of the
Emerald lsle to capture the cup and medal offered by Dr. Irving Zeimer
for the best all-around athlete in Stockton High School.
"Irish" was the fighting leader of the state championship basketball
squad this year, captain of the swimming team, and third place man in
the state track meet in Los Angeles. ln each of the sports he was an
outstanding performer and is no doubt one of the best basketball players
ever turned out by a high school. l-le has the honor and record of being
a member of four state championship teams and has been a "Varsity"
man in basketball and swimming for three years. He is a worthy suc-
cessor of the two other stars who have had their names engraved on the
The cup and medals were first awarded in 1921 by Dr. Irving Zei-
mer in memory of his son lrving Zeimer and are intended to symbolize
an ideal to strive for in the name of physical development, character, and
education. The first athlete to have his name on the cup was Leon Des-
saussois, who was a star in football, basketball, and baseball. Last year
Claude Zent, one of the greatest all-around school athletes in the State of
California, was awarded the cup for his performances in basketball, foot-
ball, track, and swimming. And this year the great honor goes to Eugene
Patten, the seemingly frail fbut not really sob "Irish-Swede." May the
next year's star athlete be as great as his predecessors have been.
u.J - +uul
Page One Hundred Fifty-three
OR the past five years the boys of Stockton High School have had a
true and square friend in lVlr.J.C.Cave, head of thepphysical Educa-
tion Department and better known to the fellows as "Coach" Cave.
The boys have always admired and respected Coach Cave, but the extent
of this admiration and respect was not realized until the startling an-
nouncement was made last January that he had accepted a position at
change failed to work out, and
Sacramento High School. However, this
the school rejoiced at retaining the athletic head. The greatest tribute in
th . d f . . .
e mln s o many has been paid Coach Cave by a citizen of Stockton,
and, although it is of but two words, it
greater by far than pages of flowery tributes. The words were, "I-le's
has a world of meaning and is
Page One Hundred Fifty-four
THE PAST SEASON
Athletics continued their successes of previous years, and the year
of. 1922-1923 produced one state championship team and probably
two. The state championship team was the basketball squad which for
the first time in history succeeded in winning two consecutive state bas-
ketball titles. The swimming team won the northern California cham-
pionship for the third straight time, and at the time the Annual went to
press was the favorite to win the state title for the third year. Both
teams were coached by "Pete" Lenz.
Football was not so successful and resulted in the loss of the "big
games" to Sacramento and Lodi, but a second team Won the class "B"
title, and many prospects for next year were developed. Baseball met
with little interest and, therefore, little success. Track resulted in ninth
place in the state meet -with seven points and the winning of the discus at
the National meet at Chicago. The crew lost its race at Oakland for the
first time in five years, and the tennis team met with fair success.
As personality is the surface expression of character, so are athlet-
ics often the surface expression of the quality and standards of a school.
Notwithstanding this, some people are so narrow-minded and lacking in
vision as to desire to limit the scope of high school athletics and physical
education. Even the governor of this state has been so visionless as to
cut in the state budget, the appropriations for this work.
Mentally, athletics give the athlete the power to think fast and in-
elligently and to apply his mind to types of problems that will face him,
somewhat disguised perhaps, in later years. Morally, the spirit of fair
play is instilled in the heart of every good athlete, and this is a Virtue
that is needed in the greater game called Life. Hard, clean playing and
true fighting spirit are gained in physical activity, and this is the stuff that
character should be made of.
Then, America is the greatest play nation in the world, and there is
no reason why Young America should be denied the privilege of letting
off some of its excess enthusiasm. Athletics keep the student in good,
clean, physical condition, and this is the famous "strong arm" of Dr. Bar-
ker's speech. ADeliver America from the day when narrow-minded, anti-
quated people shall have forced interscholastic competition to take such
forms as sewing bees, spelling matches, and croquet.
Page One Hundred Fifty-I-ive
LEROY QPATJ HANLEY, J. C. CAVE HARRY QPETED LENZ
LAURENCE PEASE CHARLES LIBHART
J. C. Cave-Besides being the head of the Physical Education De-
partment, Mr. Cave also coached track and was responsible for bringing
out a fairly successful track team this year. Last year he had to handle
both track and baseball but now he has more time to devote to track, and
as a result he expects to develop some good track material in the future.
He also helped out at times in football and the other sports.
FF -H4 64
Harry fpetej Lenz-ln his four years as a coach in Stockton High
School, "Smiling Pete" has developed four state championship teams in
major sports and three in minor sports. His greatest feat was winning
the basketball championship two years running and playing in the finals
three out of four years. ln swimming he has coached two successive
championship teams and stands an even chance of making it three straight
this year. His crews have won the regatta at Oakland three consecutive
years. His football teams were not successful, but it is no more than fair
and just to forget failures and remember brilliant successes. In his four
short years "Pete" has made a record that no other high school in the
state can equal, and Stockton may lose him if the colleges get going.
64 -55 -K5
LeRoy fPatJ Hanley-In his first year as coach of the Tarzan foot-
ball team his charges made a showing that looks poor on paper, if one
figures only in games won and lost, but to those who have insight and
common sense the figures do not show the seasonis results to be in the
debit column. For in this season and especially in the last two games
Hanley's success was evident. Coach Hanley instilled a courage and
fighting spirit into the football team that has been lacking since the good
old days. ln baseball he also instilled this spirit and has developed stars
for next season.
55 55 55
Laurence Pease-Coach Pease took over the second football team
to help out, but really became so interested in the work that he soon
developed into a crafty coach and a valuable addition to the coaching
staff. His Little Tarzan warriors captured the Class "B" title of the
local league and lost out for the northern championship by one touch-
down on a wet field which hindered the speedy Tarzan backs.
as as as
Charles Libhart-"Charlie" sure knows his stuff when it comes to
coaching the little fellow, and, besides coaching two northern California
champion basket ball weight teams, he has found and developed, through
his weight teams such varsity men as Craig, Gagen, Christensen, and Val-
Page One Hundred Fifty-seven
i C ll
Page One Hundred Fifty-eight
HE. lack of a good line was the main reason for
the fact that Stockton did not have a successful
iseason. But the line redeemed itself in the
last game of the season with a high spirit that will
long be remembered.
Our backfield was admirable and gave a hand-
some showing every time it went into action. With
a line of the same calibre as the backfield, Stockton
High should have Ucoppedn the sectional title.
This was the last football season for Ed Dunne,
"The last of the lVlohicans", who was the pillar of
the team. Although Ed was not in the best phy-
sical condition, he gave all he could to the team.
Captain Carl Stiles showed himself a worthy
leader and a fine half-back. He was right there,
too, on the off-tackle bucks. Ernie George, who
played halfback, also sure hit 'em hard. This was
only Ernie's second year out, and yet he was one of
the mainstays of the backfield. We'll have to keep
our eyes on him next year. Krenz also showed to
great advantage at half. Trombetta and Souza
alternated at quarterback. Carlo started in the be-
ginning of the season and was replaced by Trom-
betta but came back strong in the Sacramento game,
showing the rooters what he had in him.
The game with the "Purple and White", the
last of the season, was much heralded and well-fought, especially in the
last half, when Charlie Ciavigan, perhaps the star' of the game, knocked
the "Governors" off their feet by means of aerial attacks.
Coach Hanley 'worked hard with the team and brought many good
plays into use. He became a great favorite with the players who hope
to follow him next year. A
The first team line-up for all the games included: center-Geddesp
guards--Dietrich and Haightg tackles-Krenz, Pahl, Harper and Daw-
song ends-Gavigan, Arata, Trombetta, and Christensen, quarters-
Souza and Trombettag halves-Stiles, George, Krenzg fullbacks-Dunne
STOCKTON, 193 MODESTO JUNIOR COLLEGE, 19.
The first game of the season was fairly disappointing. We led the
junior collegians by a good margin in the first half, but lack of spirit
allowed our opponents to break through and tie the score.
STOCKTON, 275 TURLOCK, 14.
Our first victory gave us our much needed encouragementg as our
gladiators, without the plunging services of Ed Dunne, beat the melon-
pickers 2 to l.
5 Page One Hundred Fifty-nin
u'. ' - '
STOCKTON, 905 OAKDALE, 0.
Charlie Paddock beaten! All world sprinting records smashed
when S. H. S. won the first fall running tournament from the visiting
Stanislaus County team. Surely the Lodi football scouts must have
thought they had got into the wrong pew when they saw Ernie George go
tearing around the ends followed by Dunne, Stiles, and Trombetta, look-
ing altogether like a record breaking 100-yard dash. We must admit,
however, that the Oakdale players were handicapped by not having been
provided with dust glasses.
' ,STOCKTON, 285 GRASS VALLEY, 7.
This was the first league game of the season, and S. H. S. started
out with a bang by knocking the mountaineers off their feet.
STOCKTON, Og LODI, 13.
Over-confidence, the well-known foe of athletic teams, found its
prey in the second league game of the season. The Lodi Flames fought
hard and deserved the victory, proving that a smalier team can win by
a determined spirit. The grape men had an invincible line, which our
backs could not penetrate, but our rivals got their touchdowns by luck,
and they know it!
STOCKTON, 33 WOODLAND, 3.
This was the game which sent our C. l. F. hopes to the showers. It
was a poor exhibition of football, both scores being made by drop kicks
from the field. There was no spectacular Held work except the wide
end-runs by the Woodland backs.
STOCKTON, 135 SACRAMENTO, 30.
This final game of the season, held at Oak Park, was full of exciting
moments. The line seemed to wake up in the last half and was shoving
the purple line all over the green when the ending gun sounded. Ed
Dunne was missing in this game, but Bennie Bava gave his best. The
opening up of forward passes brought new vigor into the team and ex-
citement into the bleachers when Gavigan caught a long one and ran
almost to a touchdown. . A
The final standing of the Central C. l. F.:
C W L T Pts.
Sacramento 4 4 0 0 8
Lodi 4 3 I 0 6
Stockton 4 l 2 l 3
Woodland 4 l 2 I 3
Grass Valley 4 0 4 0 0
Page Uno Hunclrccl Sixty
Class "B" Team
cg ITTLE TARZANSV' Who would have
thought that the small members of the
clan would push out into the great un-
known and shower themselves with glory! And,
although they did not quite overthrow the last
giant barrier which barred the way to the Cham-
pionship of the "B" Section of the C. I. F., they
showed the whole state that there was a bunch of
hard-fighting football players in Stockton I-Iigh.
The "Baby Tarzansn made football an interesting
game as all eyes watched them valiantly climb to
the finals of the state. These second varsity foot'-
ballers played the College team, a much heavier
aggregation, on a field where elements favored
our opponents. Had we played on a dry, fast
field, our snappy backfield would have carried
off the cup right there. This wonderful back-
field, light and speedy, playing behind a staunch
plunging line, was a tonic for the optics.
LITTLE TARZANS, 63 SACRAMENTO
The Purple and White "Babies" came to
our field and gave our second teamers its only
defeat fexcepting the final gamel merely because
the players had not yet hit their strde.
LITTLE TARZANS, 125 ANTIOCH, 6.
This young team pulled out of town the next week and took the
Antioch "varsity" down the line in spite of a strange and dusty field and
in full View of their principal, Mr. Ellis, Stockton I'Iigh's old "Dad"
LITTLE TARZANS, 255 MODESTO SECONDS, 6.
Our heroes next journeyed to Modesto and walloped that fair high
school's Babes. They played this game as a preliminary to the Grass
Valley Modesto varsity game. Many rooters followed the second team.
LITTLE TARZANS, 473 WOODLAND SECONDS, 0.
"Roy" Gardner turned loose! This minute sprinter kept the Yolo
County lads in constant agony. Even punting became a dangerous thing
for the Woodland backs to attempt, for "Diz" Cole nearly made a
touchdown on each punt he caught.
LITTLE TARZANS, 13g SONORA, 13.
"Diz" Cole took half of the "Baby Tarzansu up to the mountain
town and held Sonora's varsity team to an even score.
LITTLE TARZANS, 183 ROSEVILLE, 6.
On the same day, "Carp" Foley took the other half of the second
team up the valley to Roseville and beat their eleven easily.
Coach Pease I
Page One Hunrlrecl Sixty-one
LITTLE TARZANS, 253 SACRAMENTO SECONDS, 0.
Revenge is sweet, but sweeter when given with a goose-egg. The
second team took things easy and yet beat their haughtiest rivals all over
the grassy Oak Park quadrangle. '
LITTLE TARZANS, 363 NEVADA CITY, 7.
This time the "Babes" were mistaken for the first team from the
way they mauled the mountaineers from Nevada City, and many hearts
beat high on this day when it was thought that these adversaries were the
Sacramento Varsity because of their purple uppers. After winning this
game, the second teamers were proclaimed semi-final champs.
LITTLE TARZANS, 125 COLLEGE CITY, 19.
That a light team has no chance against a heavy one on a muddy
field was proven when our aspirants for the state title were thrown back
time after time by their huge opponents and a mud barrier.
The stalwart bunch of linemen included: Triolo, left endg Miller,
left tackleg Moore, left guardg Henry, centerg Gibson, right
guardg Rule, right guard, Bush, right end.
This was the line which was usually seen in action but which could be
replaced by such fine players as: O. Buchman, endg Foy, guarclg Com'-
fort, guardg Oliver, endg Brownell, centerg Hamma, tackleg Driscoll,
tackle. The two fast shifty backfields which were used constantly or
alternately were: Foley, quarterback: Moyes, halfbackg P. Dyer, half-
backg Griffin, fullback. This was considered the heavier of the two back-
fields. The next four were lighter men: Cole, quarterbackg D. Triolo,
halfbackg Gardner, halfbackg Cima, fullback.
Page One Hundred Sixty-two
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Page One Hundred Sixtyfthree
ge One Hundred Sixty-four
O win a state championship is a great feat in
the athletic world. But to win two successive
' state titles in the same sport is something that
is generally thought of as improbable and nearly
impossible. And yet Coach "Pete" Lenz and his
band of scrappy basket ball men have made this
feat a genuine reality. By defeating the Fresno
"Iron Men" in the last and scrappiest game of the
year with the close score of I8 to l7, the Tarzans
achieved the highest for the second time in two
With three of his last years' team in harness,
the prospect for a winning team was very much like
the famous O'Grady girl, Rosy. He had Milligan,
the invincible standing guard and first-class utility
man, Captain Patten, the high-point man for center
or forward, and "Dribble" Hussey, the spectacular
running guard. With these there were Christensen,
Souza, Stiles, and George from the second team,
and Craig and Valpey from the weight teams.
Among the new candidates who showed good form,
were Ramos, Bava, Hoey, Pahl, and Barsi.
The first few games were easy, and the team
looked good, but although continuing to look good,
they lost their first game and broke a winning
streak of I9 games when the California Frosh defeated them in a great
contest by the score of 39 to 25. From then on the squad played good
and bad basketball until the last three games when it played its best in
the year. ln the past two years the varsity basketball team has won
thirty consecutive games against high school teams, and has lost only
one game, and that to a college freshman team.
Captain Patten was the outstanding player of the year for his
brilliant leadership, his excellent playing, and his fighting spirit in every
game. I-le is one of the greatest basketball men that ever played for the
Blue and White, and no doubt one of the greatest in the state. The for-
mer "Swede" would be a cinch to captain an all state team.
Next comes Uldric Hussey, the star from the spectators' standpoint
and a star from every other standpoint. It was a treat to watch him
dribble down the floor scattering the foe to all sections of the court. As
with "Irish" Patten, it is l-luss's third and last year on the varsity, and his
playing will be gone but not forgotten next year.
The find of the season was George Barsi, who played every position
but center and finally won great fame for his guarding in the titular game
with Fresno. This is only Barsi's second year in school and he is already
Page One Hundred Sixty-five
' R T
Page One Hundred Sixty-six
Carroll Craig, the' lightest and the Hfightingestn man on the team,
had no peer when it came to pivoting and other floor work. l-le was
also there with the goal shooting and made I06 points during the season.
The other forward was Simon Christensen, the boy with the gen-
uine never-say-die spirit. "Christy" was always just getting there but
never did quite get there, that is, until this year when his dogged spirt
achieved the greatest height for him. That he had a mean eye for the
basket was shown in the Lodi and Berkeley games, when he made some
ln any other school where there wasn't a man like Barsi to beat out,
Pahl would have been a star. As it was Pahl was a star in many games
and in the Sacramento game held the Governors to a total of field goals
Ernie George, short and snappy, played a hard fighting game
throughout the season and looked good to be a regular next season.
Valpey did not develop until late in the season but did make a good
showing in the Berkeley and several other league games. l-lis lack of
weight kept him from being a star as he was a wonderful shot.
Bava was another new prospect who should make good next year.
He plays both standing guard and forward.
Hoey was unable to practice in mid-season and lost a chance to
place on the varsity.
Ramos, a freshman of great height, made great strides and may
someday develop into a good pivot man.
To Coach Lenz goes the glory of putting out two straight title hold-
ers and two of the best teams in the country. COf the five men who
defeated Fresno, Barsi will be the only one in school next year. The
team will be built around this star with Ramos, Bava, Souza, George and
Pahl of the present varsity reserves.
STOCKTON, 623 MODESTO JUNIOR COLLEGE, 4.
With Patten, centerg Craig and George, forwards, and Hussey and
Milligan guards-the team looked great in this game. lVlilligan's guard-
ing was Wonderful and he held Modesto to one field goal. Patten made
STOCKTON, 345 SACRAMENTO JUNIOR COLLEGE, 7
lVl.illigan also featured in this game and held the opposition to two
field goals. The game was hard fought, but not very well played. Pat-
ten scored 22 this time, and the Sacramento center lost a gold tooth.
STOCKTON, 24g TULARE, 23.
ln this first game of a barnstorming trip, the Tarzans held a good
lead until Milligan was removed on fouls, and Tulare made the contest
close. Craig featured with four long shots from mid-court.
STOCKTON, 355 DINUBA, 26.
Patten wasn't feeling very well and only made 27 of the 37 points.
The game was fast and well played.
Page One Hundred Sixty-seven
STOCKTON, 315 KINGSBURG, ll.
' This game was a set-up for the local squad, and most of the second
team members were given a chance to show their stuff. The points were
STOCKTON, 253 CALIFORNIA FROSH, 39.
After winning I9 straight battles, the Tarzans were finally beaten
by a better and more experienced team. Hussey and Patten were the
only players who made any kind of showing and were the whole Tarzan
team themselves. Hussey seemed to be the only one who could break
through the frosh defense.
STOCKTON, 445 FREMONT, 30.
just to show the "peasants" that they could still be classed as good,
the Tarzans played great basketball against the fast Fremont High Team.
Hussey looked good on the floor and also scored I4 points. Patten was
high man again with I8.
STOCKTON, 303 WOODLAND, 11.
ln the first league game of the season the varsity failed to impress,
and the reserves were the star performers. The Wolves were held to two
field goals, both of which were made off the varsity.
STOCKTON, 31 3 SACRAMENTO, 4.
For the seventh straight year the Governors' basketball men went
down to defeat before the mighty Tarzans. The defeat in football was
forgotten in this crushing defeat, and crushing it was because, for the
first time in the history of Central C. l. F., a team was held to no field
goals in a league contest.
STOCKTON, 453 LODI, 21.
With one exception this was the greatest exhibition of goal shooting
that the Tarzans ever dished out for the fans. Lodi was simply out-
classed by a faster, better team. The locals shot them from all angles
and made I 7 points before the Tokays were able to score. Christensen
and Barsi looked great in this game, and the whole team was at its best
form thus far in the season.
STOCKTON, 305 SAN JOSE, 15.
Captain "Irish" Patten quelled all doubts as to his ability as a leader
of the Tarzan tribe and can well be classed with the mighty Zent. With
Patten out of the game, the Prune Pickers outplayed and outclassed the
locals. With the score 9 to 3 against Stockton, Patten entered the game
with an injured hand and led his men to a mighty victory.
STOCKTON, 203 IONE, 11.
On an open dirt court and in the face of a heavy gale, the team had
a hard time defeating the fairly fast lone squad. Hussey made ten points.
STOCKTON, 325 LODI, 12. ,
The Tokays came with revenge in their hearts but returned a de-
feated, downcast bunch after a hard battle. The locals weren't as good
and the Tokays a little better than in the first game. However, the
Tarzans proved their superiority over the persistent Tokays.
Page One Hundred Sixty-eight
STOCKTON, 355 OAKDALE, 27.
After a lay off of two weeks the Tarzans once more donned their
basketball togs and attempted to play Oakdale in a C. I. F. playoff. It
is hard to say, but the team was terrible and was able to win only by a
superb attack led by the fighting lrishman, Captain Patten. Oakdale led
and outplayed the locals for three quarters, and only weakened when
lrish started a rally with three straight baskets.
STOCKTON, 323 SUTTER CITY, 12.
This was a game of basketball. There is no doubt about that. The
same team that looked like a bunch of novices in the game with Oakdale
reversed their form and completely outclassed the boys from the North.
Hussey played a great game and went through the entire contest without
a foul being called on him.
STOCKTON, 325 BERKELEY, 26.
Marvelous, wonderful, magnificent, impossible, super-human! Not
one of these lavish adjectives of praise, we can fully tell the story of the
goal shooting exhibited by the Tarzans in this mighty encounter for the
championship of Northern California. Just as they did last year in the
Berkeley game, the locals played their greatest and most sensational bas-
ketball game of the season. Of the fifteen field goals made by the Tar-
zan squad, eleven were from mid-court or farther, and four from the
l 7-foot line.
STOCKTON, 189 FRESNO, 17.
Excelsior! Again Pete Lenz and his valiant tribe of athletes brought
to Stockton High School the highest athletic honors that can be be-
stowed on a high school team in the state of California. As a basketball
game, the contest was a disappointment to the two-thousand fans that
packed the "gym", but as a demonstration of Fight and never-say-die
spirit the contest was the greatest of its kind ever witnessed in Stockton
or in practically any other city. Both teams played far under their best
form and relied upon their old fighting spirit to hold the opponents to the
lowest score. Fresno started off like a Hash and in the first iwominutes
they had plugged the basket for the first field goal of the contest. The
gloom of the Stockton fans was short, as the fighting lrishman, Patten,
came back with a pretty goal from the side, tying the score. The first
quarter ended with the score 2 to 2, but the Tarzans stepped out in the
second quarter and led at the end of the first half 9 to 7. The third
quarter found Patten, Hussey, and Christensen going, and led I5 to l l.
VQ'ith five minutes to go and Stockton leading I8 to l2, the Iron-men
decided it was about time to start winning the game, and with three free
throws and a field goal made the score I8 to I7 with three minutes to
play. It was here that the Tarzans showed the "old fight", and in this
last three minutes hounded the ball so hard that the Raisin pickers failed
to get even another shot at the basket, and thus gave Stockton High
School its second State Championship basketball team.
Page One Hundred Sixty-nin
120 Pound Team
Page One Hundred Seventy
130 Pound Team
Weight Teams p
The I20 pounclers did not have a very suc-
cessful season, mainly because most of the mate-
rial for the team were freshmen with little experi-
Although not winners of the sectional cham-
pionship, the bantams gave Turlock a fast run for
honors, but, due to the inability of Stockton to
shoot fouls, Turlock won the game by one point,
the score being 23 to 22.
George Caviglia as running guard was cap-
tain and one of the mainstays. of the team. John-
son and l..a Berge fought for center, and both
played their hardest when given the chance. Par-
ker and Gagen handled the job of forwards like
veterans and proved that they will make good
material for the varsity when they gain weight.
Powell was always ready to step into the position
of forward or running guard and made the regu-
lars hop to keep him from landing a steady posi-
tion. mlqubbyu Dietrich and Peckler held clown
the position of standing guard, and both played
a good defensive game. Other members of the
squad who did their share of fighting were: Mil--
Coach Libhart ler, Comstock, and Meyers.
The result of the games were: Stockton, 33,
Doan Midgets, 32.--Stockton, 34g Junior Athletics,
21.-Stockton, 22, Turlock, 23.
The undisputed basket ball title of Northern California is claimed
by the I30 pound team. .
Sacramento and Lodi, having received enough of the light-weight
defeats last year, did not turn out teams, but Woodland was reputed to
have a strong team. The boys played Woodland on Woodlands court
and came back with the championship of the central section by a score of
33 to 21.
Biggs was next heard from as having cleaned up the North, so the
"Little Tarzansn journeyed to Biggs and returned with another scalp in
their belt. The score was 27 to I9.
The results of the game: Stockton, 24, Livermore, 32. Stockton,
27g Fisk Club, l4. Stockton, I6, Doan Midgets, 7. Stockton, 33'
Woodland, Zl. Stockton, 275 Biggs, l9. Stockton, 154 Junior Ath-
letic Club, 8.
The lineup for most of the games was: Bush or VVitt, centerg Funk,
Berg, and Lamasney, forwardsg Kenyon fcaptainj, Mallory, guards.
Page One Hundred Seventy-one
age One Hundred Seventy-two
OR the first time in many years, Stockton
High School has shown herself capable of
attracting attention in the track and field
world. All California awoke one morning to the
fact that Stockton high had surpassed forty-one of
this state's fair preparatory schools by placing
ninth at C. I. F. state track meet. By winning
the discus at thezlxlational meet in Chicago, Krenz
placed Stockton high seventh among 200 high
schools of the country.
The fine balance of this year's team was also
shown in the number of dual track meets held
with other schools in this section.
Those that participated in the various events
were: Krenz-discus, l00 and 220 yard dashes,
and high jumpg Boscoe-l 00 and 2205 Dycus-
broad jump and 100g Haack--shot put, discus,
and javeling Pahl-discus and shotg La Berge-
high jumpg Patten-440 and 880 yard runsg
I-lodgkins--440 and 8805 Coffin-880 and mile
rung Campbell-mileg Harper-440 and 8803
Warburton-880 and mileg Ashland-mile:
Gardner-l00 and 220, Rush-pole vault and
javeling Thomas and Henry-hurdles.
Captain Kfenz The track season opened this year in Jan-
uary when the annual cross-country run was held. Much enthusiasm
and class rivalry was shown, and great was the rejoicing of the seniors,
who easily won the event. Reginald Tumelty, a post-graduate, came
first. The interclass track meet proved to be another triumph for the
seniors who scored 212 points to ll6 points for the juniors, 84 for the
sophomores, and 27 for the freshmen.
interscholastic competition started with a dual meet with Modesto
high school. The Blue and White won from this powerful aggregation
by a 47 to 44 point score. Krenz was first in the discus and the l00 and
220 yard dashes: Campbell, first in mile: Harper, first in the half mile
rung and Haack, first in the javelin throw. The time of four minutes
and fifty-five seconds made by Gardner Campbell in the mile run was a
feature of the meet.
Stockton high really beat Sacramento in the next meet, but the
officials did not observe triangular meet rules when they acknowledged
only three places instead of four. S. H. S. did Very well, placing in
Page One Hundred Seventy-three
nearly all events and was justified, in the minds of many of her follow-
ers, in claiming a victory.
Captain Eric Krenz took first in the shot, discus and hundred, and
second in the two-twenty. He was high point man with I8 points. Har-
per took first in the 880 and third in the 440 yard runs, while Campbell
took first in the mile.
Stockton next cleaned up Oakdale on the eve of the winning of
our second basketball championship. Our track men had to make good
time in order to get back to the game in time. After the field events,
Stockton was leading its Stanislaus opponent by one point. But on the
cinders our lead was increased. We Won 61 to 52 by taking the relay.
Krenz, Harper, Rush, and Dycus were all first place winners.
ln the first C. l. F. meet, Stockton took third place, having been
beaten only by the greatly improved Modesto and Sacramento teams.
Block letters were awarded to Krenz, Boscoe, Patten, I-lodgkins, Dycus,
and Haack for placing in this big meet. The places taken were: Bos-
coe, second in 220g Patten, second in 440, Hodgkins, third in 440,
Krenz, first in discus and third in shotg Dycus, third in broad jump,
l-laack, third in javeling and Rush, fourth in javelin.
NORTH C. I. F. MEET
This semi-final state meet was a grand exhibition of record break-
ing. Eric Krenz held his place among the luminaries by smashing the
Northern discus record with an exceptional throw of I35M feet. Pat-
ten, running against a classy field in the 440, surprised by taking third.
Boscoe also qualified for the state meet by placing fourth in the century.
Krenz also took third place in the shot put. Stockton did well by placing
The state meet, which has already been heralded far as one of the
greatest of meets, gave Stockton her chance to show her strength.
Krenz, with a first in the discus, and Patten, with a third in the 440,
gave Stockton her long-to-be-remembered seven points,
NATIONAL MEET AT CHICAGO
For the first time the day of Parker and Grunsky, Stockton
High sent a man to Chicago. Eric Krenz, track captain of the local
squad, heaved the discus for a distance of I34 feet 2 inches, thereby
winning him first place and a gold Elgin watch. Eric not only covered
himself with glory but Stockton as well. I-le slipped in quietly from the
meet, and did not receive a single congratulatory message for his feat of
placing Stockton High seventeenth among the schools of the nation.
Page One Hundred Seventy-four
Page One Hundred Seventy-Eve
-- 1- ,
Page Om- Hundred Seventy-six
ASEBALL seems to be a sport that Stockton
high cannot play to a successful end. This
is probably due to the inefhcient playing
grounds and equipment. Unless a good diamond
is found, this branch of sport will never improve.
Even with the assistance of Roy B. l-lanley, baseball
coach, enough spirit could not be maintained after
losing the first few games, to insure a successful end.
Out of the eight games played this season, Stockton
won three, lost four, and played one to a tie score.
Not that the team played such bad ball, but because
it could not come through in the pinches was the
primary reason that the team did win. Three of
the games won were practice games, and the Tar-
zans lost their league games to Lodi and Sacra-
STOCKTON, 9s JAPANESE, 8.
The team played ragged ball behind good
Captain Craig pitching by Barker and Asher and managed to nose
out a win. Saharagun did well at first base.
STOCKTON, 53 JAPANESE, 0.
Barker andthe rest of the team were in great form, and the Japan-
ese were blanked in a well-played game. The team looked good.
STOCKTON, 13 SACRAMENTO, 123
Far from terrible describes Stockton's playing in this game, and the
Governors took the first league game with ease. Kimball of Sacramento
held the locals to three hits, while Stockton managed to make nine errors.
STOCKTON, 75 LODI, 8.
After leading for seven innings, the locals went to pieces and handed
the game to Lodi on the well-known silver dish. Lodi scored six runs
in the last two innings.
STOCKTON, 33 MANTECA, 0.
Barker was in rare form and let Manteca down with 'nary a hit or
a run. Manteca later proved to be the class of the county league.
STOCKTON, 45 LODI, 6.
Again the locals led Lodi, but this time Asher had one bad inning
and Lodi eliminated Stockton from the C. I. F. Asher pitched great ball
in every inning.
STOCKTON, 05 PRESTON, 8.
The hard hitting locals were held to no hits and no runs by the
Preston pitcher and closed a fairly successful season.
The team lined up as follows for most of the games: catcher, Bergg
first base: Saharagung second base, Souzag third base, Gumg short stop,
Craigg outfielders, Hoey, George, Trombetta, Whitmore, and Christen-
Page One Hundged Seventy-5
, I . T
. :QI ,
6: '., 1
I , 1
Page One Hundred Seventy-eight
WIMMING has taken rapid strides in ad-
vance since Coach i'Pete" Lenz first took
over the aquatic squad in l920. The fol-
lowing year Stockton won the state title at Venice,
39 to 38. Last year the Tarzan water dogs qual-
ified for the state finals by defeating Berkeley 53
to Z4 at Neptune Beach. The Tarzans then beat
Venice, the Southern California champions 44M
to 32M winning the second consecutive state C.
I. P. swimming championship .In Stockton, swim-f
ming as well as basketball, seems to have poten-
The tank team entered the city swimming
league this spring, and after a hard struggle,
emerged with a string of victories. The last
meet was with the all-star Neptune aggregation.
Despite the poor officiating, the Tarzans won,
32M to 32.
W L Pct.
Stockton High School ...,......., 4 0 IOOO
Neptune Club ........................ 2 2 500
Playgrounds .......................,.... l 3 333
Anteros Club .......................... 0 4 O00
NORTHERN C. I. F. MEET
Stockton defeated Sacramento 84 to I4 in the first annual swim-
ming meet of the northern section of the C. I. P. Nearly all the gold
medals were taken by the locals. Captain Patten was high-point man.
The Berkeley merman received the greatest humiliation ever sus-
tained by a team representing that school when the Tarzans out-swam.
out-classed, and out-scored them by the score of 65 to I2 for the cham-
pionship of Northern California. Four Northern records were
broken by the Tarzans. "Sonny" Jones was responsible for two of them.
He swam the 220 in 2:44 8110 breaking the old record held by Tait of
Lick-Wilmerding of 2:50 2I5. He also broke Tait's mark of 6:22 in the
440 by making it in 5:57 3110. The breast stroke record of l:20 415
was lowered to l :I9 9I l 0 by Patton and Kenyon lowered the l00 yard
record from l:05 to l:04 9!I0.
Point winners in this meet were Patten, 10g Jones, IO, Johnson,
SQ Johanson, 63 Kenyon, 85 Reid, 5g Miller, 3g Campbell, 35 Wagne1',
3: Morris, Ig Peckler, Ig and Keagle, l.
Stockton won the third consecutive state championship, June 9,
when Venice High forfeited to the local mermen because of inability to
forward expense money.
V Page One Hundred Seventy-n
.Sl wg : 1'
Nl' 4 , '
.. ka, 4
Biff! Bing! Get off my neck! This is not a Bolshevik meeting but
just a quiet season of the Boxing and Wrestling Club of Stockton high
school. The boxing club had the most successful season in the history
of the high school. They staged many programs after school and even-
ings in the "gym" and were attended by a large crowd of both male and
female rooters. Several members of the club gave outside exhibitions
for DeMolay, Lions' Club, Ad Club, Kiwanis Club, Moose, and other
clubs and organizations. '
The big event of the season was the interscholastic meet with the
"Governor" leather pushers, in which the locals won one boxing bout
and one grappling match. The lads from Sacramento captured two
In the heavyweight bout Pete Green of Sacramento out--classed
Gardner Campbell of Stockton. Howard Stevens lost a hard battle to
Farros of the Governors and Hank Cofhn won the only local bout when
he outclassed Nlatroni of the Capital City. "Tiny" Bunzi fStocktonD
pinned the Sacramento man to the mat.
Those who took active part in the clubs' activities were: Thomas,
Campbell, Stevens, Matthews, Black, Greyson, Foley, Davis, Keagle,
Caviglia, Hlmphfres, Smith, Potenti, Coffin, Dougherty, Pecklar, Git-
ierez, Carr, Libhart, Bunzi, Ohmara, Warner, lto, Goldston, Cassidy, La
Berge, Rosier, Warner, and Stormes.
Those who won the majority of their bouts were awarded gold pins.
Page One Hundred Eighty
For the first time in four years the crew was defeated in the annual
race at Oakland. After only two weeks of practice the S. I-I. S. oarsmen
went clown to race ancl came second to the fast Fremont crew which had
been practicing for months. Out of seven races in past years the local
crews have been victorious five times. The crew was captainecl by
Charles Gavigan and Carroll Cole was the diminutive manager.
l Hoclgkins l Comfort
2 Dietrich 2 l-laack
3 Barsi 3 Rule
4 Dyer 4 Gavigan
5 Pahl 5 Driscoll
Page One Hundred Eighty-one
EH ' '
.. 1-, I 4
The year of 1923 has opened another C. I. F. sport which in a few
years promises to be one of the school's major sports.
Early in October twenty-five "prep" players of this high school
entered a ladder tournament in order that a team could be picked to rep-
resent Stockton High in the inter-school and C. l. F. race for the coming
year. The first five players who finished were Captain William Kay,
Nick Mayall, Harry McKee, James Whitmore, and William Irvine.
The first match of the year was played against Ripon High School
at Ripon. The Ripon "preps" suffered defeat to the tune of four matches
to two. Three weeks later, the school played a two to two tie at Oak
The big step of the year was taken when the Stockton team entered
the C. I. F. The big meet took place at Oak Park on May I9, each school
in Northern California entering a single and double team. The locals
had a had start and failed to land first place.
The outlook for the next year is surely very bright. Only one reg-
ular of the team will graduate, and Harry lVl.cKee, Nick Mayall, Jimmie
Whitmore, and Bill Irvine will be left on the team.
Page One Hundred Eighty-two
Blisters, sunburn, sorenrngg l thehonor of taking ,second
place in the crew meet at San Francisco are the absolute proof this year
that girls' crew has "come back" after live years' rest.
Mrs. B. F. Swenson, wife of the Playground Commissioner, was the
girls' coach at Yosemite Lake, and Henry Coffin, Carroll Cole, and Aus-
tin Archer kindly gave their help in the work. On May l9, the "first
boat" met the bay city schools in San Francisco. This was the goal to-
wards which the crew had been practicing for several months.
The girls who made the first boat were: starboard-Gladys Steph-
ens, Ig Dorothy Boston, 25 Pearl Shaffer, 3g Kathleen Mitchell, 43 Eliza-
beth Evans, 53 Virginia Gall, stroke, port-Mae Petzinger, Ig Bernice
Knutzen, 23 Leah Evans, 33 Elsie Dunne, 45 Helen Bradburn, 53 Ruth
Stiles, strokeg Joyce Wilson, coxswain, Florence Barnett, pilot, sub-
stitutes-Ruth Smeland, Gladys Salter, Miriam Platek, Dona Shaffer,
and Olga Whore.
Page One Hundred Eighty-three
The Final Gun
Just as every good time must end, so must every athletic season
come to a close. The Stockton high athletic season can be likened to a
good time because no doubt the athletes defending the laurels of the
Blue and White thoroughly enjoyed doing so. We cannot win every
time, but we can be glorious in defeat, and the teams that have not been
successful can take consolation in the fact that they did their best, and
that is as much as any one can be expected to do. So let it be, "Con-
gratulations, winnersf' "Better luck next time, losers." "I-lere's to a
successful 1923-24 season.
W. lVl. B.
PIC IK 4
Special "S" Wearers
g O Hundred Eighty-four
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Page Une Hulxrlrerl Tiighty-five
Page One Hundred Eighty-six
Guide Con sight-seeing charabancj-
Lidies and Gentlement, we are now
passin' one o' the oldest public 'ouses
in the country.
Startled Passenger-Wot for?
as vs wk
Helen Gravem-I'm a cigarette!
George I.-I'n1 a match for you.
wk Pk x
First Customer fto waitressj-Some
milk toast and a waffle, please.
Second Ditto-Duplicate that for
Waitress Cto chefj-Two graveyard
stews and a pair of non-skids, up to-
lk 1: :of
Two negroes, Sam and Rastus,
thought their boss was keeping them
past quitting time, so they decided to
buy a watch together. Sam was
agreed upon to be the timekeeper,
neither negro, however, could tell the
time, but they were too proud to let
each other know this fact. The next
afternoon Rastus said to Sam:
"Say, niggah, wot time am it?"
Sam pulled out the watch and
thrusting it into Rastus' face, said:
'tDere it am."
Rastus looked at the watch doubt-
fully, scratched his head and said:
"Darn if it ain't."
ik wk 4:
"Henry," said Mr. Coffin, "don't you
ever let me catch you washing your
Ford in the bathtub. Take it out in
the kitchen and let mother wash it
with the dishes."
Dk wk is
Sunday School Superintendent-I
am happy to see all these shining
faces before me this morning. CSud-
den application of thirty-seven powder
ff Pk wk
Fat man Cin movies to a little boy
behind himj-Can't you see, young
Jack Reid-Not a thing.
F. M.-Then keep your eyes on me
and laugh when I do.
Sinot Funny, S'awfu1
A chair has legs, and yet it cannot
Isn't that a funny little thing?
A river has a mouth, and yet it can-
lsn't that a funny little thing?
A needle has an eye, and yet it cannot
A saw often buzzes, but it isn't a beeg
'N I love a girl, but she doesn't love
Isn't that a funny little thing?
Plf Pls Pk
Scene-A Butcher's Stand
Boss-Here, get a hustle on, Jimmy.
Break the bones in Mr. VVilliamson's
chops, and put Mr. Smith's ribs in the
jimmy-All right, as soon as I fm-
ish sawing off Mrs. Murphy's leg.
"Can I sell you a piano-player?"
"Nog I married one."
"I mean a mechanical one."
"That's the kind I married."
wk aa lk
Charles Valpey-Archer must be
studious. He always wears an eye-
shade in class.
"Gasaway" Geddes-Yeah, that's to
keep the sun away and give him a
chance to sleep.
Don Boscoe-Would you care to go
to the dance Saturday night?
Margueritte Dietrich-Sure thing.
Don-Well-would you buy your
ticket from me?
Pk ik if
"I just got hold of a tender piece
"Yes, I just bit my lip."
JF Pk bk
A man would have to be crazy to go
to a place like that, said the guide.
pointing to' the insane asylum.
Page One Hundred Eighty-seven
Page One Hundred Eighty-eight
"What have you been doing all
"I had a position in my father's
office. And you?"
" I wasn't working either."
4: Pk at
jimmy Foley-You don't seem glad
to see me.
Alice Littleton-Oh, yes, I am, only
this is my hour for resting my fea-
tures from all expression.
4: 4: :ca
Art Stormes-May I see you tonight?
Vera Green-Yes, but remember
that father turns out the lights at
Art-All rightg I'll be there prompt-
ly at half past ten.
Pk at ar
Teacher-And are you the oldest of
Frosh Dycus-Nope. Pa and Ma
are both older than I am.
Pk Pk is
Do not kick at the squirrel that runs
up to you in the parkg it may be only
mistaken identity-he thought he saw
Pk wk :sf
"How many ribs have you, Char-
lie?" asked the teacher.
Charlie Gavigan-I don't know, I'm
so ticklish I never could count 'emf-
It :sf :of
You can often tell a senior
By the manner of his Walk,
You can often tell a senior
By the bigness of his talk.
But the gent you think a senior
In knowledge ranking high
Is often just a freshman,
Even as you and I.
4: at as
His hands in his jeans,
His gaze afarg
His best girl fell
For his rival's car.
I ae fu ak
Bright-Why are the western prai-
Brighter-Because the sun sets on
Are you there?
Who are you, please?
What's your name?
Watt's my name.
Yeh, what's your name?
My name is John Watt.
I'll be around to see you this after-
All right. Are you Jones?
No, I'm Knott. '
Will you tell me your name then?
My name is Knott.
Brr, clank, crash, stars, etcetera and
if :sf lk
Once upon a time there was a man
by the name of Adam who had two
sons. One's name was Cain and the
other was Able. Now Cain was bad
and Able was good-likewise Cain
was strong and Able was weak.
And it came to pass that one day
Cain met his younger brother Able on
the street and he was crying as tho
his poor little heart would break.
So Cain said, "Why cryest thou, bro-
And Able replied, "Papa gave me
two brand new nickels to go to the
moving picture show with and a big
roughneck by the name of Samson'
came along and took one of them
away from me.",
"And what didst thou, brother?"
"I cried, 'Helpl Oh, help l"
"Did'st thou not cry any louder than
S0 Cain took the other nickel.
lk PK ak
Preacher Cduring sermonj-You're
lost! You're lost!
Patten Con back row, awakeningj-
No, I'm not-I've still got an ace!
Page One Hundred Eighty-nine
The Students of the Stockton High
School Wish to thank the business men
of Stockton for their hearty support, as
it was only with their support that
this book was able to be published.
Our motto is "Support Our
Page One Hundred Ninety
THIS BOOK THE PRODUCT OF
Woodlee-Pulich Printing Company
Stockton, California Phone 51
We Are the Printers This Year for the
Stockton High School
Galt High School
Sutter Creek High School
Sonora High School
Escalon High School
Oakdale High School
Lodi High School
lone High School
Angels Camp High School
Tuolumne High School
Ripon High School
Trinity County High School
Anderson Valley High School
"Note Their Quality"
Page One Hundred Ninety-0
- ------------------------.,.-.. -0---------..-...-----------o--------------..---..--- ---0.-.4
COLLEGE OF THE PACIFIC
STOCKTON AND SAN Joss,
College of Liberal Arts-Degree A. B.
Conservatory of Music-Degree Music B.
Schools of Art and Expression-Diplomas
Courses leading to High School Credential in Public School
Music, Art and Expression
Also courses leading to regular Junior High
Opening in Stockton for local freshmen only in
Fall of 192 3. Opening for all classes in
Fall of 1924
TULLY CLEON KNOWLES
San Jose, Calif.
Bulletin on request.
ge One Hundred Ninety-tw
GREETINGS TO GRADUATES OF 1923
Charles H. Yost Henry L. Yost
Class of 5, H, 5, Class of S. H., S.
790 0 ' 01
HART SCHAFFNER 8z MARX CLOTHES
320 E. Main St. "We Know-We Graduated" Stockton
Cop-You're pinched for speeding.
Marion M.-What's the idea? Doesn't the sign say "Fine
fFrom a story,-She held out her hand, and the young man
took it and departed.
.oQ-Qoa-:::ooQoo: : : :oeeoae-2: tc: : : :oQo0: : : - - : :::ooo: :
Three Floors of Womenis, Misses
and Chilclrenis Apparel
Main and I-Iunter Square Stockton
Art. S.-Say, Evelyn, I don't like your hair straight.
Evelyn Q.-Well, you needn't think you can rule the waves
. james B.-Would you accept a pet monkey?
Ruth B.--Oh, l would have to ask father. This is so sudden.
foo-: :o: : ::ooa::o: :oo: : co: :: qooooeooooooooeooeoooeye
For Health and Happiness
' Ice Cream
GLORIA ICE CREAM CO., Inc.
Phone 640 Oak and Aurora Sts.
Page One Hundred Ninety-th
THRELF ALL BROS.
431 East Main Street Stockton, Calif.
Mr. Reed fin class,--Dicln't you get the problem? Well,
watch this board and I'll run through it.
Johnny Stringer-Yes, clad, l'm a big gun at school.
Dad-Then why clon't l hear better reports?
"l beg your pardon," said the convict, as the governor passed
'R Q ' If'
,m N f e -Q .
,f .xi i X EN, Y
' ' In i x 0 t fe ' S X1 4 W.
6K I , X w 1
n K ' if 1: Hi J r
Q if Q C i K T
r 0 .,f,""EtfF
I ' XXX fy i l
.JA ' 1 ii, '-'ff' :9 1
' X1 f ' '31 W Ml" if
.' ,-Gu Nlr 1
' p , 13
315.00 to 345.00
Call and make
THE H. C. SHAW CO.
Weber Avenue at California Street
ge One Hundred Ninety-four
One Graduation Gift Must Be a Box of
WAVECREST - MILK - CHOCOLATES
Offers as a Reward a F ive-Pound Box of Our Best I-ligh Grade
Candy to the First One Bringing Us a Copy of the Guard and
Tackle Without the Wave Advertisement. The guard
and Tackle was First Published in 1897
Walter M.-Want to have some fun?
Walter-Stay up until midnight and see if tomorrow comes on
Wall, It Is
Mr. Corbett-Tell me what is the unit of electric power?
Jimmy Foley fstaIlingD-The what, sir?
Rube-What, going fishing with a mouse for bait?
' John B.-Yeh, I'm going after catfish.
PENNSYLVANIA VACUUM CUP TIRES
NON FRANK L. MATTEONI
Eno EXSO Tires
242-244 N. San Joaquin St. Phone 1765 Stockton, Cal.
...Q -----o----0,-ooo ..-- v ..-- Y----vv--------:::::::::
Page One Hundred Ninety-five
r q 7
si, , '
The Home Bank That Service Built Since IS67 Congratulates the
Class of '23 upon their Graduation as we have
every class since l870
Capital ---- - . - 5B500,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits - fB885,000.00
We pay 498 per annum on savings accounts
Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent in Vault Protected
STOCKTON SAVINGS AND LOAN BANK
E. L. WILHOIT, A THOMAS E. CONNOLLY
President Vice President and Cashier
Immigration OHicer-What do you expect to do here in Amer-
Pat-Take up land.
I. O.-I-low much, Pat?
Pat-Not more than a shovelful at a time.
June N.-I hear that Helen is a wonderful horsewoman. They
say she even rides bareback.
Martha M.-Really, it's a wonder she doesn't take a severe
Earl Mc.-l want a boiled egg. Boil it two seconds.
Colored Waiter-Yessah. Be ready in half a second, sah.
CONGRATULATIONS! Class of '23
WELCOME! Class of '24
School Supplies, Office and Commercial Stationery
l5-I 7 N. Hunter St. Phone 444 Stockton, Calif.
W ---Y .... v- -----v-ooQ:::oo:::::oo--0-A-Aoo---oooo--Q
. f if i
3 - ralflinlls for Women, Misses and Children. .
I ' GRADUATION F ROCKS
I' The Wonder has assembled a special selection of very pretty white
frocks for graduation, that are highly suitable for the occasion,
besides conforming to present-day fashions.
II Kenneth C.-I am trying to grow a mustache, and l am won-
dering what color it will be when it comes out.
II Lyle B.-At the rate it is growing, l should think it will be
II AAA AAAA' ""A" A
VALLEY FLORAL COMPANY
II "The Stockton Florists"
W. C. Cl-IAMPREUX
II - Two Stores -
Il 345 E. Weber Ave. 109 N. Sutter St.
I Telephone Stockton 247 Stockton, Conf.
I :::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::::---:::::::::::::::::
:I Fletcher-Cause when I ask dad for anything, he says, "Wait
Fletcher U.-Uncle, make a noise like a frog?
,, till your uncle croaks.
I Are You Interested in the Nursing Profession
CHILDREN'S HOSPITAL SCHOOL OF
Offers a 2 year's-4 month's course in the Care of
Women and Children
Classes admitted January and August
H 3700 California Street
II San Francisco, Calif.
Apply to Superintendent of Nurses
g,o---- -AAAA--- -------- --A.--. AA----- - - -
Page One Hundred Ninety-
I IQ I
:o::::Q::ooo::Qoo::qQ:oQocQQoo:: - - ----voo--ocvvv-o- -
New and snappy patterns in young men's and young laclies' shoes:
attractive in style and attractive in price
CAMPBELL 8a GEALEY
339 E. Main St. Stockton, Calif.
George D.--Terrible labor troubles in all the jewelry stores
at noon today.
"Gillie" R.-How's that?
George-All the clocks struck.
TOOLS, PAINTS, FISHING
-- -- -- --AQ----AA:::oooo::::o::::::::O::::::::
-q--oov-o--oo--- - -v---
"Shine your boots, sir."
"Noi" snapped Gardner.
'Shine 'ern so you can see your face in 'em."
"No, I tell you."
"Cowarcl!" hissed the bootblack.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK A
Undivided Profits SI 72,000
4127 interest paid on time accounts
ge One Hundred Ninety-eight
-----A----A- -A-- ----------Q ---A-- A A--- A-AA --AA --ocea-
Candy and lce Cream
Order by phone
Madison and Popular Street
Waiter-Milk or water?
Customer-Don't tell me pleaseg let me guess.
Blair G.-l feel crazy today.
Listener-lsn't that a familiar feeling?
Teacher-Where is your penwiper, Hudson?
Hudson M.--I don't know! I never use it sinc
e l got my black
Standard of the World
Proud to represent the Cadillac
for this territory we
"AT YOUR SERVICE"
HANSEL 81 ORTMAN
227 North Hunter Street
---- v--v----- v::::::::::: ,-:v,::----:::::::::l
One Hundred Ninety-n
GRADUATE- 3 2 5 EI
in a Lewis Suit- l
S Plain and Sport lVlodels- E
l Fancy and Blue Serge Clothes. E
2 BERT LEWIS CLOTHING CO. 5
1: "Outfitters from Lad to Dad."
2 124-6-8 East Main street 1:
Q --::::::-:::::::-::::::::::::::::::::A- v:::::::--:C '
g J. F. DONOVAN 8z CO.
ll AN EXCLUSIVE READY-TO-WEAR
lf SI-IOP FOR WOMEN AND MISSES
Q 336-338 East Main st. 1
11 H A,.,, W-, AAAA,,,,, AAA,,,,,,,, A 5
11 -"'---'- "-" vvvvv -Y 'v'---vv'v'----vv-vvvv----1 ll
jf At a Hot Dog Stand 4:
:I Oliver X.-Say, mister, I only got a nickelg give me a pup.
lf Don Carr-Your honor, I am very deafg so I did not hear the
11 ofHcer's whistle, nor did l hear him tell me to stop. I
:I Judge-Very well-you'll get your hearing next week. Next!
E -:mx::::::::::::::-2:-xxx:-::m:::::::::-Cx 1:
l ' h L' V U
QQ Ren: 16 re 1
E 26-28 North Sutter Street
STYLISH READY-TO-WEAR 11
Il MODERATELY PRICED 1?
ll::::::::::--- ---A ----- : ::::::-::::::::::::::: .I
Page Two Hundred
Stockton's Largest Department Store
Devoted to the wants of a discriminating public
The Largest STOCKTOH our Liberal
Stocks in "Money back"
Central , policy insures
California co. - you
vi stu ron Lass wt stu ron CASH
THRIFT STAMPS UNEXCELLED SERVICE
Janet C.-Got a monkey wrench?
Marguerite D.-Got a sheep ranch. What do I want with a
Teacher-Do you know why I Hunked you?
Percy S.-I i-aVe no idea.
Teacher-That's why my la
22 N. California St.
FOR YOUNG MEN
415 E. Main St.
fSuccessor tor Tully 8:
Page Two Hundred One
::-::::::: :::::::::::::::::o::---A----AA- ---"A-'A--
"Your Sporting Goods l-louse'
340 East Weber Avenue Stockton, Calif.
Willard G.-I want to do something big and clean.
Bob G.-Go wash an elephant.
The owner of a Best Tractor receives a service of which he is proud
and from which he PROFITS
That's why the present owners of a Best Tractor bought and
L. F. GRIMSLEY
Main and Aurora fTractor row, Stockton, Calif.
"I-Iere's a fine opening for a nice young man," said the grave-
cligger, as he threw out the last shovelful of dirt.
UNION SAFE DEPOSIT BANK
-Large or Small-
ge Two Hundred Tvwo
Telephone 4I l
f 1'T til!meHenseasff!f
,' f- ' my Q
g AWNINGS -- TENTS - CAMPING SUPPLIES
420 North California Street Stockton, California
For Ice, Fuel and Building Materials-
YOLLAND ICE 8: FUEL CO.
Senior-Look hereg this picture makes me look like a monkey.
At Coover's-You should have thought about that before you
had the picture taken.
Grace W.-John's a nice chap, but he's too terribly tight.
Audre J.-He isn't tight. I-le's simply saving for a rainy day.
Grace-Rainy clay nothing. l-le's saving for a Hood.
--AA--,--A-----,------ --,- -,,,--,-------------
p v-..-- 4- -v-- v--- -------- vv vv v--vv v-v-v---
Northeast Corner Main and
- -,--,-,.--- - - AA---- - -----Ao--- -,-A,,,,-..-QQoooooooo0-I
fapqoeoqvgospo-L--iqoo-mapa Q Q
Lucky Dog Sporting Goods
The premier of all lines
Made by the Draper Maynard Co.
309 East Weber Avenue Stockton, Calif.
CHAS. HAAS 8: SON
Established l 85 0
I 30 East Main Street
"Everyone has a small bump of curiosity."
"And what does it lead to?"
'SIBIOE-L PUB P19119
amp Jo urviop apisdn Buiuxm amp O1 speal :gg aseo sup ur 'Hz-:AA
Teacher-That's the fourth time you have looked at Smith's
paper. Stop it!
Soph.-Yeh, but Smith is such a punk writer.
120 E. Main sf.
Made in Stockton
Ask your Grocer
ge Two Hundred Four
SHOES DRY GOODS
High . I 1 Low
Quality 3-D Prices
, -DEPARTMENT STORES
Judge-Ten days or ten dollars-Take your choice.
Roche H.-l'll take the money, your honor.
MONARCH-KING OF PUMPS
Ring Oilers-Large Bearings-Light Running-Highest
Efficiency-Highest Grade Bearing Metal
MONARCH F OUNDRY COMPANY
: : :oc :eos : :QQ : :eoc :o: QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ
"Here comes April Showers,' as lVlay's beau came up the
"Why clo you call him April Showers?
"Because he brings May flowers."
Page Two Hundred F
Phone 5400 Stockton
Melvin B.-l've an awful cold in my head.
Don C.-Well, that's something.
Florence M.-My cheeks are on fire.
Tom R.-I thought I smelt paint burning.
Wholesale and Retail
J. K. Wagner, President
E. J. Edwards, Sec.-Treas.
KNOX SEED CO.
g Penn, Garden end
223-225 East Weber Avenue
wo Hundred Six
::00 0 0 00 000000
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11,55 -1- rrf ,
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Capital, Surplus and
Southeast Corner Main and Sutter Sts.
-000000v---v-------v----v- v-- --------v--- vvv- vv.
Kathleen M.-Why, my dear, you've got your shoes on the
Reva l-l.-But, they're the only feet l've got.
Miss McCoy-Why didn't America enter the war sooner?
"Polly"-Not prepared, teacher.
Miss McCoy-That's right.
00::::::::::::::::::::0v-'J-0 -----v---v---------v- --
All the Newest in Art Chas. R. Chase A. C. Brown
All the Latest Designs in
Stamping-A F ull Line ll
of Columbia CEO'
Yarns I, T10-
THE MISSES Drugs - Kodaks
J E Prescriptions
413 E. Weber Ave. Main and El Dorado
Stockton, California Phone 1849
Page Two Hundred Se
T. 8: D. THEATRE
Stockton's Leading Theatre
Imelda M.-l think a street car has just passed.
Genevieve-How do you know?
Imelda-I can see its tracks.
Sport Equipment of all kinds
Elks' Building Stockton
Ernie George--l hear that "Hank" has furnished his car with
a new siren.
Benny B.-Yea, and a good looking one, too.
36 N. San Joaquin St.
Phone 5 38
- ----- --------,,--,,,,,----
123 N. Sutter
ge Two Hundred' Eight
Find the Girl-
WC ll Furnish the Home
LITTLEFIELD FURNITURE CO.
634 E Main St.
oe Peters Have you thls dance?
Wall Flower demurely Not yet.
Then please hold this-hat for me Whiieidance.
GX A J Shim-gfcgfe pTCS."g:.-953'
E MAIN ST STOCKTON, CALIF
in composition Writing?
P R 1 N T E R s
ZI North California Street
STOCKTON, - CALIF.
,-oo .... ---- ,,,,, v,,,
Page Two Hundred
------------,----- ------- --------- BA--
- v---- -v- ----- -..- vv.... Y - -- ...... --,-,,,-ny
SMITH AND LANG EE
DRESS GOODS DOMESTICS Q
Main and San Joaquin Stockton
l930-Filet steak with onions,.Sl.00 a lookg 32.50 a smell.
Special rates for the blind.
STOCKTON'S LEADING FURNITURE STORE
410-418 East Main St. Stockton, Cal.
Rodney Mc.-Where do you bathe?
Bill M.-ln the spring.
Rodney-I didn't ask you wheng l asked you where.
EE J. GREENBERG EE
l'l. J. KUECHLER If 12
81 SON Established 1902
Graduation Gifts Suits made to order
447 East Main Street Full dress suits for rent E
Corner of California Phone 255 5
11 40 N. California St.
..t: ..,i...... , ul
wo Hundred Ten
- ---Qoqqov - -
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po---.-Q--QQQQQQQQQQ------------------,,,,-, , - I I -
GEO. H. DIETZ W. E, HOFFMAN
DIETZ DRUG COMPANY
I9 S. San Joqauin St.
Near F. Sr IVI. Bank
Phone I 377
H IIIII llllll In
4I 7-42I E. Weber Ave.
mill' llillliliiilll' l'
GIFTS THAT LAST
Shaffer Pens 6: Pencils
Appropriate for the Graduate
J. GLICK 3: SON
Jewelers and Watchmakers
Hotel Stockton Building
Mr. Berringer fto Brooks Smith eating in school,-Here, boy,
put away that lunch.
morning that I musn't eat fast.
I-Iotel Stockton Building
for the whole family
Corner of Main ancl EI Dorado
Q-oo-Q::-0oQo::::: : ::Qoa:::
I g Two Hunrlrecl Eleven
SPERRY FLDUR CG.
Charles V.-Where are you going?
Charles H.-To the Deaf, Dumb, and Blind Asylum.
Charles V.-What for?
Charles H.-A couple of chaperons.
--- -Qo- -QQQQQQQA-ooo--900+--o---A-A- ---
Blue Brand Produce
::::::::::::::::::: AAAA ::::: ---A" 22:22 "'A---------- I
wo Hundred Twelve
410 N. Union St. 500 E. Oak St.
Phone 966 Phone 43
D l' i
THE MILLER PRODUCTS COMPANY
'Ev V U dv
Stockton G Fresno Bakersfield
Gene P.-I can't see a woman standing up while I am sitting.
Carol C.--So you always give up your seat?
Gene-No, I close my eyes and pretend to be asleep.
Compliments of E
C. G. CALL 8: CO. I QREAMERY
I0 W- Main St- ! Ice Cream and Water
Phone 585 5 lces delivered anywhere
2 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
GROCERIES i Phone 1285 - Stockton
Page Two Hundred Thirte
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Page 'lxwo Hundred 1'ourtH
We Furnish Everything for the
home except the girl-
F. A. GUMMER
425 E. Weber Phone 3600
WAGNER LEATHER COMPANY
If You Want Shoes to Last Forever, Have Them Soled With
World Famous for its Good Wearing Quality
MADE IN sToCKToN
Main Office and Tannery: Stockton, California
Branch OHices in Chicago end San Francisco
Teacher-How many wars has England fought with Spain?
Ed-One, two, three, four, five, six.
To the Graduating Class
The Photography Work in
This Book is an Example of
Page Two Hundred
p::--:: ::::::::::::--:1::Q::::1::::::::1: :::::::::::-::::::-::::::::::3::::-::----::::--:::::::5
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'age Two Hundred Sixteen
WILLARD HARDWARE CO.
Three Floors of Hardware
25 North Hunter Street
Lodi Store 21 West Pine St.
C. W. MINAHEN F. E.. FERRELL
F. E. FERRELL 8z CO.
F nel-F eed-Building Material
730 South California Street Stockton, California
Eunice B.-Let's go swimming.
Lucile E..--The ticle isn't in yet.
Eunice-Well then let's swim out and meet it.
All makes of rebuilt typewriters
sold on payments of 55.00
Rents, repairs and supplies
430 E. Market Street
Phone 3 7
American and Chinese Cuisine
Banquet Parties Our Specialty
324-326 E. Market St.
::: : :o: : :::o: : :::Q::oo::::.p:: ::QQooo-QQ4oo0oao-00,090.04
THE WORLD'S GREATEST TRACTOR
built only by
THE HOLT MANUAFCTURING CO.
Weekly Linotype Composition
in the Guard and Tackle has
been executed by
JOHN E. BARNES
"We Thank You"
Try the new
-at your grocer-
ge Two Hundred Eighteen
5 STYLE AND SERVICE
Dunne's footwear is known throughout the Stockton Trading
District as being the best on the market and up to
the minute in style
li :ssc-azz f. mm sr. srocxron
for the young folks
H The younger set appreciate
1 glasses of style and comfort
il that at the same time are'
2 correctly fitted. We grind
:L and fit every kind of lens
:L No Matter What You
U Come For, You Are
3 Attended to by the
1: Proprietors . .
if POWELL 8z KELLER
z 31 S. San Joaquin St.
O Phone 982
A A QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ-
5 ....... ..
Policies of Title lnsurance
Certificates of Title
Abstracts of Title
M. R. GREEN, Pres. 8: Mgr.
and Title Co.
Affiliated with California Pa-
cific Title Insurance Co.
Combined Capital Stock
C. M. Jones, Escrow Officer
22 So. San Joaquin St.
Smith or Lang Bldg.
Maureen M.-Which end shall l get off at?
Conductor-lt's all the same to me, lady. Both ends stop.
-vvQooo-- -ovvv-- - - v- ---egg
Frank Prahser Harry Prahser 5
1 Congratulations to the E
z Graduation Class from Q Corner Main and Pilgrim
3 2 MILLER,S DAIRY
z Cigars Soft Drinks I i 1 .
S Baseball Returns z Family Trade S0l1CltCd
g Sporting News i Orders delivered
! Phone 1666 - 33 S. Calif. St. 5 We Make Qur Own Ice Cream
E Stockton, California E
sts: -::::::::::::,,:,:: -l- ,,,, .,A.,,... , ,,,,.,.. - ---
Page Two Hundred Nineteen
----------------------- I-------A---------A-..-A--- ----
r vv----v---v.----vvvv... - ......v -vv ,...-. --, ---
" PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Eg DR. 5 410 Belding Bldg.
gg Chimpodist gg DAYTON D. DAVENPORT
ll ll Dentist
ll Farmers 8: Merchants Bldg. g
gg gg OHICC Phone 3784
gg RAYMOND T. MOGURK, DR. E. M. GRAHAM
gg M. D. Dentist
Ig S S g Bld Tl 509-10 Belding Bldg.
t - . I
gi acramen 0 an Joaquin g Cor. San Joaquin and Weber
Ig DR, WQQDRQW CQALE DR. RENWIEKBW. GEALEY
gn ll ' '
I: Farmers and Merchants Dentist
0 Bank Bldg. B ld, B ,1d,
gg gg e mg ui mg
II ":::x:::xx:::::::::' l """"""""""""
2 DR. R. L. LOWRY 3 Telephone 4310
8 . DR. JOHN H. DOOLEY
g Dentist Dentist
9 Suite 312-13 Elks Bldg. Suite 704
gg ---A----A gg Farmers and Merchants Bldg.
gg v v---v v --:::::: :::::::::: 6 -'::'0:::00:::::::o:::::-
gg DR. C. F. HOGUE fl
g Dentist gg ADRIAN J. GILBERT
gg Orthodontist Dentist
gg 217 Elks Building 2 g n
gg Phone 1701 Commercial 8: Savings Bank Bldg.
gn -,::: ............. - A D ---
gl vw --v'----v""---' 0 ":::::1:::::::2:::2::::
" Phone 5423 i
0 FRANK P. BURTON
gg DR. FRED E. GOODELL D D S ' JR
" Dentist gg i ' ,'
912 Cogimlircgal. Savings S' H' S' 09
1: an mldmg Farmers 8: Merchants Bldg.
ll 4' "::-:::::::--::::::::::
gg Phone 1787 II
gg DR. C. L. DAINGERFIELD Phone 2177
1: l?enf1Sf g -I DR. J. A. STAMER
gg Commercial and Savings
gg Bank Bldg. Farmers 8: Merchants Bldg.
g- 1: ...... -...-..-------....
li Phone Stockton 908
ll DR. GEO. E. MINAHEN gg DR. H. J. MCGILLVRAY
ii D6fltlSt Dentist
gg Commercial and Savings Building 0
gg R ll Belding Building
gg oom 510 gg
ur::::::::::::::::o:::::ooo:!oA--- ...., ..--- , -----,----
Page Two Hundred Twenty
ooooeqoooqeogoeooov - v - 000'
I "--"-""" '...'vv- - v--
Q Office Phone 242 0 LLY
' DR. WILLIAM P. J. LYNCH 3 DRZJ' J' TU
S , , 0 Physician and Surgeon
Physician and Surgeon I Elks B1 dg
E Rooms sos-9-io, Belding Building Q '
g ,,,.,.,----------...----. :I ---- ....... ... .... ----..
E DR. A. L. VAN METER 2 D. R. :Sz B. J. POWELL, M. D.
I Physician and Surgeon O
E 312-313 Elks Building Farmers and Merchants Bldg.
z - Ooo. 00-00-10 -..Q oooooooo QOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'
I ""' 'n ::
3 Louis M. HAIGHT, M. D. gg
g Office, Rooms 321-322 2 DR- L. R. JOHNSON
z Elks Building g
. Phone 524 :I
. -, .... ,-:::::::::-::,-::. ll ::::::::---:::::::::::::
U ROBERT R. HAMMOND,
0 Office Phone 1610 M. D.
S H. Q. WILLIS, M. D. I F. A' C S
: Com'l 8: Savings Bank Bldg. 1' h
0 Sacramento-San Joaquin Bldg.
g -Q-------0 ---- -------W if -------Q--M-0--M-M
Phone 812 3
. DR. F. A. LESLIE gg D. F- RAY, M- D-
2 O1-thodontia Exclusively Sacramento-San Joaquin Bldg.
Q 806 Com. 8: Savings Bank Bldg. 0
55 il ......
9 Telephone 1173 3
I . .
ll Charles Daniel Holllger, M. D. HUNTER L' GREGORY'
0 X-Ray and Pathology M- '
li 314 Commercial and Savings
H Bank Building 0 Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat
gg Ex----:----:--------,:. It ..... ....... - --------:--
4, u """"' ""'
4' DONALD W. BEERS, D. C.
EE Chiropractor DR. B. F. WALKER
0 Palmer Graduate Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
1: 425-6 Yosemite Bldg. II , ,
H Phone 224 Elks Building
I ----:-------:::----sxxl 2 - ....... --::,::,::::,::-.
if R If
I D ' gg c. R. HARRY
3 ERNEST L. BLACKBURN ll
1: Physician and Surgeon F' A' C' S'
ll Commercial and Savings Bank 2 Sacramento-San Joaquin Bldg-
H Building g
Page Two Hundred Twenty-one
: :oQoQQo Q.oooo.
DR. CARLTON SHEPHERD
S. H. S. '21
:I Commercial 8: Savings Bank Bldg.
FREDERICK A. HALL
D. D. S.
I Farmers and Merchants
II """ """""""""'
H LOUTTIT 8: STEWART
0 Farmers 8: Merchants Bldg.
. -o-oQoQ.- QQ-
ig STANLEY M. ARNDT
2 Sacramento-San Joaquin Building
2 W. R. Jacobs D. R. Jacobs
I JACOBS se JACOBS
E Farmers 8: Merchants Bldg.
I - ---'- ----0 -Q---'---'-- 1
2 LOSEKANN so CLOWDSLEY
I sos Elks Building, Stockton, Cai.
I Telephone 1168
I CAMPION CASH CROCBRY
I I Quality and Service
2 Phone 1766
I 820 N. El Dorado Street
75 Feet From Main Street
Page Two Hundred Twenty-two
B-- .v,.... ------------o-4-Q--
CENTRAL DRUG CO.
California Street and Weber Ave.
Phones: Main 2082 and 3423
"Say it with Flowers"
SAN FRANCISCO FLORAL
Phone 1027 or 4578W
536 E. Main St.
Kodak Finishing Exclusively
THE PICTURE SHOP
15 S. California St.
The Real Barber Shop
Expert Hair Cutting
Just moved across the street
133 N. California Street
W. E. KING
340 E. Main St.
T. 8: D. Theatre Bldg.
Satisfaction, Quality, or Price
TOBIN 8: MCDONALD
Buy Savage Tires
200 N. Hunter St. '
J. D. Pesce, Proprietor
E. C. Pesce, Manager
PESCE 8: CO.
THE GRUEN AGENCY
Railroad Watch Repairing
33 S. San Joaquin Street
poooooQ:: : :::oo::::: coooo: :QQQ
HEINZE SL EYES
Bookbinders and Paper Rulers
for the Printer
Bound and Loose Leaf Books
Accounting and System Sheets
627 E. Market St.
New Item--flzirorn a lunch room widow, "Don't make fun
of our coffe, you may be old and weak yourself some day."
oooooQQQQQooo::o: ::o::o::::::::::q:::::: : ::::::::--e
Congratulations Class of '23
ORDER OF DE MOLAY
Twenty-two Members of Class of '23 Are De Molays
"Fresh As The Sunshine"
will be your frocks, and all laundry entrusted to our care.
One reason is, the-
"Ref'lnite" Soft-Water Process
which gives water soft as rain water. With this, the purest
soaps, no injurious acids, fresh, sweet starch, and the most
sanitary, modern machinery.
STOCKTON CITY LAUNDRY
32 N. Grant St. Phone 94
A. Sellman, President Herman C. Meyer, Manager
4oooooQooo oQoeeoooooooo ..v. - .. - .... v - - - o Y Y -
Page Two Hundred Twenty-th
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Page Two Hundred Twenty-four
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